SAUGUS Vol. 24, No. 39 -FREETh e Advocate–A household word in Saugus! OC C www.advocatenews.net Published Every Friday Behold The Orange Glow! THE PUMPKIN PATCH IS BACK: Hundreds of orange pumpkins brightened the lawn at First Congregational Church at Saugus Center last Saturday evening (Sept. 25) as a shipment of 4,000 pumpkins arrived from the Navajo Reservation in Farmington, N.M. Please see inside for story and more photos of the church’s 19th Annual Pumpkin Patch. (Saugus Advocate Photos by Christopher Roberson) D O TE CAT 781-233-4446 Friday, October 1, 2021 Town Election 2021 Five of Saugus’s 10 precincts will have no ballot competition to fi ll their fi ve Town Meeting seats By Mark E. Vogler G regory Nickolas, the town’s popular youth and recreation director, was seeking his second two-year term as a Town Meeting member representing Precinct 3. But his tragic death this week means that half of the candidates vying for seats on the 50-member Town Meeting won’t have any competition on the ballot for the Nov. 2 town election. With the passing of Nickolas, who was fi rst elected in March of 2019 to fi ll the unexpired term of Steve W. Murphy, there are now just fi ve candidates in Precinct 3 running for the fi ve seats. Four other precincts (1, 2, 6 and 7) only have fi ve candidates running for the five seats. In three of the precincts (4, 8 and 9), only six candidates are running for the fi ve seats. The most competitive Town Meeting race is in Precinct 10, where there are three candidates challenging the fi ve incumbent members. In Precinct 5, there are seven candidates running. It appears there will be little change in the composition of the next Town Meeting. Of the 58 candidates running for Town ELECTION | SEE PAGE 17 “He was a wonderful man with a giant heart” Saugus’s Youth & Recreation Director Gregory Nickolas passes at 58; graveside services set for today in Peabody By Mark E. Vogler M ost town offi cials characterize Gregory Nickolas as the nicest guy you would ever want to meet on the streets of Saugus. They describe him as a “proud Saugonian,” a dedicated family man who loved his hometown, a passionate advocate for children, a huge booster of youth sports, a compassionate man who sought to save kids as well as adults from the perils of substance abuse, and somebody with a huge heart and a strong faith. These are few of the many tributes that fl owed this week as people across the community mourned the passing of their beloved town youth and recreation director: “Greg was one of the most selfless people I have ever known,” Former School Committee Chair Jeannie Meredith said yesterday, refl ecting on the life of “a dear friend” she’d known for more than three decades. “He dedicated his life to helping and saving our youth as well as any adult that needed his help. Greg was the true meaning of a ‘proud sachem’; he loved his town. He had many passions that he worked hard and fought for, including but not limited to, introducing town programs for our youth, Athletics, awareness and education to the major opioid crisis we all face,” Meredith said. “Greg Nickolas had a huge heart with a strong faith foundation. He was a huge asset to our town and Saugus suff ers a terrible loss with his passing,” she said. Word of his death spread through town Tuesday afternoon and lit up local social media sites. He was 58 and just a month shy of completing his 17th year as the director of the town’s Youth & Recreation Department. “He passed at 2 p.m. yesterday [Tuesday] and had been battling the virus for the past month,” Board of Selectmen Chair Anthony Cogliano told The Saugus Advocate. WONDERFUL | SEE PAGE 11 “A DEVASTATING LOSS”: That’s how many Saugus community leaders described this week’s passing of the town’s Youth and Recreation Director, Gregory Nickolas, who was a month shy of completing his 17th year in that role. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate). ANGELO’S FULL SERVICE Regular Unleaded $2.959 Mid Unleaded $2.999 Super $3.119 Diesel Fuel $3.149 "42 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2020 KERO $4.65 DEF $3.49 9 Diesel $2.799 9 HEATING OIL 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! (125—gallon minimum) DEF Available by Pump! Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN AVE • SAUGUS • OPEN 7 DAYS Prices subject to change Fill Up & Save! Fall is Coming! FLEET

Page 2 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 A mega “Shout-Out”! Thanking those who worked hard to make the Saugus COVID Memorial a moving experience for the community (Editor’s Note: The following is a statement that Board of Selectmen Vice-Chair Corinne Riley read at last week’s (Sept. 21) THE CANDLELIGHT CROWD: People gathered outside in front of Saugus Town Hall on Sunday night, Sept. 19 for a moving COVID-19 Memorial to remember 400 Saugus residents who died from all causes during the pandemic – and to also honor the heroes who helped the community through a challenging time. (Saugus Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) Board of Selectmen’s meeting, recognizing key contributions to the Sept. 19 COVID-19 candlelight vigil and memorial). T he vigil was held this past Sunday (Sept. 19), and I would like to thank the Board and the town manager for supporting this idea of remembering those we lost, and the idea from Rev John Beach to also make it a acknowledgment of thanksgiving to all those who helped during this time. I would like to personally thank the faith leaders of our community who took part and met with me to coordinate this event: The Rev. John Beach – St. John’s Episcopal The Rev. Joe Hoyle – Cliftondale Congregational Church The Rev. Frank Lowe – Saugus Church of the Nazarene The Deacon Frank Gaff ney – Blessed Sacrament Church The Rev. Jaye Nikos – Blessed Sacrament Church The Rev. Bill Ladd – First Congregational Church The Rev. Bob Laroe – Retired Bill Appel – Congregation Ahavas Sholom I would like to also thank our State Representatives Wong and Giannino, Chairman Cogliano. The Saugus Sachimes who did a wonderful job singing Let There Be Peace on Earth. Also, Ellen Schena and Andrew DePatto from the Town Clerk’s office, Janice Jarosz, Lloyd Sayles and Tommy Whittredge for their help. And special thanks to Allan Huberman for donating the lovely fl owers to distribute to those families who lost a loved one in his daughter’s memory. Also The Saugus Advocate and The Saugus Advertiser – Mr. Vogler and Mr. Gaffney – for continuing to put the announcement in the papers for weeks to make the people aware of vigil so they could get their names into us. Banking with a hometown touch. Open a free checking account with no monthly fees, and get access to Mobile Banking, Bill Pay and other features. Because no matter where you go, we’re right by you. Call or visit us to sign up. 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT MA 02149 61 7-38 7 - 1 1 10 7 7 1 SALEM ST, LYNNFIELD, MA 01940 781-7 76- 4444 WWW.EVERET TBANK . COM Right by you. Member FDIC Member DIF

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 ~ The Advocate Asks ~ Page 3 TOWN ELECTION 2021: Saugus Board of Selectmen and School Committee candidates discuss managing town government and the School Dept. and what they would do to improve services Editor’s Note: Thirty-two days from today, Saugus voters will go to the polls for the town’s biennial election. The five seats on both the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee will be the featured townwide races on the Nov. 2 ballot, which will also include a seat on the Housing Authority and 50 Town Meeting seats – five members to be selected in each of the 10 precincts. Continuing in this week’s issue and the four remaining editions of The Saugus Advocate published before the town election, we will dedicate this space to questions to the 10 candidates running for the Board of Selectmen and the seven candidates competing for the five School Committee positions. With the lack of candidate forums between now and Town Election Day, we decided to reach out to the candidates aspiring to two-year terms on the town’s two most prominent elected bodies and give them an opportunity to define the essence of their campaigns and what sets them apart from their political opponents. For the Board of Selectmen Q: In 100 words or less, how would you grade the way the Town of Saugus is being managed? Please pick one of the following: Excellent. Good. Fair. Poor. As an elected official, what would you do to help improve the level of service to town residents? The incumbents: Selectmen Jeffrey V. Cicolini A: When I look at things such as this from 20,000 feet I typically break it down into different components. I would say from a fiscal management and oversight including operations, budgeting and financial planning the town is in excellent shape. As I mentioned at a recent board meeting, I do feel we can improve our communication to the residents as it is sporadic (fair). We are preparing to conduct Town Manager update meetings every 6-8 weeks and Town Manager’s corner updates on sctv and Vimeo as ways to promote better communication and transparency throughout our community. SAUGUS PUBLIC SCHOOLS ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES: All five School Committee members are running for another two-year term in the Nov. 2 Town Election. But two other candidates are running for a spot on the committee. (Saugus Advocate file photo by Mark E. Vogler) Board of Selectmen Chair Anthony W. Cogliano Sr. A: I think the Town is being managed well … because we can always get better and we are far from excellent. The manager just received a unanimous vote of confidence from the Board for a term of years ....one member preferred a shorter term but all were in agreement … The Town is moving in the right direction. This term has been far different for me from what I’ve experienced in the past, but we’ve risen to the occasion for our residents during these trying times dealing with Covid 19. Selectman Debra C. Panetta A: I would grade the way Saugus is being managed as Very Good. • Saugus is a full-service community. We have a beautiful Senior Center, Library, and Youth and Recreation Center. We have ‘free’ trash pick-up where residents don’t need to go to the dump. We fully fund our Police and Fire Departments. We have rebuilt parks, playground, and recreational facilities. With over 70% of voter approval, we built an impressive, state-ofthe-art Middle/High school and revamped our Belmonte and Veteran’s Schools. Our ASKS | SEE PAGE 16 SAUGUS TOWN HALL: Five challengers will be running against the five incumbent members of the Board of Selectmen in the Nov. 2 Town Election, making it the most competitive race on the ballot. (Saugus Advocate file photo by Mark E. Vogler)

Page 4 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 “Never forget them” Saugus Veterans Council remembers the POW/MIA veterans who never came home Lynn English High School JROTC cadets First Lt. Yubitza Meono, Cadet Gunnery Sgt. Diana Cuevas, Cadet Gunnery Sgt. Emely Robles, Cadet 2nd Lt. Melissa Aispuro and Cadet Staff Sgt. Yareliz Coriano salute to Prisoners Of War who never returned home during battle. By Tara Vocino M embers of the Saugus Veterans Council conducted their Prisoner of War/ Missing In Action Ceremony, remembering all who never came home, at Veterans Park on Sept.17. Saugus Veterans Council Members of the Beverly High School JROTC Honor Guard: Cadets Rebollo (Army), Cabana (Marines), Bartlett (Navy), Mora (Air Force) and Utne (Coast Guard) stand at attention. (Saugus Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Shown, from left to right, are Veterans Randolph Briand (Vietnam from 1967 to 1969), Marty Graney (Marine Corps in the Far East), Saugus Veterans Council member Mary McKenzie and VFW Past Commander Nicholas Milo are shown at recent POW/MIA ceremony at Veterans Park. Commander Stephen Castinetti, who is a retired USN captain, said his friend, LCDR Stephen Harris, was a POW in North Korea in 1968 during the Vietnam War. His ship, the USS Pueblo, was attacked in international waters by North Korea. “One crew member was killed, and the rest of the crew was captured and held by the North Koreans for 11 months,” Castinetti said. “During that time they were threatened with death, tortured and beaten on a daily basis.” They were released just before Christmas in 1968. Harris passed away last May. Other veterans there said they fortunately didn’t know any POW/MIA. A prisoner of war is someone who is held captive by an enemy during or immediately following war. Veterans missing in action may have been killed, wounded, captured, executed or deserted.

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Page 5 Return of the Orange Glow Tractor trailer truck from New Mexico carrying the annual pumpkin shipment finally arrives in Saugus Center PART OF THE PUMPKIN BRIGADE: Left to right, volunteers Barbara Davis, Debbie Spencer, Amanda Ciampi and Sonny Santiago display some of the pumpkins and gourds that are for sale at the First Congregational Church Pumpkin Patch through Oct. 31, or while they last. ALL MINE! Four-year-old Nicholas Roberson of Methuen shows off his little pumpkin from the shipment of 4,000 that arrived at Saugus Center last Saturday, Sept. 25. IN THE PUMPKIN PATCH: Carl Spencer, who helps organize the annual arrival of some 4,000 pumpkins for the First Congregational Church, is happy after the pumpkins get unloaded last Saturday. (Saugus Advocate Photos by Christopher Roberson) UNLOADING TIME: Volunteers empty out the tractor trailer truck that drove more than 2,300 miles from the Navajo Reservation in Farmington, N.M. to Saugus Center for the 19th Annual Pumpkin Patch at the First Congregational Church. By Christopher Roberson D espite being more than nine hours late, the fabled Pumpkin Truck rumbled into Saugus last Saturday, Sept. 25 to deliver approximately 4,000 pumpkins to the First Congregational Church. Carl Spencer, who helps organize the annual event, said the pumpkins are loaded into the tractor trailer truck and driven more than 2,300 miles from the Navajo Reservation in Farmington, N.M. “It usually takes us about three hours to off-load,” he said, adding that a second shipment will arrive later this month with an additional 2,000 pumpkins. Spencer also said this was not the first time that the pumpkins have arrived behind schedule. He said, three years ago, PUMPKIN TIME: Gregory Antonelli of Lynnfield with family members April, Lisa, Genaro, Alessandra and Nicolas. the driver was delayed by a snowstorm in the Rocky Mountains. This year, Spencer said the driver left New Mexico on Sept. 21. “He was on the road for four days,” said Spencer. He said the church’s Pumpkin Patch began 19 years ago as a fundraiser for the youth group. “It’s tripled in size from when we first started,” he said, adding that the event brings in approximately $10,000 each year. “We did it for the town,” he said. “In Saugus, this is a yearly tradition. It’s turned into a community thing, Saugus looks forward to it.” The pumpkins range in size from small tabletop pumpkins to large 25-pounders. They are available for purchase every day from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. through Halloween on Sunday, Oct. 31 with prices ranging from 75 cents to $40.

Page 6 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 ~ Political Announcement-~ Career educator Kristi Talagan seeks a seat on the Saugus Housing Authority Hello, My name is Kristi Talagan, and I am running for the Housing Board in Saugus! I grew up in Saugus and still reside here along with my husband, a school psychologist, and my daughter pursuing a degree in Economics. I graduated in 1977 from Saugus High School. Let’s fast forward; my education includes a Master’s Degree in Education from Lesley University, an undergraduate degree in Management Information Systems from UM Boston, state certifications in Special Education, Business, and Administration. My experience includes working for 28 years as an educator and later as a student affairs administrator for Chelsea Public Schools. There I was responsible for overseeing the school system’s safety and security, student affairs, and the needs of those with physical and mental health impairments. My responsibilities included interpreting and writing policies and procedures aligned with the local, state, and federal regulations. I have a thorough understanding of educational and disability law and have developed training in Crisis Intervention, Educational Law, Behavior Management, Substance Abuse, Restorative Justice, Mediation, Mindgang units, MA General Hospital, Department of Education, Housing Authorities, Community Members, and others. I continue my tenure as an Adjunct Professor at Bunker Hill Community College. I instruct various classes in their Workforce and Development Department. I own and operate a compliance-based education business and develop educational compliance training for Massachusetts. As a critical board member SAUGUS NATIVE: Kristi Talagan, a 1977 Saugus High School graduate, is running for the Saugus Housing Authority. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate) fulness, and many more. Additionally, I was fortunate to work closely with DOJ, courts, CPD, and advocate, I will oversee the adherence to State and Federal policies and procedures for the Saugus Housing Authority in the service of supporting those with low-income, elderly, and disabled to secure and retain affordable housing. I would love your vote and the opportunity to serve you as a Saugus Housing Board member! My Best, Kristi Department of Elementary and Secondary Education Special to The Advocate Mystic Valley files Complaint against Mass. Mystic Valley filed a comY esterday, Mystic Valley Regional Charter School (Mystic Valley) filed a complaint in Suffolk Superior Court against the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE) in response to a draft report issued by DESE which will impact Mystic Valley’s application for reauthorization in 2023. Summary of the Complaint plaint on September 20, 2021, in Suffolk Superior Court against DESE seeking to enjoin the Department from evaluating the school based upon what the school contends are newly created, unlawful, vague and targeted “cultural proficiency” criteria that would put the school in breach of its Charter and potentially cause it to be shut down. Mystic Valley is a widely respected, successful charter school that has been regularly rechartered over the last two decades by the state without issue. Mystic Valley employs a dress code and bases its curriculum on a commonality and “melting pot” approach to education that is hyper-focused on excellence in academic achievement. Mystic Valley alleges in its Complaint that it has unearthed internal DESE emails showing that DESE is directly targeting Mystic Valley and its Charter, including by appointing at least one member of a review panel who openly described the member’s bias and intention to go after Mystic Valley before the review even began. At very same time, internal DESE email conceded that DESE had no formal complaints pending against Mystic Valley from anyone. Mystic Valley strenuously objects to the draft report and issues the following statement from its Board of Trustees “This is a case about academic freedom. The Commonwealth of Massachusetts granted Mystic Valley’s charter more than twenty years ago, and the School has successfully followed its charter ever since. However, DESE is now clearly working to try and undermine Mystic Valley’s charter and approach to education. DESE’s biased actions are an existential threat to our continued operations, jeopardizing the very core of Massachusetts’s legal obligation to protect charter schools and their autonomy. That is why we have gone to court. “We are proud of our school, its mission, its values, its diverse community and the achievements of our thousands of students and alumni. We will continue to defend our community against baseless attacks. If we do not, thousands of students of all races, ethnicities, incomes, and backgrounds will lose the opportunity to attend a nationally recognized school with a remarkable record of student achievement. We cannot let that happen. “It is clear that the DESE officials who conducted the site visit did so with a pre-existing bias against our school and its charter. In internal emails exchanged six months before any site visit, DESE personnel repeatedly stated, without evidence, that Mystic Valley is in need of reform. They used this sham site visit, conducted virtually and without ever setting foot on Mystic Valley’s campus, to set up an agenda-driven takedown of one of MYSTIC VALLEY | SEE PAGE 7

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Page 7 ~ Political Announcement ~ School Committee Vice-Chair Ryan Fisher seeks a second two-year term because “we still have work to do” I didn’t expect to run for School Committee two years ago, so it’s not surprising I didn’t think I’d run for re-election! My first term represents the most difficult, time intensive volunteer effort of my life. During the last campaign, everyone asked me my thoughts on MCAS. No one asked me about masks or hybrid schedules or social distancing. The pandemic tested every single one of us, especially our kids, and especially us when it comes to our kids. We needed someone to blame. You can’t take out your anger on a virus, but you can vent at your School Committee member. For myself and my family, the last two years have been difficult, but in the end, I’m still standing, and we still have work to do. It took a full term to get all the pieces in place. From grade configurations to unsettled contracts, to keeping our staff whole, to putting kids and teachers safely back in classrooms and keeping them there, to hiring a 21st century superintendent in a process devoid of politics, the majority of our committee focused everything on this moment, the fall of 2021. Bring the right principals together in our reconfigured buildings with exceptional teachers, and unite around MYSTIC VALLEY | FROM PAGE 6 the best schools in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. “This comes as surprise, as DESE has reauthorized Mystic Valley’s charter and educational mission without fanfare every five years since the school’s founding in 1998. “We took advantage of the statutory revision period and submitted our changes and criticisms of the integrity of the draft report but have received no assurances that DESE will rescind it. It is unfortunate that it has come to legal action, but with no recognition of the gravity of this matter from DESE and no intervention from the Massachusetts Board of Elementary and Secondary Education, this course of action was unavoidable. DESE must drop its agenda-driven attacks on our school by immediately retracting its biased and uninformed site visit report, grant Mystic Valley a waiver from new criteria it is using to assess the school, and begin a new evaluation process with an unbiased review team. “Mystic Valley remains faithful to its charter, its academic program is resoundingly successful, and it is organizationalGerry 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 THE CANDIDATE AND HIS FAMILY: School Committee Vice-Chair Ryan Fisher, right, his wife Danielle, left, with their daughter Ella, 5, in front of the Oaklandvale Elementary School. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate) our superintendent’s ultra-bold, achievable goal of moving Saugus to the top of the state in five years. Protect investments and commitments, such as free all day kindergarten, every step of the way. We don’t know the challenges we’ll face next, but we do know we’re making a bold commitment, our hardest challenge yet. There’s no margin for distraction. We have a committee member focused on embarrassing himself and our town, who treats our growing ELL population and their families with tremendous disrespect, and who fashions himself a watchdog but ultimately ly viable. Provided DESE reviewers examine Mystic Valley without any preconceived biases, the school fully satisfies the statutory Charter School requirements, and it is confident that it will be renewed once again in 2023, as wastes everyone’s time, week after week, due to his lack of understanding and failed “gotcha” moments. His frantic flip-flopping to find wedge issues that divide the town to win another term threatens all of our progress, and I won’t stand for it. I’m running again to teach my daughter that you can disagree on the path but still agree on the goal, that being optimistic and fair still gets the job done, and to always stand up to bullies and finish the job, especially when it’s hard. I am asking for your support, and promise to do an extraordinary job for our kids! it has been during every renewal cycle since its inception, including its most recent renewal in 2018.” To read the full complaint, please visit MVRCS.com/ADVOCATE

Page 8 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 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. A sad week for Saugus Gregory Nickolas was one of those special Saugonians who touched countless lives of many of the town’s children and their families in the nearly 17 years he worked as the director of the Saugus Youth & Recreation Department. In the five and a half years I got to know Greg while covering town government, I found him to be a man who was dedicated to his family, his job and his hometown. And he was very passionate in advocating for the youths of Saugus. At the same time, I found him to be an unassuming guy who worked behind the scenes to get things done while passing the credit on to others he worked with to accomplish good things for the town. Last time I saw Greg was a most happy night for him and his family. He and his wife, Deborah, who works as a senior clerk at Town Hall, were there as proud parents to watch their son Mason Gregory Nickolas, a Saugus High Honors student, receive his diploma with the other graduates from the Saugus High Class of 2021. I put a personal request in to Town Manager Scott Crabtree to make sure we got photos of all the town employees who had sons or daughters graduating. And Greg, being one of those humble town employees, came over reluctantly, I thought, for the photo shoot. He was good-natured about it. But he was very proud of his son and that’s probably why he agreed to do the photo. Greg and I had been talking for several years about doing an interview for “The Advocate Asks.” But he always pushed it on the back burner, urging me to talk with the other staff at the Department of Youth & Recreation, especially Crystal Cakounes, the Department’s Youth & Recreation’s program coordinator. In conversations I had with him over the past few years, he always deflected credit for his department’s success to Crystal. On a spring day a few years ago when he was in his office, he insisted I take photographs of Crystal and her staff, who were preparing for summer activities. That’s the kind of guy he was. And Crystal was very eloquent and captured the essence of her co-worker and friend in a post she made Wednesday on the department’s Facebook page (https://www.facebook.com/saugusyouthandrec): “It is with extreme sadness, we announce the passing of our director and good friend, Greg Nickolas. A kind and selfless man willing to help anyone in need, while expecting nothing in return. “A true Sachem, Greg had pride in our Town and went above and beyond his duties to serve the youth and families of Saugus. An incredible member of our community who helped so many people throughout the years. “Funny, wise, and slightly sassy, Greg had an awesome personality and aura that made all feel welcome. Never judging, always Law 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 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”) accepting, and forever teaching us lessons we will never forget. “Greg will always be remembered for his over-the-top personality, his kind heart, his strong dedication and above all, his true friendship. “We will miss Greg every minute of every day. We will strive hard to honor him and continue to do the wonderful work he has done for the Town of Saugus.” I am certain there will be tons of kind words spoken this week throughout the town of Saugus – straight from the heart – from people who knew and loved Gregory Nickolas. Here’s a special “shout-out” tribute I received on Wednesday night from Jeanie Bartolo: “A sad “Shout Out” for the sudden passing of Greg Nickolas, the Town’s Youth & Recreation Department Director. To say that all of us who knew and loved Greg are devastated and heartbroken is an understatement. “Greg was an honest and sincere person. He dedicated his life to helping children and their families. The list is endless of all he accomplished for them and Saugus. His greatest and most everlasting gift is the many young lives he saved by taking the time to educate all of us on the opioid crisis our youth face. He will never be replaced and forever missed.” We have a winner! Congratulations to Stacie Manning 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 numerous people who answered correctly. But we only have one winner each week. Guessing the right answer gets you into the green hat. And anyone who answers correctly before noon on Tuesday has a chance to go into the hat. 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 the man surrounded by all the lush pumpkins an 18-wheeler can hold x two! “It’s the new Pastor of the ‘Pumpkin Church’ AKA The First Congregational Church of Saugus! “And his two dogs Dixie and Banjo! “Pastor Ladd is from Maine and has been in the entertainment field for 35 years before he got his calling to go into the Ministry to become a Pastor. “He has done screenwriting. Voice overs, Playwriting, Director, and Producer positions. He started the Maine Cabin Films productions. He has served on the Board of Trustees since 2009 at Skidmore College and is also a 1983 Graduate of the same. He attended Andover Newton Theological School in Newton and graduated MDiv with honors in 2017. “He serves the people at Chaplain’s Way in Waltham working with homelessness and poverty. “Pastor Ladd will serve for 3 years, maybe more at the Pumpkin church. He states he is ‘approaching my call with open ears and open heart and a dedication to serving both in congregation and in community to the best of my abilities’ … Well, who could ask for more than that! :) That is an excellent server’s heart attitude! “Welcome Pastor Bill to Saugus and have fun with that lush grand pumpkin patch! I’ll be by to purchase a few! “*The robust Pumpkins are from the Navajo Nation of New Mexico. This partnership provides the Navajo reservation to care for services & needs; and the sales of the pumpkins at the church helps with Saugus Student scholarships. Let’s support our Community and buy shiny cucurbita pepos from the pumpkin patch! Yours Truly, The Sketch Artist.” Conversations with the candidates In today’s edition, “The Advocate Asks” continues with our second week of submitting one question to each of the 10 candidates seeking the five seats on the Board of Selectmen and the seven candidates seeking the five seats on the School Committee. Some of the candidates seem to find it inconvenient or not worth the time to answer the questions we email to them. But, in a town election where there is no candidate debate schedule or a live THE SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 15

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Page 9 Derek Jeter was brought up Captain Clutch By Th e Old Sachem, Bill Stewart I don’t often write about New York Yankees players, but this exception is long overdue. Captain Clutch or Mr. November are nicknames for the Yankee that I most admire. Derek Jeter was born in Pequannock Township, New Jersey, on June 26, 1974, and rose to be one of the greatest baseball players that I have seen play in my 80 something years. He debuted for the Yankees on May 29, 1995, and had his last appearance on September 28, 2014. He had a lifetime batting average of .320, had 3,465 hits and 260 home runs and batted in 1,311 runs during his career with the Yankees. He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in his fi rst year of eligibility in 2020, receiving 396 of 397 possible votes, the second highest in MLB history, only surmounted by Mariano Rivera. Since September 2017 he has been Chief Executive Offi cer and part owner of the Miami Marlins. Derek Sanderson Jeter is the son of substance abuse counselor Sanderson Charles Jeter and an accountant, Dorothy (nee Connors), who met while serving in the US Army in Germany. His father was a shortstop at Fisk University in Tennessee and holds a PhD. Derek’s sister, Sharlee, was a softball star in high school. The family left New Jersey when Derek was four years old and moved to Kalamazoo, Michigan. Jeter played Little League in Kalamazoo at the age of fi ve. Derek Jeter attended Kalamazoo Central High School, running cross-country in the fall, playing basketball in the winter and baseball in the spring. In his three seasons at Central, his batting averages were .557, .508 and .508. In his senior year he had 23 RBI, 21 walks, 4 home runs, a .637 on base percentage, an .831 slugging percentage, 12 stolen bases in 12 attempts and only a single strikeout. His honors after the senior season were All-State Honorable mention for Michigan, the Kalamazoo Area B’nai B’rith Award for Scholar Athlete, the 1992 High School Player of the Year Award from the American Baseball Coaches Association, the 1992 Gatorade High School Player of the Year award and USA Today’s High School Player of the Year. Derek was awarded a baseball scholarship to the University of Michigan which he gave up for professional baseball. Jeter was the sixth pick overall in the 1992 MLB Draft by the Yankees. The Astros (with the fi rst pick) were afraid he would hold out for at least one million dollars and passed him by. He signed for $800,000 with the Yankees, and his professional career of 20 years was established. The Yankees sent the youngster to the Gulf Coast Yankees in Tampa Bay, Florida. His next stop was the Greensboro Hornets of the Class A South AtBill Stewart The Old Sachem lantic League. He had trouble with his fi elding with the Hornets, with nine errors in 48 chances. In the off season he concentrated on fi elding. Baseball America rated Jeter among the top 100 prospects for the 1993 season. Jeter was voted by the league managers as the Most Outstanding Major League Prospect in the league. After the season he was selected as Best Defensive Shortstop, Most Exciting Player and Best Infield Arm by Baseball America. He played for the Tampa Yankees for the 1994 season, in the Class A-Advanced Florida State League, the Albany-Colonie Yankees of the Class AA Eastern League and the Class AAA Columbus Clippers of the International League. He was chosen by Baseball America, The Sporting News and Topps/National Association of Professional Baseball as the Minor League Player of the Year. Playing in the Arizona Fall League, he suff ered mild infl ammation in his right shoulder, and instead of being brought up by the Yankees he was sent back to triple A. During the 1994-95 baseball strike he refused to work out with replacement players in spring training. to the Yankees for the 1995 season but his lack of skills both in batting and fi elding caused him to be sent back to triple A. Jeter was brought back up for the 1996 season, where he batted .324, hit 10 home runs and had 104 runs scored and 78 runs batted in. Jeter was the unanimous choice as Rookie of the Year. In the playoff s against the Baltimore Orioles, he whacked a disputable run when a young fan reached over the wall to grab the ball, which led to the Yankees winning the game. They advanced to the World Series and defeated the Atlanta Braves. (I remember them as the Boston Braves.) Rather than print a few dozen pages of Derek Jeter’s accomplishments year by year with the Yankees, I will move ahead to his credits and awards. Jeter was a league All-Star 14 times and played for five World Champions. He was the World Series MVP in 2000. Jeter was the American League Rookie of the Year in 1996, won fi ve Golden Gloves, fi ve Silver Slugger Awards, two AL Hank Aaron Awards and the Roberto Clemente Award in 2009, and he was the team captain from 2003 to 2014. Jeter is noted for his postseason performance, where he became known as Mr. November. He had a .309 career batting average in postseason play overall and a .321 average in World Series competition. He holds MLB postseason records for games played (158), plate appearances (734), at bats (650), singles (143), doubles (32), triples (fi ve), runs scored (111) and total bases (302). He is third in home runs (20), fourth in RBI (61), fi fth on walks (66) and sixth in stolen bases (18). Jeter has houses in Marlboro Township, New Jersey; Greenwood Lake, New York; and in the Davis Islands neighborhood of Tampa, Florida. He had tax disputes with New York State about his penthouse in Trump Towers from 2001 to 2003. He was a constant topic in gossip columns and celebrity magazines throughout his career, with relationships with singer Mariah Carey, model Vida Guerra, Miss Universe Lara Dutta, singer Joy Enriquez, TV personality Vanessa Minnillo and actresses Jordana Brewster, Jessica Biel and MinOLD SACHEM | SEE PAGE 18 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


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Page 11 WONDERFUL | FROM PAGE 1 “The entire community is devastated with the news of Greg’s passing. He not only touched many lives...he also saved quite a few with his guidance, knowledge. and his ability to listen and not judge. Our thoughts are with Debbie, Jackie and Mason during this terrible time. It is also a strong reminder that this deadly virus is still with us. Be safe everyone and keep the Nickolas family in your prayers,” he said. Relatives and friends are invited to attend a graveside service today (Friday, Oct. 1) at 12:30 p.m. at Puritan Lawn Memorial Park (185 Lake St., Peabody). Besides his wife – Deborah Mae Nickolas, who works as a senior clerk at Town Hall – Nickolas leaves a son, Mason, and a daughter, Jackie Nicholas, and her fi ancé, Corey Nugent; cherished Papou of Kenzie and Corey Nugent. The Bisbee-Porcella Funeral Home of Saugus is in charge of the arrangements. Town Manager “shaken up” by his death Town Manager Scott C. Crabtree emailed an emotional statement yesterday, noting that he is “personally so shaken up by the loss of Greg.” “My heart hurts for his wife Debbie and his entire family. I will continue to pray for them in their time of need. Greg was a friend and someone who dedicated his time and purpose to his family,” Crabtree said. “Greg also helped many many residents and others in need over the years. He pioneered the local and regional support and resources for those in need of support for mental illness and addiction. This in addition to all he did for the Town as the Youth and Recreational Director,” the town manager said. “His concern was always fi rst for others before himself. I will so miss Greg and the many lengthy conversations we often had. He will be so missed by everyone!” Nickolas was a lifelong town resident and a 1981 Saugus High School graduate. Prior to his appointment to the youth director’s job, he worked six years as a case worker for Saugus Public Schools. In recent years, he joined the list of past and current town employees who served on the 50-member Town Meeting. In March of 2019, four Town Meeting members in Precinct 3 elected him to fi ll out the fi nal nine months of Steven W. Murphy’s two-year term. Murphy’s seat PROUD PARENTS: Gregory Nickolas and his Deborah Mae Nickolas shared a proud moment with their son – Saugus High Honors Graduate Mason Gregory Nickolas – during the Saugus High Class of 2021 Commencement Exercises. (Saugus Advocate fi le photo by Mark E. Vogler) became vacant when he decided to move away. In the town’s biennial election, two years ago, Nickolas ran and got elected to his Precinct 3 seat and was going to be on the ballot in this year’s election to seek another two-year term. Former School Committee Chair and current Town Hall staff er Jeannie Meredith said he dedicated himself to his job – to the betterment of Saugus and surrounding communities. “He served in many capacities from grass root initiatives to major collaboratives with other cities and towns,” Meredith said. “Greg worked tirelessly with his efforts to seek grant funding for education, awareness, school counselors, youth risk surveys and much more. My thoughts and prayers are with his wife Debbie, daughter Jackie, son Mason, his grandchildren and family.” Town offi cials heap heartfelt praise on Nickolas Board of Selectmen Chair Cogliano said that at the outset of the week he had looked forward to seeing Nickolas as a voice of wisdom at yesterday’s Board of Selectmen’s meeting during the discussion of Boston’s proposal to relocate “the Methadone Mile” from Melnea Cass Boulevard to the Quality Inn adjacent to Bennet Highway in Revere/Saugus. “His insight would’ve been just what was needed at the discussion to relocate methadone mile,” Cogliano said. Cogliano regarded Nickolas as a good friend who had a profound impact on many Saugus families. “I’ve known Greg and Debbie since we were kids and our kids played sports together,” Cogliano said. All of the selectmen off ered THE YOUTH & REC TEAM: Saugus Youth & Recreation Director Gregory Nickolas with Crystal Cakounes, the Department’s program coordinator. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate) time for Saugus. I have known Greg for over 20 years and he is the defi nition of a true Saugonian. There is nothing he wouldn’t do for the kids or the town for that matter. When Donna Gould decided it was time to pass the baton as the long-time organizer of Founder’s day it was Greg who immediately answered the call. “From town sports, youth HE HELPED SAVE LIVES: Saugus Youth & Recreation Director Gregory Nickolas had a reputation for reaching out to help adults as well as children facing difficult times. (Saugus Advocate fi le photo by Mark E. Vogler) heartfelt praise for Nickolas: Board of Selectmen ViceChair Corinne Riley: “It certainly was a shock, so young and had given so much to the youth of this town. I send my condolences to Debbie and all his family. I had known Greg for years and specifi cally remember my involvement with him, along with several principals, guidance counselors from our schools, and parents who were part of the ‘Breakfast Club’ which met and tried to address the drug issues going on with our youth several years ago. Greg was always trying to keep everyone informed and up to date on drug issues that aff ected our children. He was well known to everyone, especially our kids and I am most certain Greg helped and saved many through the years. He will be missed; Saugus has lost a man who truly cared about the youth of our town.” Selectman Jeff rey Cicolini: “It is truly a heartbreaking and recreation, holiday parades, community gatherings, helping folks with addiction issues, fi eld management etc. Greg was always there to lead the charge to make Saugus a better place and Someplace Special. The news of Greg’s passing has shocked the entire community and his legacy will live on for decades to come. My heartfelt condolences go out to his wife Debbie, his children and his entire family. May he rest in eternal peace.” Selectman Debra Panetta: “I was shocked and deeply saddened to hear of the passing of Greg Nickolas, someone I’ve known and worked with in Saugus for over two decades. Greg was a giving, generous, kind person who cared deeply about the Saugus residents. “He was Director at the Saugus Youth and Recreation Center, where he coordinated numerous fun and educational activities to keep Saugus children engaged. He understood the behavioral and drug issues among today’s youth and created programs to combat these issues. He continuously gave back to our Town, also serving as a Town Meeting member. I always appreciated his leadership and support for people in need. Everyone liked Greg, and he will be terribly missed. He was a wonderful man with a giant heart. My sincere condolences to his wife, Debbie, and his family.” Selectman Michael Serino: “I would like to extend my deepest sympathies to Greg’s wife Deb, who I know will deeply miss him, along with the entire Nickolas family. Greg was a truly devoted person to the youth of our community for many years. Not only was Greg our Youth and Recreational Director, he would often counsel our youth in times of hardship. I know the entire community will miss him greatly.” School Committee Chair Thomas Whittredge: “He was one of the best people you could ever know. He did so much to help others in need. Just a humble and amazing guy. My heart goes out to Debbie and the kids. It’s a huge loss for the entire community and he will be greatly missed by everyone.” School Committee ViceChair Ryan Fisher: “The shock that went through the town when word got out can’t really be described. Everyone was shaken. No one knew what to say. He did everything for Saugus. None of us can say we haven’t been touched by this anymore. It’s awful. My most sincere sympathies to his family and those who loved him.” School Committee member John Hatch, who, like Nickolas, had a son among this year’s Saugus High School graduating Class of 2021: “I’m just pretty upset as are many. Greg and I were close, he helped me through some personal tough times, as he did for so many. Never looking for recognition or self promotion. It’s just what he did. He was a caring loyal friend and a proud father, and husband, and a very faithful man of God.”

Page 12 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Saugus gardens in the fall Here’s what’s blooming in town this week to make your walks more enjoyable By Laura Eisener F all is certainly here, and among the season’s natural occurrences are the migrations of birds and butterflies. A few evenings ago, I took a walk over to the garden of Nancy Sayles on Fairchild Avenue. I remember walking by there in July of 2020 and having my attention caught by a hummingbird flitting through the red flowers of bee balm (Monarda didyma). The entire front yard is gloriously colorful no matter what time of year you see it, exactly as Nancy planned. Nancy has long been very active in the Saugus Garden Club and has worked on garden projects like the children’s garden at the library and the butterfly garden at Breakheart Reservation. Of her own garden she says, “Utilizing my entire front yard, I created a perennial garden with Native American plants that would be butterfly, bee, and bird friendly. It was designed to bloom in stages, keeping it interesting for five to six months and then to provide cover for winter birds and animals.” Nancy’s favorites are all very hardy plants which come back year after year. “The main purpose was to provide an environment for the monarch butterfly. The female monarchs lay their eggs exclusively on milkweed/butterfly weed (Asclepias spp.) Species in this genus are its only caterpillar host plant. The yellow and black caterpillars feed on the milkweed leaves. The caterpillars grow and molt over the course of a couple of weeks and then pupate and form a beautiful seafoam green chrysalis, where they go through metamorphosis into their adult form.” Since nectar is important for adult butterflies, bees and hummingbirds, there must be something in bloom throughout the growing season. Nancy tells us, “In spring, the garden wakes up with pink moss phlox (Phlox subulata) along the walls. Next the slightly taller light blue woodland phlox (Phlox divaricata) blooms. Later the bright orange butterfly weed (Asclepias tuberosa) and the yellow tickseed (Coreopsis verticillata) present themselves. Among the later bloomers are coneflower (Echinacea purpurea). It all finishes with the dramatic New York aster (Symphiotrichum novi-belgii) and the oxeye THE BEES LOVE THESE: Oxeye sunflowers (Heliopsis helianthoides) and pink summer phlox (Phlox paniculata) in Nancy’s front garden continue blooming through September. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate by Laura Eisener) sunflower (Heliopsis helianthoides), which the bees love, that fill the other garden.” “The one non-native plant is a butterfly bush (Buddleia davidii) which flowers much of the summer and into the fall. Its fragrant blossoms attract all the pollinators. One late September morning I witnessed 8-10 monarchs and a cabbage white butterfly all dancing around my butterfly bush at once.” “The hummingbirds love the bee balm, honeysuckle (Lonicera sempervirens), and liatris (Liatris spicata). I’ve watched them fly into my flowering dogwood (Cornus florida) tree, landing on its trunk to rest. Because they blend into the gray color of the trunk, you would not be able to find them if you didn’t watch them. In the fall, the goldfinches land on the sharp center of the coneflowers, harvesting the seeds for their long flight south. They do the same on the sunflowTHREADLEAF TICKSEED: This flower (Coreopsis verticillata ‘Zagreb’) is a perennial which blooms from June well into October, especially if faded flowers are removed regularly. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate by Nancy Sayles) ers, hardly bending them with their weight. My grandson and I used these gardens to explore and learn about the ecosystem for a Boy Scout merit badge he was working on. It was great fun!” LANDING FOR FUEL: monarch butterfly (Danaus plexippus) on New York aster (Symphiotrichum novi-belgii). (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate by Nancy Sayles) SUMMER CURB APPEAL: variegated yucca (Yucca filamentosa ‘Color Guard’), orange butterfly weed (Asclepias tuberosa) and threadleaf tickseed (Coreopsis verticillata ‘Zagreb’). (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate by Nancy Sayles) FLYING PARTNERS: A few monarch butterflies stopped to fuel up for their flight in Nancy Sayle’s butterfly bush (Buddleia davidii) on Sept. 27. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate by Laura Eisener) Editor’s Note: Laura Eisener is a landscape design consultant who helps homeowners with landscape design, 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, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Page 13 Saugus holds vigil to remember those lost to COVID-19 Shown, from left to right, are State Rep. Jessica Giannino, Selectman Michael Serino, Town Manager Scott Crabtree, in back, Board of Health Director John Fralick III, Police Chief Michael Riccardelli, Board of Selectmen Chairman Anthony Cogliano, Board of Selectmen Vice Chairman Corinne Riley, Deacon Frank Gafney (Blessed Sacrament Parish), Selectman Debra Panetta and The Rev. Joe Hoyle (Cliftondale Congregational Church), The Rev. Frank Lowe (Saugus Church of the Nazarene), The Rev. Jaye Nikos (Blessed Sacrament Parish), The Rev. Bill Ladd (First Congregational Church), The Rev. Bob Laroe (retired) and Bill Appel, an officer of Congregation Ahavas Sholom, Saugus. Candles lit the night. (Saugus Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Rev. John Beach, right, lights a candle while Bob Laroe, retired pastor of Cliftondale Congregational Church, plays guitar. Shown, from left to right, are Administrative Asst. to the Superintendent Louanne Fritz, Corinne Riley, Superintendent Erin McMahon, special education teacher Elizabeth Powers and School Committee Chairman Thomas Whittredge. School officials received citations for their work throughout the pandemic. By Tara Vocino C Saugus resident Toni Tedder holds a candle in memory of her loved one who died of pancreatic cancer this year. Saugus resident Barbara Wlodyka held a candle in memory of those who passed during the COVID-19 pandemic. ommunity members remembered those who have died during the COVID-19 pandemic by Lighting the Night with a candlelight vigil in front of Town Hall on a recent Sunday night (Sept. 19). Before the ceremony began, a few Saugus High School students shared their story with The Saugus Advocate. Brianna Finnegan lost her great uncle, Amadeu, 70, due to COVID-19. “It was sad when he was battling COVID-19, there was no way for us to see him before he died,” Finnegan said, who had a milder case of the virus last month. Larissa Ambrosio’s great uncle also died this past year due to COVID-19. Mary D’Eon’s neighbor, 50, died at the early onset of COVID-19 in March. “I attended the wake over YouTube,” D’Eon said. “It was sad The COVID-19 Update Town reports 53 newly confirmed cases and 3 related deaths over the past week By Mark E. Vogler T he number of newly confirmed COVID-19 cases reported yesterday by the town over the last seven days was 53 – a 27 percent drop over the previous week, according to Town Manager Scott C. Crabtree. The recently confirmed COVID cases raised the number of total cases to 4,811 since March of last year, Crabtree said in a press release yesterday. There have been 363 new cases over the past five weeks. Meanwhile, there were three more COVID-related deaths in Saugus over the past seven days, raising the death toll linked to the killer virus to 79. “Our hearts and prayers go out to those families affected by this health pandemic,” Crabtree said. not to be able to do anything about it.” “We supported him with flowers,” D’Eon said. “It was difficult for the family.” After the 53 names were read of residents who died from various causes during the pandemic’s height, local and state dignitaries awarded citations to Saugus Police, Saugus Fire/EMTs, teachers/staff, those connected with feeding the hungry and funeral directors for their efforts during the pandemic.

Page 14 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Meet the 2021-2022 SHS Boys’ Varsity Soccer Sachems SHS Boys’ Varsity Soccer: Top row, pictured from left to right: Head Coach Guillermo Sepulveda, Goalie Massimo Pagliocco, Senior Captain Nicholas Rosa, Pedro Siqueira, Nathan DeJesus, Angelo Sinjari and Junior Captain Nicholas Alves. Middle row, pictured from left to right: Xavier Martinez, Jose Zuluaga, Cam Soroko, Senior Captain Alejandro Ortega, Tavio Patricio, Lucas De Paula, Jefferson Rocha, Senior Captain Jayden Vaquerano and Anowar Mahabub. Kneeling, pictured from left to right: Pedro Astine, William Lopez, Edrick Segovia and Noah Giron. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Captain Alejandro Ortega Co-Captain Jayden Vaquerano SHS Boys’ Varsity Soccer Captains: Head Coach Guillermo Sepulveda and Co-Captains Nicholas Rosa, Jayden Vaquerano, Nicholas Alves and Alejandro Ortega are shown at Saugus High School on Wednesday. Junior Captain Nicholas Alves Senior Captain Nicholas Rosa Senior Edrick Segovia SHS Boys’ Soccer Seniors: Head Coach Guillermo Sepulveda with seniors Nicholas Rosa and Edrick Segovia. Not present: Senior Captain Talal Alshihabi.

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Page 15 THE SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 8 Saugus girls’ soccer hits rough stretch H By Greg Phipps aving kicked off the 2021 season by Saugus forward Jordan Morris (Advocate Photo by Greg Phipps) winning five of its first six games, the Saugus High School girls’ soccer team has run into a midseason rough stretch. The Sachems entered late last week having outscored opponents 25-10 over those first six contests. That trend took a different turn beginning with a hard-fought 3-0 loss at Swampscott last Thursday. In that contest, Saugus came out strong and carried the play for a good deal of the first half. But Swampscott tallied with about seven minutes left in the first period when Big Blue forward Lily Raymond lifted a shot past Sachems goalie Tori Carter. Carter performed well in net for Saugus despite giving up the three goals. Swampscott scored again before halftime and owned a 2-0 advantage it would not relinquish. One more goal for the hosts over the final 40 minutes accounted for the final margin, as the Sachems, led by the strong play of senior captain Jordan Morris and Madi Femino, were unable to get on the scoreboard. The Sachems did manage to score in last Friday’s 3-1 loss at Ipswich and were able to rediscover their scoring touch in a resounding 6-0 victory over Medford on Monday. That momentum didn’t carry over to Wednesday when Saugus was blanked, 4-0, at Marblehead. Wednesday’s defeat left Saugus at 6-4 on the season with a 3-2 mark in Northeastern Conference play. The Sachems have outscored opponents 32-20 overall but have been on the short end of a 15-1 goals margin in their defeats. With eight games remaining on the regular season schedule, the Sachems will try to ignite a new winning stretch when they travel to face Winthrop this afternoon. Saugus beat the Vikings in the season opener at home. The Sachems then take on Beverly in another away game on Tuesday. Sachems suffer third loss at Watertown B By Greg Phipps eing held scoreless over their first two Saugus senior running back Mark MacEachern (Advocate Photo by Greg Phipps) games, the Saugus Sachems were determined to break that trend heading into last Friday night’s football game at Watertown. The Sachems succeeded in ending their scoreless drought but were unable to get in the win column in an eventual 32-6 loss to the Red Raiders. The loss dropped to Sachems to 0-3 on the season. As has been the case thus far this year, Saugus fell behind early and trailed 10-0 after one quarter. The Sachems scored their lone touchdown in the second period but saw the hosts put up nine more points. Looking up at a 19-6 deficit at halftime, Saugus was unable to mount a comeback over This week on Saugus TV Sunday, Oct. 3 from 9 to 11 p.m. on Channel 8 – “Sunday Night Stooges” (The Three Stooges). Monday, Oct. 4 all day on Channel 8 – “Movie Monday” (classic movies). Tuesday, Oct. 5 at 8:30 p.m. on Channel 9 – Finance Committee Meeting from Sept. 29. Wednesday, Oct. 6 at 8:30 p.m. on Channel 9 – Board of Selectthe final 24 minutes. Watertown tacked on another two touchdowns and an extra point in the second half while Saugus was kept off the scoreboard. The Sachems defense had all it could handle against a well-balanced Red Raiders’ offensive attack. Two long scoring runs and several substantial pass connections keyed Watertown’s charge. The Red Raiders, who improved to 2-1, made a number of big plays on both sides of the ball – plays that seemed to take the steam out of the Sachems. It’s been a tough ride for Head Coach Steve Cummings and his young squad over the first portion of the season. Saugus has been outscored 88-6 in its first three games, and it doesn’t get any easier meaningful candidates’ forum at Town Hall, we are making an effort to encourage discussion of important town issues that relate to these political races. It is not our intent to endorse any particular candidate, but rather to give every candidate an opportunity to identify chief issues that are the foundation of their campaigns. And, hopefully, in that context, voters will be able to distinguish meaningful differences that set the candidates apart from each other. I would have to say that after two weeks most of the candidates do see the value of participating in a weekly question and answer forum which gives them an opportunity to communicate with our readers as the Nov. 2 town election date approaches. In addition to the use of “The Advocate Asks” to interview the Board of Selectmen and School Committee candidates, each candidate has been invited to submit a 400 word or less political announcement introducing themselves, highlighting their backgrounds and their reasons for running for public office. Win or lose, each of the candithis week, as undefeated Swampscott visits the new Christie Serino Jr. Athletic Sports Complex tonight (scheduled 7 p.m. kickoff). The Big Blue, 3-0 this year, won the Div. 5 state championship in 2019 and were 3-1 in the abbreviated, COVID-impacted 2021 spring season. Swampscott rolled up over 40 points in its last two wins over Gloucester and Lynn English. The contest will mark the second football game at Saugus’s new facility. Saugus lost its home opener to Northeast Metro Tech two weeks ago. These early tilts against powerful teams should have the Sachems primed and ready when they travel to take on Salem next Thursday. The Sachems beat Salem twice last spring. men Meeting from Sept. 30. Thursday, Oct. 7 at 7 p.m. on Channel 9 – Planning Board Meeting ***live***. Friday, Oct. 8 at 8 p.m. on Channel 8 – Covid-19 Candlelight Vigil from Sept. 19. Saturday, Oct. 9 at 4:30 p.m. on Channel 8 – The Seasons 2021 – by Amariah Condon. 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*** dates who are seeking election or reelection should be commended for participating in the political process, as it will help to illuminate important issues and challenges facing Saugus government. We hope that our presentation of the questions and answers from each of the candidates will serve as a helpful guide to voters who are interested in knowing more about their local politicians. Stay tuned. Facing your fears about snakes The Saugus Public Library is teaming up with the Cape Ann Vernal Ponds Team to sponsor a hands-on snake program that will help people face their fears about snakes during the Halloween season. All ages are welcome and no registration is required for the program, which is set for tomorrow (Saturday, Oct. 2) at 10 a.m. at the Saugus Iron Works. People who plan on going should check the online event calendar the morning of the event for weather-related updates. You may also want to bring a chair or blanket to sit on. 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 THE SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 18

Page 16 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 ASKS | FROM PAGE 3 strong AA+ Bond rating with Standard and Poor’s, due to our strong economy and budget performance, has allowed us to continuously make investments in our community at lower interest costs, saving taxpayers millions. • Regarding improvements, we do have some infrastructure issues that need to be addressed. I’d like to see investments in our DPW & Inspectional Services. Board of Selectmen Vice-Chair Corinne Riley A: Good; strengths include a conservative fiscal policy, completion of ACO, and progress of school building projects. Opportunities for improvement include planning, customer service, and communication. To improve planning, finalize our Master Plan, prioritizing Cliftondale and the new Fire Station. To improve customer service, use SeeClickFix to inform residents when their tree, road, and drainage issues will be addressed. If we need more help at the DPW to keep up, then we should make it a priority. To improve communication, keep the town website updated, create a social media presence, and develop a smartphone app like dozens of other Massachusetts towns. Selectman Michael J. Serino A: I believe the Town of Saugus is being managed very good. With approximately 9.5 million dollars in our stabilization fund and 4 million dollars in our free cash account, Saugus has a bond rating of AA+, the highest in its history. Investments have been made in our youth with a new Middle/ High school, renovation of our elementary schools, new playgrounds and basketball courts and our new sports complex at the Middle/High school. I believe the administration and its employees have done a good job in providing a quality level of service to the residents of our community. As always you have to balance the level of funds available to the problems at hand. The challengers Leo M. Fonseca, Jr. A: I believe the Town is being managed very well at this point. My goal if elected to the Board of Selectmen is to continue to build upon the momentum that has been generated over the past few years, and to work to improve the quality of life for our residents in all areas and aspects. Continuing to improve our schools, revitalizing the downtown area of Cliftondale Square, improving our public spaces including parks and playgrounds, and protecting our environmental resources are just a few of the things that I care deeply about. If elected, I will do my part in working towards these goals. In order to improve the level of service to town residents, I will engage in conversation with anyone and everyone and listen to their comments and concerns. I will work closely with my fellow Selectmen and members of other Boards and branches of Town leadership to address any issues that are impacting the community, and am committed to seeing these issues through. Elizabeth Marchese, a former School Committee member A: Though there have been many physical improvements to Saugus touted over the past few years, I would grade town management over the past few years as fair. There needs to be a stricter form of checks and balances on those in position. More specifically, we as a town need a specific and comprehensive 5 year capital improvement plan setting forth attainable and feasible goals for our town with the input of our stakeholders/residents. A capital improvement plan not only holds our leadership accountable but also gives us concrete goals within which to evaluate performance on a year to year basis. The yearly review by the Board of Selectmen and Town Manager of this plan is authorized by Article 2, Section 51A of our town charter and should be fully taken advantage of and utilized with the input of the school committee which is also stated within said Article. Government does not work when there is no accountability and transparency. How do we hold one accountable or applaud their efforts if there is nothing by which to gage performance by? Animal Control Officer Darren R. McCullough I honestly would rate the current management, good. There is always room for improvement with any administration. I think first and foremost, the residents would want every elected official to stop the Methadone Mile from becoming part of our neighborhoods. Every official should be putting pressure on our State Representatives to stop this complete and utter disregard for our community. How can we give the residents the level of service they need if we continue to build these enormous apartment buildings? They are already putting a strain on our schools, and Police and Fire Departments. How can the residents get the level of service they need when all of our resources are being depleted? I personally feel that our community should always come first. Saugus Police Officer Domenic Montano A: Editor’s Note: This candidate did respond to this week’s question despite repeated efforts to reach him through his election email account. Retired Animal Control Officer Harry Young A: Fair. As an elected official I would like to see the Collins report utilized by the town. Taxpayers paid for this report and we should try to implement some of the many suggestions given. This would help us better service residents. The town could keep more work under the town’s control and this would make us less reliant on outside vendors. I would like to see the capital improvement plan updated yearly with citizens input like surrounding communities making it resident friendly. I would also like the open positions in town hall filled, you can not properly service residents without employees to do it. For the School Committee Q: In 100 words or less, how would you grade the way Saugus Public Schools is being administered? Please pick one of the following: Excellent. Good. Fair. Poor. As an elected official, what would you do to help improve the level of service to the community as far as the town’s education system is concerned? The incumbents: Ryan P. Fisher A: Despite some unexpected hurdles, the majority of our committee spent a lot of time making sure we had the right leadership team in place for exactly this moment. Covid’s impact on education was like a hurricane. We’re still feeling it, and it’s going to require extraordinary leadership to surpass where we were and put us at the top of the state within five years. We have exactly the right principals, countless outstanding teachers and I’m grateful we have Erin McMahon leading us. Her moonshot promise is so ambitious that I wouldn’t trust many could pull it off. I trust Erin. We have to reject toxic committee members that harmfully sidetrack our progress with embarrassment and incompetence. We need to keep supporting our families, listening, adapting and communicating clearly. We’re three weeks in. All the pieces are in place. I rate our administration’s potential as excellent. School Committee Member Joseph “Dennis” Gould A: Excellent!!!! Under the new Superintendent, our excellent business office, really great group of Principals and Assistant Principals, I have witnessed first hand in the classrooms how they all have taken the SC short term and long term goals, and already Teachers and ParaProfessionals have developed SPS goals which will address SC district goals. Communications throughout the district have been very effective. The collaboration from all really puts an excitement team challenge into offering all of our students excellent educational opportunities to excel. Our job on SC is to assure they have our support for funding, policies and contracts, so they can concentrate on execution. School Committee Member Arthur Grabowski A: At this point in time I would have to grade the administration of our schools a good start. For the last several years our schools were stagnant. There was no emphasis on improving student achievement. Our new Superintendent has implemented a stringent program of evaluation and benchmarking to bring all staff on board as to what is to be accomplished and how to accomplish it. That being said we need to review what staffing we need … do we have enough clerical staff at each school to meet the needs of the students and staff, do we have enough paraprofessionals to help teachers with students that need extra help and are all our core teaching positions being filled with highly qualified teachers. School Committee Member John S. Hatch A: First, I want to thank The Advocate for giving the candidates the opportunity to introduce themselves to the town as well as share their views on so many important town issues. To answer the question as to how I believe the Saugus Public Schools is being administered would be “excellent”. As an elected school official School Committee Chair Thomas R. Whittredge A: It’s premature to put a grade on how the schools are being administered. We have a new Superintendent who comes in with her own style of leadership and academic knowledge as well as new leadership at the MSHS Complex. We have proven leaders at the Belmonte and Veterans Schools. Over the next few years we are really going to see their educational vision come to fruition and when it does I have no doubt we will be a top performing district. The challengers Leigh Gerow A: It is difficult to give one grade for the entire system because there are some amazing standouts. The teachers and faculty should be applauded. In contrast, I have been disappointed to see people in positions of power behaving in ways that make some children feel less than part of our community. Currently, I would rate the system as good. I look forward to working with the other board members to support the superintendent in the 5 year plan she has laid out for our students. Together, we can work to ensure our schools rise to the level of excellence. Former School Committee Member Vincent Serino A: I would give Saugus a fair to a good grade. We need to focus on the student’s and teacher’s needs. We need to make sure they have the tools to help both succeed in and out of the classroom. A lot more is being asked of both the students and teachers. We need to support those needs. Communication is the centerpiece of effective school committee-superintendent relationships and is the foundation that will nurture a climate conducive to growth. When roles are clear and relationships are sound, communities feel a sense of confidence in their school leadership which in turn enhances the education of all students in the community. I would continue to promote a district wide culture change, one that accentuates the positive, advocates for high standards, and equality of education at all levels. We must continue to think outside the box and move the district forward as our committee did by implementing free all-day Kindergarten. Self-evaluate, and prioritize the district’s educational need to achieve our district’s goal of being in the top ten percent.

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Page 17 ELECTION | FROM PAGE 1 Meeting seats, 41 are incumbents and 17 are challengers. In-person early voting set for Town Elections Residents will be able to cast their votes 10 days before the Nov. 2 Town Election. Selectmen recently approved the in-person early voting option which will allow voting in the Saugus Public Library’s conference room from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Oct. 23 and 24. The library was used last year for early voting in the presidential election. Meanwhile, Saugus politicians and campaign organizers are gearing up for the town’s biennial election, which features three contested townwide races: • Ten candidates are vying for two-year terms on the Board of Selectmen. The five incumbent board members are all running for reelection. • The five School Committee members who were swept into office during a purge of incumbents back in 2019 are also seeking two more years in office. They face two challengers. (Please see this week’s “The Advocate Asks” for the second in a series of pre-election interviews of the candidates for selectmen and the School Committee.) • There are three candidates competing for the one seat up for grabs on the Saugus Housing Authority. SAVE announces a “virtual” candidates forum So far, no traditional candidates’ forums similar to those in past years have been scheduled. Saugus Action Volunteers for the Environment (SAVE) announced that it will hold its biannual Environmental Candidates Night for Board of Selectmen candidates on Thursday, Oct. 14 at 7 p.m. This year’s event will be conducted in a virtual format, using the Zoom videoconferencing platform for participating candidates. The event will be broadcast live on Channel 8 by Saugus Community TV (SCTV) at 7 p.m. for public viewing, and the recording will be made available on https://vimeo.com/saugustelevision within a few business days. “As we have in the past, SAVE provides this public service forum so that each candidate for the Board of Selectmen has the opportunity to share their views on the critical environmental issues facing our Town,” SAVE said in a press release. “While this year’s virtual format is a departure from our usual in-person event, we feel that giving the candidates an opportunity to share their environmental goals and concerns, in any format, is so important for informed voting,” the SAVE statement continued. “Due to the virtual format, SAVE will accept environmental questions for consideration from the public. Please submit questions to SAVE01906@ gmail.com no later than Oct 7th.” For more information about SAVE, please visit the group’s website at http://www.SaugusSAVE.org and follow the link to its Facebook group. Student Election help needed In addition to student election workers, the Town Clerk’s Office is looking for regular election workers. “We are looking for student election workers,” Town Election Coordinator Andrew DePatto said. “It is a great way for them to learn how their government functions and how important it is to vote. 16-year-old students are eligible to work ½ day (6-8 hours). 17-18 year old students may work a full day (8-12 hours). All students can receive community service which is imperative to them in order to satisfy their High School requirement mandated for graduation,” DePatto said. “Or, they can be paid for their hours worked. In addition, we are able to write letters of recommendation for National Honors Society, Colleges, etc.” The candidates by office Saugus Town Clerk Ellen Schena has released the following list of names of candidates who received the required number of certified signatures of registered voters to appear on the Nov. 2 Town Election Ballot. A drawing of the Ballot Positions was set for yesterday. For Board of Selectmen *Jeffrey V. Cicolini, 6 Hitching Hill Rd. *Anthony W. Cogliano Sr., 27 Serino Way *Debra C. Panetta, 1 Bellevue St. *Corinne R. Riley, 7 Oceanview Ave. *Michael J. Serino, 54 Gates Rd. Leo M. Fonseca, Jr., 31 Iron Works Way Elizabeth Marchese, 34 School St. Darren R. McCullough, 52 Auburn St. Domenic Montano, 3 Scott Dr. Harry Young, 24 School St. For School Committee *Ryan P. Fisher, 64 Forest St. *Joseph D. Gould, 6 Serino Way *Arthur Grabowski, 66 Denver St. *John S. Hatch, 6 Morris Pl. *Thomas R. Whittredge, 17 Hood St. Leigh Gerow, 25 Springdale Ave. Vincent Serino, 15 Foster St. For Housing Authority *William Stewart, 12 Grandview Ave. John Cannon, 19 Talbot St. #005 Kristi Talagan, 21 Farrington Ave. Town Meeting Candidates Precinct 1 *Anthony Roger Arone, 26 Summer Dr. *Susan C. Dunn, 1 Summer Dr. *Christopher R. Jones, 4 Apple Ln. *Assunta A. Palomba, 73 Appleton St. Mark J. Bell, 36 Pleasant St. Precinct 2 *Robert James Camuso, Sr., 27 Eustis St. *Christopher P. Riley, 7 Oceanview Ave. *Peter A. Rossetti, Jr., 6 Summit Ave. *Joseph John Vecchione IV, 31 Wamesit Ave. Christine M. Moreschi, 5 Western Ave. #1 Precinct 3 *Arthur David Connors, Jr., 16 Springdale Ave. *Rick A. Smith, 91 Hamilton St. *Richard E. Thompson, 18 Laconia Ave. Daniel Schena, 6 Seaview Ave. Annemarie E. Tesoro, 16 Glendale Ave. Precinct 4 *Glen R. Davis, 220 Essex St. *Stephen N. Doherty, 198 Essex St. *William L. Leuci, 35 Wilbur Ave. *Andrew James Whitcomb, 212 Essex St. #102 *Maureen E. Whitcomb, 212 Essex St. #102 Robert C. Northrup, 234 Essex St. Precinct 5 *Pamela J. Goodwin, 85 Hobson St. *Mary Frances Migliore, 29 Magnolia St. *Brendon H. Spencer, 299 Walnut St. *Ronald Mark Wallace, 54 Magnolia St. Paul Arnold, 48 Walden Pond Ave. Jaclyn Hickman, 34 Biscayne Ave. Alex Manoogian, 38 Blueridge Ave. Precinct 6 *Jean M. Bartolo, 47 Jackson St. *William S. Brown, 90 School St. WITNESS, Jennifer M. R. Ulwick, First Justice of this Court. Date: September 30, 2021 PAMELA A. CASEY O’BRIEN REGISTER OF PROBATE October 1, 2021 *Kevin D. Currie, 26 Birch St. *Allen V. Panico, 35 School St. Elisa LeBrasseur, 5 Sunnyside Ave. Precinct 7 *John George Chipouras, 10 Spring Ln. *Stephen F. McCarthy, 36 Susan Dr. *Michael J. Paolini, 16 Alfred Rd. *Robert A. Palleschi, 37 David Dr. Stefano D’Anna, 44 David Dr. Precinct 8 *William E. Cross III, 12 Pearson St. *Thomas E. Traverse, 46 Auburn St. *Anthony J. Lopresti, 75 Auburn St. Jason Kahn, 8 Robinson St. William Kramich, Jr., 12 Emory St. Vincent Serino, 15 Foster St. Precinct 9 *Katrina L. Berube, 14 Glen Rd. *John S. Cottam, 31 Juniper Dr. *Daniel M. Kelly, 15 Valley St. *Robert J. Long, 26 Bennett Ave. *Judith A. Worthley, 35 Juniper Dr. Robert Strasnick, 365 Main St. Precinct 10 *Martin J. Costello, 18 Bristow St. *Peter Delios, 32 Spencer Ave. *Steven C. DiVirgilio, 6 Pevwell Dr. *Peter Z. Manoogian, Sr., 50 Ballard St. *Darren S. Ring, 39 Ballard St. Vincent S. LoRusso, 6 Bailey Ave. Carla A. Scuzzarella, 8 Carr Rd. James A. Tozza, 12 Saugus Ave. Editor’s Note: An asterisk (*) denotes incumbents or current members of the local government bodies who are running for election on Nov. 2. ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Essex Probate and Family Court 36 Federal Street Salem, MA 01970 (978) 744-1020 Docket No. ES21P2671EA Estate of: Gary Stanley Kanarkiewicz Also known as: Gary Kanarkiewicz Date of Death: 12/27/2020 CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL ADJUDICATION To all interested persons: A Petition for Formal Adjudication of Intestacy and Appointment of Personal Representative has been filed by Marie B. Mullen of Windham, NH requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. The Petitioner requests that: Marie B. Mullen of Windham, NH be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve 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 11/08/2021. 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.

Page 18 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 “YOUR FINANCIAL FOCUS” JOSEPH D. CATALDO TRUSTS AS IRA BENEFICIARIES and the beneficiaries are not identified, the Trust must take required minimum distributions over a fiveyear period. Upon the death of the IRA ownTrusts can be named as a beneficiary of an IRA account if the IRA account owner wishes for there to be control over required minimum distributions upon the original IRA owner’s death. If the IRA account owner want the funds to go to a minor child, for example, an outright distribution to the child would not be possible unless guardianship proceedings are commenced. The Trust allows the IRA account owner to provide for the required minimum distributions to be paid to the Trust over a 10-year period so long as the Trust is a see-through Trust, meaning the Trust beneficiaries are identified. Under the Secure Act, only eligible beneficiaries can stretch the IRA over his or her life expectancy. Ineligible beneficiaries must stretch out the IRA over a 10-year period. If the Trust is not a see-through Trust er, the IRA account becomes a separate asset of the Trust. Required minimum distributions are then reportable by the Trust as income in the year received. If there is a distribution to a particular beneficiary of the Trust out of the separate IRA account, that beneficiary will pay the tax on that distribution. A Schedule K-1 form would be given to the beneficiary in order to him or her to file an individual income tax return for that particular calendar year. If no distributions are made by the Trustee to any beneficiary after having received a taxable required minimum distribution, then the Trust itself would pay the tax. An IRA owner may wish to name a Trust as the beneficiary if a second marriage is involved and he or she wishes to provide for the spouse to receive Trust distributions over his or her lifetime with any remaining IRA monies in the Trust to be held for the benefit of children of a previous marriage. If the Trust was a conduit Trust with mandatory annual or more frequent distributions, the surviving THE SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 15 American Legion Post 210, shared this information with us: Legion Hall, located at 44 Taylor Street, has resumed its Friday breakfasts and will continue through the last Friday in May of 2022. The buffet breakfast is served at 8:00 a.m. for a donation of $7. The Pumpkins are here! The “Pumpkin Truck” arrived at the First Congregational Church in Saugus Center last Saturday (Sept. 25). The Annual Pumpkin Patch is now up and running and will be open through Halloween, Oct. 31. Pumpkins of all sizes are displayed on the church lawn and will be available for purchase every day from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. “We’re happy to get our pumpkins and appreciate all the people who helped unload the truck,” Pumpkin Patch coordinator Carl Spencer said. “The church truly enjoys providing the community with pumpkins and hosting this great fall event.” World Series Park hosts Coaches vs. Cancer Coaches vs. Cancer Tournament/CABL Classic will be held this weekend, Saturday and Sunday (Oct. 2 and 3) at World Series Park in Saugus. The tournament is being sponsored by the Commonwealth Amateur Baseball League (CABL). Teams from CABL will play in the tournament. Three games will be played tomorrow (Saturday, Oct. 2) – at 10 a.m., 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. – and three games will be played on Sunday, Oct. 3: at 10 a.m., 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. (the championship game). Admission is free and the public is invited to attend. The Coaches vs. Cancer program is a nationwide collaboration between the American Cancer Society and the National Association of Basketball Coaches resulting from cancer touching so many of our nation’s coaches. Baseball has now become involved to raise funds for cancer research and help to raise a public awareness of cancer prevention, early detection and making healthy lifestyle choices. Funds raised from this event will go to the American Cancer Society. Want to be a Knight? spouse would be an eligible beneficiary and therefore the Trust’s required minimum distributions could be based upon the spouse’s life expectancy. Leaving the entire IRA account to the second spouse might result in no monies ever being distributed to children of the first marriage for a variety of reasons. If a Trust is the beneficiary of the IRA account, the terms of the Trust itself will dictate when the beneficiaries of the Trust will be entitled to distributions. This prevents spendthrift beneficiaries from squandering the IRA monies. Also, there would most likely be more protection of the IRA monies if owned by the Trust as a result of spendthrift provisions contained in the document. Inherited IRA accounts do not offer the same level of asset protection of IRA accounts created and owned by the original account owner. The distributions to the Trust under a 10-year payout requirement, for example, does not mean the Trustee is going to make distributions to the beneficiaries over that 10-year period. It could be a much longer period of time due to the terms of the Trust. As always, the Trustee will have to take tax planning issues into consideration. The Knights of Columbus is looking for new members to join. If interested in becoming a member of this local organization, please call 781-233-9858. Multiple “Shout-Outs” this week! There is no such thing as too many “Shout-Outs” in any given week. The more the merrier. Here are this week’s nominations: The First Congregational Church of Saugus would like to give two Shout-Outs this week. First, a big thank you to everyone who volunteered their time and energy to help unload the pumpkins for our annual pumpkin patch. Thanks to all who participated both Saturday and Sunday. We would also like to thank Charlie’s Pizzeria for donating pizza to feed our volunteers. The Pumpkin Patch is open daily from 10-6. Stop by to purchase your pumpkins and help support our Church. Thank You. First Congregational Church, 300 Central Street, Saugus, MA 01906; 1stchurchsaugus@gmail. com. Joanie Allbee submitted these shout-outs: It’s only a right thing to do to OLD SACHEM | FROM PAGE 9 ka Kelly. He dated model Hannah Davis since 2012, became engaged in 2015 and married in 2016. The couple has two children. He had business interests in publishing nonfiction books and formed a website, ThePlayersTribune.com, as a “new media platform that will present the unfiltered voice of professional athletes, bringing fans closer to the games they love than ever before.” He has investments in Luvo Inc. and Whistle Sports Network, a multichannel video network company. In 2014 he explored purchasing the Buffalo Bills football team, but decided against the purchase. He was also known as a philanthropist, creating the Turn 2 Foundation that helped in alleviating drug and alcohol problems with children and teenagers, and rewarding students of high scholastic achievements. He raised funds for survivors of the 2011 Tohoku earthquake and tsunami in Japan. Jeter donated furniture and household items to families forced to relocate after hurricane Irma in 2018. And I stated earlier he became CEO and part owner of the Miami Marlins. Derek Jeter was an outstanding baseball player, a provider of the needy and a baseball magnate. But he will long be remembered as one of the greatest MLB players of all time. give thanks for such a nice kindness and gesture as someone making you a Whole kettle of homemade chicken soup, because they don’t see hide or tail of you when you’re laying low with a migraine. John Cannon did this kind & thoughtful deed of bringing me over a HUGE pot of homemade chicken soup he made from scratch to “heal” my time of migraine sickness. Which I was able to share bowls/cups with over 1/2 dozen people who all thought it was fabulous! Thank You. Hats off to Chef John! I would also like to share and thank Cheryl Doucette a dear heart, for a nice gesture texting me about Saturday evening’s beautiful double rainbow ! Flew outside to see it but it was at another end in Saugus. So I asked her to send a photo and she did several beautiful rainbow pictures. Nature’s created rainbows, just for the sheer beauty & love of them. Thank you. I would have missed this! 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. Want to serve Saugus? Feel like getting involved in meaningful public service for your hometown? Go to Saugus Town Hall. You will find plenty of opportunities there. The Saugus Town Manager is accepting resumes/applications from Saugus residents for several volunteer positions on the following Boards or Commissions: Board of Assessors: The responsibility of this board is to annually determine the full and fair market value of all real estate in the Town. Guidelines are set by the Dept. of Revenue, Bureau of Local Assessment. Board of Health: This board is responsible for protecting and THE SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 19

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Page 19 THE SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 18 serving the citizens in health areas, such as food sanitation, restaurants, markets, compliance with the state sanitary and other health codes as well as emergency preparedness; medical degree or physicians preferred. Boats and Waterways Commission: The responsibilities of these positions are to provide a clear, effective and professional policy that will ensure the interest of commercial, fishing and recreational boating and that the waterways will be accessible to all citizens. Commission on Disabilities: The responsibilities of these positions are to answer questions and provide referral guidance regarding disability related issues in accordance with the Mass. General Laws. Conservation Commission: The Commission’s responsibility is to preserve the natural resources of Saugus and to protect the remaining open spaces, wild life, salt marshes and ponds and to restore streams and the Saugus River to its natural state. Historical Commission: The Commission’s responsibility is to preserve and register all historical sites in the Town of Saugus. Planning Board: The Board’s responsibilities are to hear, review and vote on the applications proposed to the Town regarding subdivision plans, zoning special permits, rezoning issues and site plan review permits. Youth and Recreation: The Commission was established for the purpose of carrying out programs including but not limited to those designed to meet the opportunities, challenges and problems of the youths of the town. If you are interested in volunteering and are a resident of Saugus, please submit a letter of interest and resume by Friday, Oct. 15 to: Saugus Town Manager, 298 Central St., Suite 1, Saugus, MA 01906 – or email Cmoreschi@saugus-ma.gov. Kowloon events The Kowloon Restaurant continues its Concert Series: James Montgomery Band & Friends 50th Anniversary Show with Barrence Whitefield and Ilana Katz Katz: Saturday, Oct. 2. Jon Butcher with Sal Baglio of The Stompers: Saturday, Oct. 9 Tickets and prices are available at https://gimmelive.com/ClassicRock; all shows will be outside from 1 to 4:30 p.m. 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.) 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 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 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 to complete online form: https://forms.gle/gmMGguycSHBdziuE9. Want to partner with us: HS2 relies on donations to create takehome bags with a weekend’s supply of meals. All food is provided to children free of charge. It is our hope these resources will support the health, behavior and achievement of every student who participates. We would love to partner with organizations, youth groups, PTOs, businesses and individuals to assist in feeding students of Saugus. To learn more about how you can partner with us, visit the Healthy Students-Healthy Saugus Facebook page or email us at HS2Saugus@gmail.com. Checks can also be sent directly to: Salem Five C/O Healthy Students-Healthy Saugus, 855-5 Broadway, Saugus, MA 01906. Online donations can also be made at https:// givebutter.com/HealthySaugus S2 is accepting nonperishables to support the program. Items can be dropped off in a designated donation bin at the Saugus Town Hall lobby. Items have been carefully chosen and 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, 5 oz. –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) Saugus Cultural Council seeks grant proposals The 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, field trips, short-term artist residencies or performances in schools, workshops and lectures, according to Council Chair Mike Sullivan. This year the Saugus Cultural Council will distribute about $16,000 in grants, Sullivan said. Previously funded organizations include the Saugus Public Schools, the Friends of Breakheart Reservation, the Senior Center and the Public Library. The Saugus Cultural Council is part of a network of 329 Local Cultural Councils 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 Mike Sullivan at michaelsullivan027@gmail.com or 617-968-6261. Application forms and more information about the Local Cultural Council Program are available online at www.mass-culture.org. Let’s hear it! Got an idea, passing thought or gripe you would like to share with The Saugus Advocate? I’m always interested in your feedback. It’s been over five and a half years since I began work at The Saugus Advocate. I’m always interested in hearing readers’ suggestions for possible stories or good candidates for “The Advocate Asks” interview of the week. Feel free to email me at mvoge@comcast.net. Do you have some interesting views on an issue that you want to express to the community? Submit your idea. If I like it, we can meet for a 15- to 20-minute interview over a hot drink at a local coffee shop. And I’ll buy the coffee or tea. Or, if you prefer to continue practicing social distancing and be interviewed from the safety of your home on the phone or via email, I will provide that option to you as the nation recovers from the Coronavirus crisis. If it’s a nice day, my preferred site for a coffee and interview would be the picnic area of the Saugus Iron Works. Clarifying some veterans’ issues Jay Pinette, the Veterans Services Officer for the Town of Saugus, wanted to pass along a few words to clear up any confusion about how his office works. “Veterans Service Officers (VSOs) are not VA employees and do not have direct access to VA systems or information,” Jay wrote to us in an email. “Local VSOs are employees of their respective cities and towns. VSOs are generally able to assist veterans and eligible dependents with VA-related claims and benefits activities. “One of the primary duties of the VSOs is to administer a program for veterans and eligible dependents that is referred to as ‘Chapter 115’. Under Chapter 115 of Massachusetts General Laws (M.G.L. CH. 115), the Commonwealth provides a uniform program of financial assistance for low income veterans and their dependents. Qualified veterans and their dependents who meet the income and asset eligibility criteria may receive monthly financial benefits that are intended to assist the veteran with housing and living expenses. “If local Veterans wish to enroll in VA healthcare and/or obtain a VA ID card, representatives from the VA Bedford will be on-site at the Lynn VA Clinic twice a month. The on-site enrollment will be held on the 1 st and 3 rd pm. Appointments are advised and the dates and times are subject to change. The Lynn VA Clinic is located at 225 Boston Street, Suite 107. For more information or to schedule an appointment for enrollment, call 781-687-3348 or e-mail vabedoutreach@va.gov. “The Veterans Services Offices of Saugus and other surrounding communities have partnered with the Greater Boston Food Bank to hold monthly mobile food markets for veterans. With the closure of the Saugus Senior Center during the pandemic, the food market was moved to Melrose. We have now moved the food market back to the Saugus Senior Center. The veterans mobile food market is held on the third Wednesday of each month. Veterans and eligible dependents must sign up with the Saugus Veterans Service Office to determine eligibility. VSO Jay Pinette can be reached at 781-231-4010 or at jpinette@saugus-ma.gov. Or on the first floor of Saugus Town Hall at 298 Central Street, Saugus MA 01906.” About the veterans’ bricks Board of Selectmen Vice-Chair Corinne Riley, who is involved with a lot of veterans’ events and programs in town, passed this note along: “The Saugus Veterans Council would like to inform those who ordered bricks prior to May 2021, which were displayed at the Memorial Day Ceremony, that those bricks will be installed at Veterans Park mid August and will be dedicated on Veterans Day.” CHaRM Center Recycling Drop-Off site open The community’s Center for Hard to Recycle Materials (CHaRM) site is open. This site will remain open to residents on Wednesdays and Saturdays from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The site is located behind the Department of Public Works at 515 Main St. At the CHaRM center, the Town will accept the same recycling items that can be placed outside for curbside collection each week, such as paper, cardboard, bottles, cans and glass containers. No shredded paper is accepted for on-site recycling. Additional acceptable items include: TVs and computers (up to three per year per address); car tires up to 22” (for a fee of $3); books; and textiles, such THE SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 21 Tuesday of each month from 9:00 am to 3:00

Page 20 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 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 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 We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! ADVOCATE Call now! 781 233 4446

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Page 21 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 THE SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 19 as clothing, bedding, pocketbooks, belts and shoes. Plastic bags are not permitted, residents are kindly asked to empty recyclables out of any plastic bags and to remove the bags from the site. Also, rigid plastics are not being accepted for recycling at this time. Residents may call Lorna CerSELLER2 ADDRESS CITY bone at the Solid Waste and Recycling Department at 781-2314036 with questions or for more information. Compost site open The town compost site is open to residents on Wednesdays and Saturdays from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The site is located behind the Department of Public Works at 515 Main St. Stickers are required to gain seasonal access to the site. Stickers may be purchased for $25.00 at the Department of Public Works (DPW) located at the Compost Site when making your visit to the Compost Site. The Town accepts checks only for payment of the $25.00. No cash will be accepted. Kindly bring a check when visiting. Thank you! Compost site stickers must be permanently placed on the lower left corner of residents’ automobile windshields. Vehicles registered out of state are not permitted. Yard waste must be disposed of in brown compost bags or open containers. The Town will accept grass clippings, leaves and brush. As in years past, no branches or limbs larger than three inches in diameter are permitted. We ask all residents to please wear a mask and maintain and respect social distancing from others while visiting the site. Residents may call Lorna Cerbone at the Solid Waste and Recycling Department at 781-231-4036 with questions or for more information. Help the Vietnam Vets “Roll to DC” A reminder from Joseph “Dennis” Gould, a Vietnam War Era veteran who served four years with the U.S. Navy. He has organized a fundraising drive that will help area Vietnam Era veterans visit Washington, D.C. in the fall of next year. “I am glad to announce that we will have a ‘Roll to DC’ for Vietnam Era Veterans from Melrose, Saugus, Wakefi eld and surrounding towns September 2022. “The managers of this eff ort will be Saugus VFW Post # 2346. DATE PRICE “Gould will be Chair and David Nelson, Saugus American Legion and Stacey Minchello, Melrose Senior Center will be Vice Chairs. “Stan King, Quartermaster Post # 2346 be Treasurer.” This will be a four-night trip to DC, staying at The Presidential Inn on Joint Base Andrews, the home of presidential aircraft. It will include a ceremony and wreath-laying at the Vietnam Wall and the Tomb of Unknown Soldier as well as visiting all military memorials and statues. “We are looking for major sponsorship and donations from all. The Vietnam Veterans will go on this trip free, but it will take approximately $70,000 of sponsorship and donations,” Gould said. “If you would like to be a major sponsor, please contact chairman Dennis Gould cell 617 257 4847 or e mail Jdgould1969@aol.com “If you would like to send in a donation, please make check out to: “‘Saugus VFW - Roll to DC’ write ‘Roll to DC 2022’ in comment Line and mail to: “Saugus VFW Post 2346 “190C Main St “Saugus Ma 01906 “Any questions or if you would like to volunteer to assist the committee, please contact Dennis at contact info above.” Food Pantry still open The Saugus United Parish Food Pantry will continue to remain open on Fridays between 9:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. despite concerns over the Coronavirus. They have made adjustments to protect their core of volunteers and the needy people who receive the food. For the protection of volunteers & clients, and to limit personal contact and crowding/gathering, the food pantry has been distributing pre-bagged groceries. Even though clients may receive items they don’t want or need, food pantry organizers feel this is the best course of action to mitigate the potential spread of COVID-19. Those in need, even for short-term or one-time assistance, are encouraged to come. The food pantry is located in the basement of Cliftondale Congregational Church at 50 Essex St. in Saugus.

Page 22 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 1. October 1 is International Coffee Day; wild coffee plants originated in Kenya, Sudan and what other country? 2. Which NFL franchise has been in continuous operation with the same location and name for the longest time? 3. What is a cruciferous vegetable? 4. The word “robot” originated in the hit play “R.U.R., or Rossum’s Universal Robots” in what decade: 1890s, 1920s or 1940s? 5. What three letters denote a computer’s brain? 6. On Oct. 3, 1919, Adolfo Luque, a Cincinnati Reds pitcher, became the first Latino World Series player; he was from what country? 7. What is a calabaza? 8. Massachusetts beach sand is mostly made of what clear mineral? 9. In what state is the Banzai Pipeline? 10. On Oct. 4, 1883, what passenger train began service between Paris and Istanbul? 11. Who authored “Where the Wild Things Are,” which won a Caldecott Medal in 1964? 12. What are basenji dogs (a breed of African origin) unable to do? 13. What Revere Beach birds are sometimes heard before seen? 14. The song “Hernando’s Hideaway” from “The Pajama Game” is in what style of dance time? 15. On Oct. 6, 1970, what “gang” was arrested – ending China’s Cultural Revolution? 16. Who is the Super Bowl trophy named after? 17. What sweet substance is in fruits? 18. In 1537 what monarch declared Saint Valentine’s Day a holiday? 19. Which planet is closest to the earth? 20. On Oct. 7, 1956, Clarence Birdseye died, who in Gloucester had invented what food processing method? ANSWERS 1. Ethiopia 2. The Green Bay Packers 3. A member of the cabbage family 4. 1920s 5. CPU (central processing unit) 6. Cuba 7. A pumpkin-like squash mostly grown in tropical America and the West Indies 8. Quartz 9. Hawaii (a surf spot on Oahu) 10. The Orient Express 11. Maurice Sendak 12. Bark 13. The piping plover 14. Tango 15. The Gang of Four 16. Vince Lombardi 17. Fructose 18. Henry VIII 19. Venus 20. Flash freezing (originally used for fish)

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2021 Page 23 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 SANDY NEW LISTING BY SANDY UNDER AGREEMENT OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY CONDO - NEW PRICE - $449,900 30 CHELSEA ST. #812 EVERETT CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 OCT. 2, 2021 12:00-2:00 SINGLE FAMILY 39 ARLINGTON ST., EVERETT $529,900 TWO FAMILY 129 CLARENCE ST., EVERETT $839,900 LISTED BY NORMA SOLD BY MICHAEL AS BUYER’S AGENT 54 EVERETT STREET EVERETT SOLD BY NORMA 4 FAMILY 756 BROADWAY, EVERETT $859,900 CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 NEW LISTING BY NORMA OCT. 2, 2021 12:00-1:30 CONDO 120 WYLLIS AVE., UNIT #310 $499,900 OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY UNDER AGREEMENT 6 FAMILY CHARLES STREET, MALDEN $1,250,000 CALL JOE FOR DETAILS 617-680-7610 UNDER AGREEMENT 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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