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REVERE

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National Night Out builds trust in community By Christopher DeGusto

Friday, August 10, 2018

New leadership at RHS starts new school year

Perella new principal; Garcia takes new role

By Christopher DeGusto

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esigned as a country-wide celebration and gathering between communities and city, state, and federal law enforcement officers, National Night Out in Revere boasted a myriad of professionals, citizens, and even animals. Hosted at two locations, Whelan School Park and Curtis Park at the Garfield School, members of the Revere community were able to enjoy a barbeque and refreshments; children played in inflatable bounce houses, and at the adjoining playground and basketball courts. With many law enforce ment officers on hand, there was ample opportunity for members of the community to meet local members of the fire department, speak with state sanctioned dive team members, and witness specially trained police canines in simulated action. “Folks can see a little bit of the equipment that gets used in our [Police Department]. And at its very basic level, it’s

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DCR Ranger Kristen Mincey introduces her horse, Cowboy, to some of the young participants in this year’s National Night Out in Revere.

about building trust in the day. “Our police department community,” said Mayor Brian has done an incredible job Arrigo in an interview at Curtis Park with Advocate on Tues-

NATIONAL NIGHT OUT | SEE PAGE 6

ersonnel changes at Revere High School (RHS) have shifted top office positions. John Perella will be entering the role of RHS Principal, as his predecessor Dr. Lourenco Garcia will now be working alongside School Superintendent Dianne Kelly in a role newly created for the city. Perella will be a familiar face at RHS when students return in late August, and Kelly, in an interview Wednesday with the Advocate, said that Perella’s name stood out when applications were taken for the open vacancy in the top office. Having spent 14 years as a teacher and vice principal at RHS, Perella’s most recent role was as principal at Medford High School. In an interview with the Advocate Thursday morning, Perella said he was very excited when this opportunity presented itself, and spoke on what his goals are going forward. “For me it’s about running

John Perella

New RHS Principal

a High School that is a flagship of the district,” said Perella. “It’s one of the most important positions in the community. There’s a lot resting on it. It’s a position that can galvanize the community.” His understanding of students and their needs, as well as the city, are highlights Kelly said set him apart from other candidates. “We live in a society that

LEADERSHIP | SEE PAGE 5

City updates ongoing rodent infestation efforts By Christopher DeGusto

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evere’s rat infestation problem has prompted Mayor Brian Arrigo to budget $150,000 for the 2019 fiscal year toward remedies and solutions, with $40,000 having been allocated for “phase 1” of a larger rodent control

plan, according to the mayor’s office. Matt Shepard of MD Weaver Corporation, one of the four exterminator companies hired as part of phase 1, said in an interview with the Advocate on Wednesday afternoon that the rat population has “exploded,” not just in Revere but region-

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ally. While the rodent problem itself is not uncommon in a city such as Revere, according to Shepard, the solution procedure is. “It’s actually pretty surprising. I’ve been doing this for 20 years and I’ve never seen a city pay to treat private property,” said Shepard. According to the city’s Director of Innovation and Data Management Reuben Kantor, 822 property owners have responded to the efforts. Over the course of about a month, roughly 500 of these properties were inspected and surveyed. Homeowners who responded had to give permission and sign waivers in order for the exterminator companies to survey and assess

UPDATES | SEE PAGE 2


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

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heodore Palmisano was known to all his friends as “Teddy”. He spent most of his life involved in music, his first love. Teddy had his own music shop, where he taught music and repaired instruments. He played in local bands his entire life, as well as solo performances. He sang and played lead guitar, but also could play bass and other instruments if needed. In 2014 Ted joined Inclusion, with his life long friends from Revere as lead guitarist with Bob Capoccia and backing vocalist to Ernie Mottola. Al Terminiello, Jr. on bass guitar, Kerry Leppo on keyboards, Tony Alosi on drums and Frank Tavano on rhythm guitar. Ted left the band with Ernie Mottola to play other venues, but both kept

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The Decades of Rock, Frank Tavano, Gardner Trask, Al Terminiello Jr., Kerry Leppo, Tony Alosi, and event organizer Bob Capoccia (Chaz Mackin missing from photo) are shown with the headstone at Holy Cross Cemetery for their friend Teddy Palmisano, which bears a picture of Teddy – playing a guitar.

close ties to the band. Teddy’s health started to fail rapidly over the past year with multiple complications, his longtime friend Bob Capoccia kept close tabs on him until his death in December of 2017. Wanting to do something for his friend, Capoccia and the now Decades of Rock, adding Chaz Mackin and Gardner Trask to the band put together a fundraiser in Revere with the help of Commander Dennis Moschella. This was to help with the cost of a headstone at Holy Cross Cemetery. Local musicians joined with

the Decades of Rock in June for a tremendous afternoon of music and friendship, remembering Theodore Palmisano. The event was success, donations coming from across the city and a packed house of friends and musicians from all over the North Shore enjoyed the very best in local music from friends of Teddy. Bob Capoccia and the Decades of Rock want to thank all the musicians that turned out to make the event a success and the crew of volunteers and donors that made it possible to purchase the headstone. Teddy will be missed, but as long as there is music his spirit will live on in Rock n’ Roll.

UPDATES | from page 1

their property. Kantor indicated that, based on the data reported from the exterminator companies, 325 of these properties showed a clear need for treatment. Shepard said that WD Weaver inspected roughly 140 properties over a six week period. John Bozarjian of B&B Pest Control told the Advocate that his company addressed around 200 properties, and estimated that 30 to 40 properties showed signs of rodent activity. “We looked for burrows at all properties and baited them accordingly,” said Borarjian. “Even at properties we didn’t find burrows, we installed a secured bait station for any rodents that may potentially come [through] their property.” Borarjian said that tracking

powder was also used when needed in some burrows; a machine that employees carry that utilizes carbon monoxide within the burrows to eliminate rats was not needed at the properties. Kantor told the Advocate that a year of data, which included around 260 reports of rodent infestation, was looked at and mapped; neighborhoods such as the areas of Shirley Avenue, Oak Island, the Library area south of city hall, Park Avenue, West Revere, and upper Revere Street were targeted as prominent locations. Kantor said that a new bid will soon be going out to private extermination companies again. While the last program that was part of phase 1 included daily activity, this

UPDATES | SEE PAGE 3


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 3

$1.1M Homeland Security Grant Will Boost Fire Department Ranks Special to The Advocate

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ayor Brian M. Arrigo announced this week that the Revere Fire Department has been awarded a $1.1 Million SAFER Grant by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security.The Staffing for Adequate Fire and Emergency Response Grant will help the fire department increase its compliment from 102 to 106 fire fighters in the current fiscal year. “ This is tremendous news,” said Mayor Brian M. Arrigo.“We made it a priority in crafting the municipal budget to strengthen public safety at all levels, and this grant bodes well for the fire department. This funding will help us continue to decrease the number of days that fire apparatus is out of service due to staffing issues.” Mayor Arrigo cited fire department statistics that enumerate the downward trend of out-of-service days to a four-year low of 380 in 2017, a better than 50 per cent improvement from the earlier years.The Mayor envisions a day soon where socalled “brown-outs” will be at a minimum.“We’re hoping that toward the end of 2019, the Department will be at full compliment, and manpower shortages will no longer be a reason that apparatus will be out of service.Brown-outs will be much more manageable as they will relate to training or apparatus maintenance, but not manpower.This grant goes a long way toward helping us fulfill that goal.” Fire Chief Chris Bright e c h o e d t h e M a y o r ’s sentiments.“We are currently budgeted for 106 firefighter positions, but long-term injuries and three pend-

ing retirements make this Grant especially important. In September we’re hiring 7 new fire fighters, we’ve got seven more starting the fire academy in October and they should be ready for deployment by December.Our goal is to make ‘brown-outs’ a rarity.” Mayor Arrigo has his sights set on the full 106 fire-fighter force.“ The City’s Human Resources department is working now with the fire department to re-fill the reserve list and position us to reach the 106 figure.That’s our goal, and we fully aim to accomplish that in the foreseeable future.” “It’s a process,” said Chief Bright.“There is a lag time in the hiring as we get candidates onto the reserve list, and then we need to get them into slots at the fire academy for training before they are ready for active fire duty.” The Homeland Security SAFER Grant program was created to give fire departments support in meeting community needs.“We are fortunate that our Congressional delegation, including Senators Ed Markey and Elizabeth Warren and Congresswoman Katherine Clark, appreciate the financial burdens that modern-day public safety imposes on communities.Equipment is expensive, manpower is expensive, and communities strive to meet their needs.Federal assistance such as the SAFER Grant program is invaluable.” Chief Bright praised the members of his staff that prepared the detailed SAFER Grant application.“They deserve a ‘shout out’” said the Chief, who singled out fire Captain Mike Bowden, his Ad-

UPDATES | from page 2 new bid will include week to week work over the next year, according to Kantor. Exterminator companies will be responding to complaints and assessing the remaining properties that were not able to be completed in phase 1. Having a deal with widespread infestation in the city will take time to combat in order to reduce the number of rats. Arrigo said he has laid out a plan set to unfold accordingly. Phase 2 is currently being planned according to the office of the Mayor, with some particulars having been released to the public, set to unfold in the fall alongside a new round of exterminator activity.

“Subsequent measures will include, during the next several months, the distribution to every household in the City a heavy-duty, rodent-proof, 65-gallon covered trash barrel that will be required for municipal trash collection,” read a recent press release from the mayor’s office. The press release states that The Inspectional Services Department will enforce penalties if the barrels are not used. Arrigo explained in a recent Op-Ed that the solutions to the rodent infestation will have little effect without the help of the city’s residents. Borarjian,

UPDATES | SEE PAGE 6

ministrative Assistant Paula Sarcia, and Sarah White, statistician with the Metro North Regional Emergency Communications Center.“As you can imagine, the work in filling out the Grant application requires detail and documented support, and I can’t say enough about our team’s effort.That’s the reason for our success.” As the City continues to grow, Mayor Arrigo has persisted in his call for public safety enhancements.“I share Chief Bright’s hope that the current feasibility study will clear the way for the City to bond for the demolition and reconstruction of the Alden A. Mills Fire Station in the Point of Pines. Looking toward the future, the Revere will continue to seek the monies available in federal staffing grants.We are blessed in Revere with dedicated and outstanding fire department geared for the demands of our growing city.When public safety is a priority, and we can meet our expectations in public safety, then every resident of our City benefits.”

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used car dealer who pleaded guilty in connection with a 2009 auto inspection scheme was convicted on August 2 in Chelsea District Court of seeking to obtain a fraudulent salvage title by switching vehicle identification numbers, Suffolk County District Attorney Daniel F. Conley said. District Court Judge D. Dunbar Livingston found Kenneth Lafauci, a.k.a. Kenneth Lafausi, guilty of making false statements in an application for a motor vehicle title and removing or altering a vehicle identification number. Judge

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rebuilt safely. Bergin proved that Lafauci brought the vehicle to the State Police Salvage Inspection Unit on Washington Street in Revere last year to be inspected by the State Police Salvage Title Section. Lafauci noted that it was a 2013 Escalade that had sustained front end damage. Troopers reviewed Lafauci’s accompanying paperwork, which indicated that he had used parts from a 2011 Escalade to perform repairs on it. In the course of their inspection, troopers observed a large gouge and scratches to the steel plate on which the Escalade’s public vehicle identification number was stamped, as if it had been cut in two. They also observed that the Escalade’s doorjamb was missing a “load label” sticker that would have borne the VIN. Another sticker located in the vehicle’s glove box was present – but the VIN stamped on it corresponded to the 2011 Escalade that Lafauci said he had used only for spare parts to rebuild the 2013 vehicle. When troopers used an electronic diagnostic tool that reads, among other things, a modern vehicle’s VIN, it also gave the number corresponding to the 2011 Escalade and not the vehicle Lafauci claimed was a 2013 Escalade. Troopers confronted Lafauci with this information, asking whether he had perhaps transposed the VINs from the spare parts vehicle and the salvage vehicle on his paperwork. He stated that he had not, and then stated that he had to leave because a family member had gone to the hospital. Lafauci later contacted the Registry of Motor Vehicles (RMV) and the Salvage Inspection Unit in attempts to retrieve the paperwork he had submitted. In the days that followed, troopers consulted with the National Insurance Crimes Bureau, Cadillac experts and dealers, the auctioneer who had sold the 2011 and 2013 vehicles, and the RMV. The results of those consultations, Bergin argued at trial, proved that Lafauci had fraudulently submitted the 2011 Escalade to be titled as a 2013 Escalade. In the course of the proceedings, Bergin admitted Lafauci’s 2011 conviction for bribery, which was incurred during a different scheme. In that case, Lafauci colluded with others, including a former State trooper, to obtain fraudulent inspection forms for uninspected salvage vehicles at Brother’s Auto Body in Revere. Lafauci and the trooper both received suspended sentences, though prosecutors had recommended jail time for the trooper.


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Ricky Freni at the State House

Page 5

LEADERSHIP | from page 1 may not value public education like they used to, where there is a lot of competition between private schools and charter schools. Students are dealing with a lot of issues and concerns that are not always academically involved that we have to take care of,” said Perella. Perella indicated that a smooth transition is his plan as he starts this new role. “I’m going to walk in and invite the teachers and students and community to participate,” said Perella. “Once we have a general direction to go I will put together a strategic plan going forward.” Garcia will work as the newly-created Executive Direc-

tor of Data and Accountability. He will work in Kelly’s office next to her and both assistant superintendents in a position that will utilize data to address the needs of individual students who may be struggling in the academic realm and beyond. According to Kelly, there was a need for someone at the district level to use student data to concentrate on concerns centered on accountability as it relates to program selection, such as freshmen academy, high school transition program, and retention and drop-out, and whether or not that pro-

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State Police Underwater Recovery Unit member Kevin Baker shows Isiah a swim fin used by his crew.

NATIONAL NIGHT OUT | from page 1 over the last couple years of building that trust, and creating an environment that the whole community and every resident can feel comfortable working with.” Some of the equipment that was present throughout the evening were Revere police cruisers, fire trucks, and emergency medical service vehicles. At the Whelan School Park, a regionally utilized Lenco Bearcat was present. Children entered the armored vehicle and were able to stand tall out of the rooftop opening, putting their eyesight well above the crowd. At Curtis Park Police Captain Dennis Collyer spoke about the canine at the field. “The dog that’s [here] is a dog that’s cross-trained in explosive detection. This one can find a firearm and he can smell explosives,” said Collyer. “It’s a very unique asset that we have.” One canine handler stated that this particular dog has been able to find multiple firearms, including a semiautomatic handgun, and a rusted shotgun that investigation was unable to detect for around a year. Kevin Baker, a sergeant with the underwater recovery unit department of the Massachusetts state police explained to a small group of kids how his diving equipment worked. Baker said that his equipment can range in weight from 60 to 80 pounds. Baker, who works in the Attorney General’s office, is in his fourth year one the dive team, which he

said conducts around 400 missions each year collectively, primarily focused on security and recovery. “Everybody on our team started diving recreationally. I dove when I was in college - always in the Caribbean never in this cold water. But one of the guys I work with strongly encouraged me to give it a try, and I love it,” said Baker. “I’ve been on the State Police 18 years and I wish I joined the dive team when I was brand new.” Two members of the city’s community, Skyllar Mullvaney and Jan Dumas, said that the organization they work for, Horses and Heroes, has a mission to “keep the memory of an officer alive.” She said that in the past, horses have been donated to UMASS Amherst, and that one will hopefully be donating a horse to the Department of Conservation and Recreation (DCR), who was present with one at Curtis Park. Captain Amy O’Hara spoke with Advocate about the significance of the annual gathering and how it affects the city. “[National Night Out] is about meeting people in the community we don’t know, and to not only build relationships but lasting relationships,” said O’Hara. “A lot of youth come here and it’s really important for us to build those relationships with [them] and let them know that, yes we’re the police officers, but we can also be mentors as well.”

Revere’s Bravest, firefighters (L to R) Andrew Dwyer, Michael Ferragamo and Steven Ferrante.

UPDATES

LEADERSHIP | from page 5

Shepard, Kantor, and Arrigo alike have echoed the same sentiment: proper disposal and upkeep of trash and areas outside of the household are the most effective ways to prevent rat infestations, and have encouraged residents to do their part to combat this problem.

gram is continued. “We felt [Garcia] was the perfect person for the job because of the experience he has had in the past and at Revere High School doing both kinds of work throughout partnership with the Nellie Mae foundation for the last five years,” said Kelly. “[Garcia] will be able to guide the dis-

| from page 3

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Mayor Brian Arrigo is shown with his wife, Daveen, sons, Joseph and John, and Captain Collyer at National Night Out.

DCR Ranger Kristen Mincey atop her horse, Cowboy is shown with Mass. Environmental Police K-9 Unit members, from left; Joshua Vinal, Travis Huard, and Art O’Connell with K-9’s Jett, left, and Moose. (Advocate photos by Christopher DeGusto)

trict-level work toward greater efficiency and develop systems that foster student engagement and success.” Kelly expressed that her hope in Garcia’s ability as the Executive Director of Data and Accountability to “make better, data-driven, decisions about what works, what doesn’t work, and where we

need to focus attention.” She explained that this will assist kids to achieve at higher rates, and assure the community that the money being spent on these programs for students is being put to good use; the results being increased student achievement. Garcia was unable to immediately respond for comment by press time.


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 7

Councilor Rotondo calls for construction moratorium to create master plan By Chis DeGusto

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four month long construction moratorium, which will be reviewed by the City of Revere’s Zoning Sub-Committee next week, aims toward the creation of a long-term “master plan” for analyzing problem areas and creating solutions within the city. Councilor George Rotondo, who has submitted the moratorium motion, scheduled to be discussed by the Committee on August 13, said in an interview Monday evening with Advocate News that this proposed halt in construction can help to figure out how to effectively look at Revere’s future.

“ The other day during the sand castle festival I watched an ambulance inch through the traffic,” said Rotondo. “There is an over imposing por tion of traffic from outside the city [such as from the North Shore and Boston], yet we have no way to relieve our streets from these issues. There is also significant impact on our schools - but no definitive plans on building a new high school.” Rotondo said that the motion has not garnished a great deal of support, and he said that at this point he is trying to lobby Councilors. He said the Council is looking at issues “one case at a time,” and that there is no

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“master plan.” He is focused on the totality of the issue, with a broader outlook stretched beyond the short term timeframes. This moratorium would allow data to be collected and dissected for further implementation of how to effectively carry out construction within the city, which has a majority cast in the residential sector according to Rotondo. O n M o n d ay, t h e Co mmittee will review this motion, which has called for a construction moratorium on properties that are 6 units or larger, “to study the effect of traffic, EMS run times, fires related to wood frame construction in large-scale developments and impacts to local water-sewer infrastructure,” according to the motion docket by Rotondo. Traffic patterns due to construction throughout

the city can take a toll and cause confusion for drivers, especially in the warmer months when the business is more prevalent. The gap in construction can allow the allocation of finances to be tailored toward “the proper growth of the city and the balance of our community,” according to Rotondo. Quality of life, increased

employment, and the education and safety for the city’s children and seniors are highlights Rotondo said could be improvedю. The Zoning Sub-Committee will meet on Monday to discuss the construction moratorium presented by Rotondo, along with three other issues that are currently on the schedule.

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STATE PRIMARY NOTICE THE CITY OF REVERE, MASSACHUSETTS REVERE CITY HALL ~ 281 BROADWAY REVERE, MA 02151

RBC reviews Wakefield’s single-use plastic bag ban

THE STATE PRIMARY IS ON TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2018. THE POLLS OPEN AT 7:00 A.M. AND CLOSE AT 8:00 P.M. THE DEADLINE TO REGISTER TO VOTE OR SUBMIT VOTER REGISTRATION CHANGES IS WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 2018 AT 8:00 P.M. THE PLEASANT STREET ENTRANCE TO REVERE CITY HALL IS HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE. ONLINE VOTER REGISTRATION IS NOW AVAILABLE AT https://www.sec.state.ma.us/ovr . ABSENTEE BALLOT APPLICATIONS ARE AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST UNTIL 5:00 P.M. ON FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 2018. ANY QUESTIONS, CONTACT THE ELECTION DEPARTMENT AT 781-286-8200. LA CIUDAD DE REVERE, MASSACHUSETTS EL AYUNTAMIENTO DE REVERE ~ 281 BROADWAY REVERE, MA 02151 LA ELECCIÓN PRIMARIA ESTATAL ES EL MARTES, 4 DE SEPTIEMBRE DE 2018. LAS URNAS ABRIRÁN A LAS 7:00 A.M. Y CERRARÁN A LAS 8:00 P.M. LA FECHA LÍMITE PARA REGISTRARSE PARA VOTAR O PARA HACER CAMBIOS A SU REGISTRACIÓN DE VOTANTE ES EL MIÉRCOLES, 15 DE AGOSTO DE 2018 A LAS 8:00 P.M. LA ENTRADA POR LA CALLE PLEASANT DEL AYUNTAMIENTO DE REVERE ES ACCESIBLE PARA LAS PERSONAS DESCAPACITADAS. REGISTRACIÓN DE VOTANTE EN LÍNEA ESTA DISPONIBLE AHORA EN https://www.sec.state.ma.us/ovr . APLICACIONES PARA OBTENER BOLETA EN AUSENCIA ESTÁN DISPONIBLES BAJO PETICIÓN HASTA LAS 5:00 P.M. DEL VIERNES, 31 DE AGOSTO DE 2018. SI TIENE ALGUNA PREGUNTA LLAME AL DEPARTAMENTO DE ELECCIONES AL 781-286-8200.

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PAPER OR PLASTIC?: Eleanor Vieira of the Revere Beautification Committee (RBC) and Joel Patterson, manager of Shaw’s Supermarket in Wakefield.

E

leanor Vieira of the Revere Beautification Committee (RBC) and Joel Patterson, manager of Shaw’s Supermarket in Wakefield, met this week to discuss Wakefield’s recent adoption of the single-use plastic bag ban. They are pictured showing the new recyclable bags and no-cost paper bags that Wakefield allows businesses to distribute. Customers are allowed to purchase recyclable plastic bags at a cost of 10 cents per bag. The alternative to either of these bags is to bring one’s own reusable bag, which is the

best option to reduce both the cost and the carbon footprint on the planet. Patterson said the transition away from single-use plastic bags was easy, as all residents were given notice of the upcoming ban long before it was scheduled to be implemented. As a result, the transition was easy to accomplish. The City of Revere has been considering such a ban since last year, but has not acted on the proposal. Residents interested in supporting the ban should contact their local elected officials.

Rep. Vincent welcomes friends to the State House

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Pictured from left to right: Cathy Camarda, Rep. RoseLee Vincent and Annette Mercurio.

B

OSTON – State Representative RoseLee Vincent recently welcomed two of her friends and neighbors, Revere residents Catherine Camarda and Annette Mercu-

rio, for a visit and tour of the Massachusetts State House on Beacon Hill. Originally from East Boston, Cathy and Annette have recently retired to Revere.


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 9

RBC recognizes Shirley Avenue home family now live in the Shirley Avenue home in which they obviously take great pride. The owner works an average two hours per day on his garden. It is work that he obviously enjoys as evidenced by the end result.

The Revere Beautification Committee (RBC) has awarded the Phay Men home its “Beautiful Home” award this month. The RBC urges all residents to show the same pride in their property by creating a beautiful, flower-filled appearance.

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s one drives along Shirley Avenue, Phay Men’s house stands out for its well-maintained exterior festooned with lovely plantings. The surrounding yard has been made lovely by the many varieties of flowers planted there. Some

have been planted in the yard, others are hanging and some are in a vase located at the front door. There’re hibiscus, all colors of petunias, tiger lilies (which have been planted from seeds) and geraniums. In addition,

there is a vegetable garden with many getting ready for to be picked! The end result is a home that is lovely and inviting. Phay Men has lived in Revere for 30 years since arriving from Cambodia. He and his wife and

Sheriff Tompkins, department warn about telephone scam

T

he Suffolk County Sheriff’s Department is warning citizens about a telephone scam involving people falsely claiming to work for the Department’s Civil Process Division. As part of the scam, the caller allegedly claims to be a Suffolk County Sheriff’s Department Deputy and informs a victim of one of a number of false charges, including the following: • The call recipient’s failure to report for either jury duty or a grand jury, and false claims that they are subject to arrest and possible imprisonment unless they pay a fine to settle the matter, and/or that ... • There is a complaint against the call recipient, and the caller wants to come and meet the call recipient at the home or place of business. Reportedly, the victim is then instructed by the caller to purchase a prepaid credit card (in one case, the call recipient was instructed to purchase multiple Green Dot Money PAK cards) from a local drugstore (in one case a Walgreens) and provide the card number(s) to the scammer via telephone. In one case, the recipient was told by the caller to deliver

the cards to the JFK Federal Building at One Courthouse Plaza. And in past scams, victims have been told to deliver the card(s) in person to what is the official address of the Civil Process Division at 132 Portland St., in an effort to convince the victim that the caller is an official representative of the Division or Department. “We want to warn citizens that these are most definitely scams and urge them to take the proper precautions against this individual or individuals,” said Suffolk County Sheriff Steven Tompkins. “We do not make these types of calls nor do we ever demand money over the phone as a way to avoid arrest, and our office would have already had contact with the recipients by way of process service well before they would ever be subject to a civil arrest. Finally, any financial transactions that we do are performed inside the Civil Process Division at 132 Portland Street, not over the phone or on the street.” The Suffolk County Sheriff ’s Depar tment advises that citizens who receive similar calls that they should not, under any circumstances, give out any personal information to the caller, and

they should immediately report the call to their local law enforcement agenc y. The Depar tment also asks that you call the Suffolk County Sheriff’s Department’s Investigative Division at (617) 704-6544. Please take a moment to visit the website at www.scsdma.org.

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 10

Rossetti-Cowan seniors enjoy sundaes courtesy of Congresswoman Clark

Councillor-at-Large Steve Morabito, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna, U.S. Congresswoman Katherine Clark, Mayor Brian Arrigo and State Representative RoseLee Vincent take a moment for a picture.

Eating ice cream is always a fun time for seniors.

Seniors enjoy sundaes. Congresswoman Clark’s Constituent Services Representative, Jay Higgins, takes a glance as the seniors line up for sundaes.

~ Open House Sunday 8/12 11:30 - 1:30 ~ SAUGUS.....Custom and Spacious 9 room Colonial offers over 3,600 sq ft, 4 bedrooms, 3 1/2 baths, granite kitchen with stainless steel appliances, peninsula with seating and pantry open to dining area with custom built-ins, ceramic tile flooring and oversized slider to deck, fireplace living room, huge 1st floor family room - great for entertaining, desirable 1st floor master bedroom offering private bath with granite vanity, Jacuzzi tub and oversized, separate shower with seat, second floor offers 2nd master bedroom with private bath, 2 additional bedrooms, office, super convenient and spacious walk-up attic for future expansion, central air, two car garage, large lot with fenced-in above ground pool area, stylish farmer’s porch, located on desirable Lynn Fells Parkway. GORGEOUS size rooms great home for LARGE or growing family!! Motivated seller!!

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Congresswoman Clark’s staff makes the ice cream sundaes for seniors.

T

he Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center participants were feted with ice cream sundaes by U.S. Congresswoman Katherine Clark on Thursday, August 2. It was a nice gesture and the seniors were truly in heaven.


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Beachmont VFW Post #6712 Honors Purple Heart Recipients

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ast Tuesday evening the Beachmont VFW Post 6712 opened its doors to veterans who are recipients of the Purple Heart Medal. This medal is awarded to members of the US Armed Forces who were wounded in battle. August is deemed Purple Heart month, but Purple Heart Day is August 7 which is the day General George Washington created the Purple Heart Medal in 1782; the Purple Heart Medal still has his silhouette on it. Commander of Post 6712 Pat Caruso and Ladies Auxiliary President June Dennen with the committee and volunteers that made the event possible, that honored out nations heroes.

This beautiful cake in honor of Purple Heart Month was donated by Spinelli’s of East Boston to honor our veterans. Shown with the cake is Auxiliary President June Dennen and Linda Basciano.

Purple Heart recipients that were in attendance last Tuesday evening. List; Marc Silvesrtri, Thomas Basciano, Richard Sykes, Carl Borgioli, John Mackay, Frederick Parker, William Carafa, Robert Dion, James Williams, John Cifuni, Martin Robichaud, Kenneth Holgerson, Paul Simard, John Cotter, Ray Robinson, Ludie Parker, Nicholas Francullo, John Kane, and Mario Cuozzo.

Revere Veteran Nick Giacobbe with his friends from Revere 1st.

Local veterans from WWII, Korea, and Viet Nam that turned out to attend the event.

Local veterans with Revere’s Purple Heart recipient and Veterans Service Officer Marc Silvestri (right), from left, Fran Sarro, Bill Reedy, Morris Morris, Ken Mason, Nick Giacobbe, Jerry Ianniciello and Marc Silvestri.

WWII veterans Morris Morris and Ken Mason and their friends at the Purple Heart Dinner at VFW Post 6712. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)


Page 12

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Community gathers for Annual National

Representatives from the Chelsea Court Probation Dept. had plenty of stuff for the kids and adults at Revere’s summer program Kids Eat Free was on hand Twins, Rana and Rima Elandalosy enjoying National National Night Out. Shown, Carolyn Shannon, Alisha passing out goodie bags and information, Donna Night Out. MacDonald, Judy Lyons, Erin Hudd and Frank Russo. Gigliell, Pauline Lyons, Kitty Adams and Niki Karalis.

From the Suffolk County DA’s office, Chelsea Novelli, Suffolk County Sheriff’s Dept. representatives, Toni Stephanie Hunter, Jackie Ramirez, Alec Brown and Guests of RFD Engine #4, Nicolas and Giuliano Thomas, Rosemarie Resarias and Carlos Goulart with Breanna Arsenault. Bertholini. Eva and Emma Holley

Revere Police Safety Officer Jerry Salvatti and Kathleen Callahan with some of the kids at National Night Out.

Lt. Erin Leary with her visitors at the RFD table. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 13

Night Out at AC Whelan School Complex

Grant Harrison from Mass EDP for Mass. residents with disabilities, call 800300-5658 for more information or to apply.

Lots of hot dogs for everybody, Adriana Borriello, Richard Polignone and Emilio Leone get to work at National Night Out.

Son-in-law John Coyne and son, Robert Haas unveil the monument that will forever remember Robert J. Haas Jr., veteran and public official.

In the driver’s seat were Raymond Hurley and Farrah Robinson.

Bianca Rosa having a great time.

Alex Tucker takes a little ride on the slide

Luca Bagnato at the SWAT wagon.

City Council President Jessica Giannino is shown with her proud dad, RPD Sergeant Chris Giannino.

Revere Police Safety Officer Jerry Salvatti and Kathleen Callahan with some of the kids at National Night Out.

(Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)


Page 14

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

RHS Patriot Basketball Hosts 1 st Alumni

The Patriot Coaches, Derek Amoradoris, John Leone, Dave Leary, Bob Sullivan and Rick Hayes.

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ast Thursday evening 40 members of the RHS Patriot Basketball Program gathered at RHS to play the first Alumni Game. The alumni ranged

from the class of 1981 – 2017, the current Patriots were sidelined for the game.

The Class of 1981 had a great turnout for the alumni game. Jim McCoy, Jim Mercurio, Fred McDonough, Bill Carroll, Rick Hayes, George Hurley and John Kingston.

Benched! RHS Patriots on the sidelines. Rashawn Peese, Randy Urdaneta, Omar Bendjahene, and Scott Montefusco. Back row; Dillan Day, Scott Togian, Amara Bockarie and Yousser Himmy.

President of the RHS Parents Basketball Parents Club Eric Montefusco with his son and current Patriot, Scott.

Jim Mercurio looks to make a play early in the game.

Enjoying the game, Nevaeh Taylor, Vanessa Cabrera and Kalei Alba. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 15

Game at RHS to Benefit the Hoop Program

A long jumper by alumni Class of 2017 John Asst. Coach for the RHS Patriots Rick Hayes brings DeGregorio. up the ball. The windmill shot by Marvin Urdaneta.

The 1st RHS Alumni Basketball Game held at RHS, last Thursday, August 2. This was the first but it won’t be the last, a great time was had by all. Cheering on dad, Ivy and Sayge Renda with mom, Stephanie.

Time keepers and scorers, John Kingston and Dennis Leary

Coach David Leary with former player, Curtis High.

Getting fitted for some Patriot sports The opening tip-off, Coach Bob Sullivan (center) wear, RHS alum Ted Renda from 360 Alumni George Hurley and Ted Renda fight for first Sports with Ivy and Sayge. possession. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 16

Councillor makes time at senior center

Savvy Senior by Jim Miller

Where Seniors Can Get Help With Home Chores and Small Jobs

Councillor-at-Large Dan Rizzo visited the Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center recently with local businessman Larry Bagnera of La Villa Jewelers, who was kind enough to help seniors change out their watch batteries. (Courtesy photo)

Derek Schrader appointed VP of Leadership & Organizational Development at Chelsea Jewish Lifecare

C

HELSEA, Mass. (August 2018) – Chelsea Jewish Lifecare (CJL), a leading

healthcare organization in the Greater Boston area, is pleased to announce that

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

Derek Schrader Derek Schrader has been appointed Vice President of Leadership and Organizational Development. In this new role, Schrader is responsible for developing leaders at all levels of the organization, and for help-

DEREK | SEE PAGE 18

Dear Savvy Senior, What’s the best way to find good, trustworthy, qualified people who can help seniors with home chores or small jobs? Looking for Mom Dear Looking, Getting help at home for any number of household tasks is a lot easier than it use to be thanks to a number of web-based tools that can quickly and easily connect you and your mom to a wide variety of skilled, carefully vetted workers. Here’s what you should know. Finding Qualified Help One of the best ways to find qualified, reliable, trustworthy people that can help with home chores and other small jobs is through referrals from people you trust. But if your friends or family don’t have any recommendations, there are a number of online companies you can turn to now like TaskRabbit. com and Takl.com. These are on-demand service companies that can quickly and easily connect you to skilled workers to handle a wide variety of household chores and small jobs, like cleaning and housekeeping, moving and packing, lawn and yard cleanup, handyman tasks, grocery shopping, running errands, furniture assembly, picture hanging, closet organizing, and much more. TaskRabbit currently has more than 60,000 Taskers (workers) in 47 U.S. cities, while Takl currently serves 75 U.S. cities with around 35,000 workers. All you need to do is download their app, or go to their website, and select the service your mom wants done and set a time when she would like the worker to show up. The software then matches your request and provides you a list of qualified, feedback rated workers (including their hourly rate) from which to choose. Once the job is complete, payment is done through the company’s app. You should also know that all TaskerRabbit and Takl workers have to go through a thorough vetting process before they can join their respective company including extensive background checks. If, however, you can’t find a skilled worker through TaskRabbit or Takl, or if they don’t serve your area, another option is Amazon Home Services at Amazon.com/services. Like TaskRabbit and Takl, Amazon will connect you to qualified workers that handle dozens of household chores and other small jobs. Amazon also screens all workers through media searches, online interviews, reference checks, and background checks. And all experts need to have licenses and insurance. To purchase and book a service, you can either buy a prepackaged service with a fixed price (like two hours of cleaning) or you can submit a custom request and receive estimates. When booking, you select three different dates and time frames and the pro confirms an appointment. All payment is done through your Amazon account. Need a Tradesman If your mom primarily needs of a tradesman like a plumber, electrician, painter, roofer or carpenter for home repairs or remodel projects, you should also check HomeAdvisor.com and AngiesList.com. Both of these sites can connect you with prescreened, customer-rated service professionals in your area for free. Senior Specific Another option you should know about is AskUmbrella.com, which is a fee-based membership service for seniors 60-plus that provides qualified, vetted workers to do small jobs in and around the house for only $16 per hour. Currently available in New York, they are expanding nationally over the next year. Lower-Income Option If your mom is on a tight budget, you should also contact her nearby Area Aging Agency (call 800-677-1116), who can refer you to services in her area, if available. For example, some communities have volunteer programs that provide chore and handyman services to help seniors in need. And some local non-profit’s offer residential repair services that offer seniors minor upgrades and adaptations to their homes. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE. Beacon Hill Roll Call records local senators and representatives’ votes on roll calls from the week of July 30-August 3. ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT (H 4868) House 151-0, Senate 37-0, approved and sent to Gov. Charlie Baker an economic development package including a sales tax holiday allowing consumers to buy most products that cost under $2,500 on Saturday, August 11 and Sunday, August 12 without paying the state’s 6.25 percent sales tax. Other provisions authorize $50 million for a grant program targeting coastal communities and create jobs in the maritime economy sector; $250 million for the MassWorks Infrastructure Program which provides a one-stop shop for municipalities and other eligible public entities seeking public infrastructure funding; and $12.5 million in capital dollars for MassVentures to continue providing competitive grants to Massachusetts-based companies commercializing technologies. Tax breaks in the package include tax credits to businesses to occupy vacant storefronts in downtown areas and the establishment of a $2.5 million Apprenticeship Tax Credit program for apprenticeships in computer occupations, healthcare and the manufacturing industry. Supporters said the bill would be a real shot in the arm for the state by stimulating the economy, creating jobs and making Massachusetts friendlier to business. “Too many families are struggling to make ends meet and too many workers are looking for work,” said Sen. Eric Lesser (D-Longmeadow), the sponsor of the package.“This bill is designed to rebalance the scales so that our economy works for everyone and fosters growth in every corner of our commonwealth. It will put people back to work rebuilding our roads and bridges and revitalizing our downtowns. And it will prepare the next generation with the skills needed to succeed in a changing economy.” (A “Yes” vote is for the package.) Rep. Bob DeLeo

Yes

Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes

REGULATION AND TAXING OF SHORT-TERM RENTALS (H 4841) House 119-30, Senate 30-8, approved and sent to the governor a bill that extends the state’s current 5.7 percent hotel and motel tax and up to a 6 percent local option room occupancy tax to short-term rentals offered by Airbnb, HomeAway and VRBO while leaving the regulation of these rentals including registration, licensing and inspections up to local cities and towns. The measure also allows local cities and towns to impose a local impact fee of up to 3 percent on operators who rent out two or more professionally-managed short-term rental units within a municipality. Other provisions create a central state registry of short-term rentals and require that a city or town dedicate no less than 35 percent of revenue generated from the new local option fee to either affordable housing or local infrastructure needs. Supporters said the bill strikes a balance and levels the playing field of taxes and regulation of these untaxed and unregulated short-term rentals and hotels and motels that are currently regulated and taxed. Opponents said the bill is simply another example of an antibusiness, unwarranted tax and overregulation by the state. Estimates are that the state will reap $34.5 million from the new taxes and local communities which impose the optional local tax will receive some $25.5 million. (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes

Yes

AUTOMATIC VOTER REGISTRATION (H 4667) House 134-16, Senate 36-0, approved and sent to Gov. Baker a bill that would automatically register to vote a person who fills out an application with the Registry of Motor Vehicles (RMV) or MassHealth, unless the person opts out. Officials at the RMV and MassHealth would be required to explain to each person that the transaction automatically registers them to vote,

unless they opt out, and also inform them that non-citizens are ineligible to vote. Supporters said an estimated 680,000 eligible voters in the Bay State who are not registered to vote. “Automatic Voter Registration will make voting more accurate, more secure, and more available to all,” said Pam Wilmot, Executive Director of Common Cause Massachusetts which was part of the coalition pushing for the bill. “That’s good for democracy, for election security, and for voters. Utilizing existing technology to modernize the voter registration process just is basic common sense.” “The FBI just arrested dozens of illegal immigrants who easily obtained Mass driver’s licenses with stolen identities,” said Rep. Shaunna O’Connell (RTaunton).“Under this law, those felons would be automatically registered to vote. Furthermore, this law creates a burdensome unfunded mandate on cities and towns.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against it). Rep. Bob DeLeo Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes

Yes

$2.2 BILLION FOR CLIMATE ADAPTATION AND ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION (H 4835) House 148-2, Senate 37-0, approved a bond bill allowing the state to borrow up to $2.2 billion for climate change adaptation, environmental and natural resource protection and investment in recreational assets. The package includes earmarks for hundreds of millions of dollars for hundreds of projects in legislators’districts across the state — many of which will never be funded. The Baker administration ultimately decides which projects are affordable and actually get funded but it cannot fund most of them because the governor’s office is also required to adhere to the state’s annual bond borrowing cap. Provisions include $105 million for dam and flood control projects; $160 million for roads and bridges; $60 million for the Massachusetts Clean Water Trust to improve water by providing low-interest loans to municipalities; $45 million for hazardous waste cleanup; and $15 million for the Electric Vehicle Incentive Program that gives grants to cities and towns, state agencies, and state universities to purchase electric vehicles and install charging station. “We’ve come out with a strong bond bill that funds necessary environmental investments across the state, including an agricultural estate tax credit, which aims to ensure a thriving agricultural economy here in Massachusetts, and investments in protecting our cit-

ies and towns,” said Rep. “Smitty” Pignatelli (D-Lenox), chairman of the Committee on Environment, Natural Resources and Agriculture.“This bond bill aims to preserve our land and restore dams and seawalls, which as we know, have suffered severe damage from storms over the years. I believe these efforts will have a lasting impact throughout the commonwealth.” Neither of the two opponents of the bill responded to Beacon Hill Roll Call’s request for a statement from them. (A “Yes” vote is for the package. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Yes Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes

OPIOIDS (H 4866) House 151-0, Senate on a voice vote without a roll call, approved and sent to Gov. Baker a bill aimed at combatting the opioid problem in the Bay State by addressing opioid addiction, prevention and treatment. The measure establishes a statewide standing order for Narcan, expanding access to this opioid overdose-reversing drug without an individual prescription; establishes a statewide program to provide remote consultations with primary care practices, nurse practitioners and other healthcare providers for persons over the age of 17 experiencing chronic pain; establishes a community-based behavioral health promotion and prevention trust fund to promote positive mental, emotional and behavioral health among children and young adults and to prevent substance use disorders among children and young adults; and establishes a center for police training in crisis intervention to serve as a clearinghouse for best practices in police response to people with mental illness and substance use disorders. Other provisions require most prescriptions for controlled substances be provided electronically; permit a patient to partially fill a prescription for a schedule II substance and return to the original dispensing pharmacy for the remaining amount of the prescription, and prohibit the use of drug coupons for opiate drugs. “Despite efforts to suppress the opioid crisis, families across the Commonwealth continue to lose their loved ones to substance use disorder,” said Sen. Cindy Friedman (D-Arlington), Senate Chair of the Committee on Mental Health, Substance Use and Recovery. “This legislation builds upon the work the state has done around opioid misuse and prevention and provides another set of tools to reduce harm, save lives and increase access to evidencebased treatment. We have a major epidemic on our hands and we have to use everything at

Page 17 our disposal to cure this disease.” “The Massachusetts Legislature has been steadfast and unwavering in the face of the relentless disease of addiction,” said Rep. Denise Garlick (DNeedham), House Chair of the Committee on Mental Health, Substance Use and Recovery. “This disease is a reality that people face every single day, but we are pouring our best expertise and resources into this fight,”“We are in this for the long haul and we are not backing down – we are in this battle together to save lives.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Yes Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes

HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of July 30-August 3, the House met for a total of 25 hours and 24 minutes while the Senate met for a total of 28 hours and 32 minutes. MON. JULY 30 House 11:01 a.m. to 8:22 p.m. Senate 10:38 a.m. to 9:56 p.m. TUES. JULY 31 House 12:01 p.m. to 1:12 a.m. (Wednesday) Senate 11:02 a.m. to 1:20 a.m. (Wednesday) WED. AUGUST 1 No House session. No Senate session THURS. AUGUST 2 House 11:00 a.m. to 1:52 p.m. Senate 11:00 a.m. to 1:56 p.m. FRI. AUGUST 3 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 18

DEREK SCHRADER | from page 16 ing teams improve clinical performance and customer service. He will also serve as a member of the organization’s Executive Leadership Team. He will be based at the Peabody campus, but will divide his time between the Chelsea, Peabody and Longmeadow campuses. “We are thrilled to have Derek Schrader join our or-

1. On Aug. 10, 1889 Clarence Darrow was born; he received a patent for what game in which “much of the interest in the game lies in trading and in striking shrewd bargains”? 2. Katharine Lee Bates wrote a poem called “In August,” which begins “Beside the country road with truant grace / Wild carrot lifts its circles of white lace.” What popular anthem is she more famous for? 3. Which New England state was the first of the 13 Colonies to declare independence from England? 4. What color is cerulean? 5. What group founded Pennsylvania’s village of Bird-inHand? 6. What is a German pot roast called? 7. On Aug. 11, 1903, what quick hot beverage received its first U.S. patent? 8. What was Barbie’s first outfit? 9. What language has official status

ganization,” said CJL President Adam Berman. “Dere k p o s s e s s e s a t re m e ndous background and expertise in strategy, leadership and improving operations. Moreover, he identifies closely with our mission and understands our longterm vision. All of us at CJL are looking forward to working with him.” in the most countries? 10. Who recorded the 1959 jazz album “Time Out” with the song “Take Five”? 11. What kind of jam is in a Sacher Torte? 12. What fashion designer died in a suite at the Hotel Ritz in Paris, where she had lived for decades? 13. On Aug. 13, 1910, what public health pioneer, who was known as “The Lady with the Lamp,” died? 14. Which country produces the most corn? 15. What was the Charleston Chew candy bar named for? 16. What Japanese island is 26 miles from Russia? 17. In the song “Take Me Out to the Ball Game,” what line comes after “Take me out with the crowd”? 18. In 1962 whom did Brazil designate as an official national treasure? 19. On Aug. 14, 1953, what lightweight ball was invented by David Mullany? 20. What is America’s national flower?

Answers on page 21

Pr io r to C J L, S c hrader served for 15 years as Partner and Director at TruePoint, one of the world’s top mission- driven consulting firms. Previously he worked as a consultant with Marakon Associates and as a Product Manager at In-System Design. Schrader holds an MBA from Har vard Business School, a MA from Osaka University of Foreign Studies and a BA from Brigham Young University. He is a Waltham, Mass. resident. About Chelsea Jewish Lifecare: CJL, a highly respected leader in senior living, employs over 1,200 people and provides care to over 800 individuals daily. Offering a full continuum of services, CJL (www.chelseajewish.org) is redefining senior care and reenvisioning what life should be like for those living with disabling conditions. The eldercare community includes a wide array of skilled and short-term rehab residences, ALS and MS– specialized care residences, traditional and specialized assisted living options, memory care, independent living, adult day health, aging life care, home care and hospice agencies that deliver customized and compassionate care.

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nder Massachusetts law, the home of a MassHealth resident owning a long-term care policy that meets the daily benefit minimum and pays out for at least 730 days, will not be counted in determining eligibility for benefits and will be exempt from estate recovery. MassHealth’s Estate Recovery Unit has the right to collect against the probate estate in order to recoup the amount it paid in benefits during the decedent’s lifetime. Homes are a non-countable asset for MassHealth eligibility as long as the equity in the home is less than $858,000 and the nursing home resident/applicant checks off the box on the MassHealth application stating that he or she “intends to return home”. The problem is when the home is in the nursing home resident/applicant’s name alone. In this case, the home will be part of the probate estate. Without a long term care policy meeting the minimum requirements, the home will be subject to the Estate Recovery Unit’s lien. A newly-issued long-term care policy must provide a daily benefit of at least $125 and for a minimum of 730 days. In 2013, the Massachusetts legislature enacted a new law which states that the minimum requirements must be met at the time of the purchase of

the long-term care policy, not at the time of nursing home admission. Under the old law, if a policy holder used up the 730 days of coverage while receiving the care at home, there would be no coverage available for nursing home expenses which would put the home at risk of estate recovery. The Massachusetts legislature wanted to encourage people to purchase long-term care policies, not discourage them. The relevant law is found at Mass General Laws, Chapter 118E, Section 33. MassHealth has taken the position that there should be at least $1 left on the policy before transitioning to a nursing home for the home to avoid estate recovery. When attempting to avoid estate recovery against the home due to the fact that a long-term care policy is owned by the applicant meeting the minimum requirements, you must check off the box on the MassHealth application stating that you “do not’ intend to return home. In all other cases, you would check off the box stating that you “do” intend to return home in order to make the home non-countable for eligibility purposes. The applicant can only have $2,000 of countable assets in order to qualify. The home in this situation will quality for an exemption under the long-term care policy exception and there will be no limit on the amount of equity you can have in the home. There are older long-term care policies still in force that were purchased prior to March 15, 1999 that provided for only a $50/day benefit. Those policies still meet the minimum requirements in order to avoid estate recovery.

Joseph D. Cataldo is an estate planning/elder law attorney, Certified Public Accountant, registered investment advisor, AICPA Personal Financial Specialist and holds a masters degree in taxation.

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Monday, July 30 Jaysson Ramirez, 34, of 121 Maverick St., Chelsea will be summonsed to court for unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle. Vanessa M. Forte, 31, of 374 Chatham St., Lynn was charged with an arrest warrant.Raymond P. DeFranzo, III, 48, of 25 Washington St., Revere was charged with an arrest warrant. Daniel J. Cote, 29, of 25 Washington St., Revere was charged with four counts of distributing a Class B drug, subsequent offense.

Tuesday, July 31

Jaime Herndes-Melger, 28, of 306 Park Ave., Revere will be summonsed to court for unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle. Charles R. Giardina, 35, of 46 Harris St., Revere was charged with an arrest warrant. Jaylen Zayas, 18, of 50 Mountain Ave., Revere will be summonsed to court for two counts of assault & battery on a child with injury. James M. Morris, 26, of 4 Wolcott Rd., Revere was charged with an arrest warrant. Johan S. Hoyos, 24, of 5 Havre St., East Boston will be summonsed to court for operating a motor vehicle with license suspended. Hector I. Rosalesaguirre, 31, of 1510 North Shore Rd., Revere was charged with operating recklessly so as to endanger.

Wednesday, August 1

Page 19

REVERE POLICE LOG Emmanuel Cervantespantoja, 30, of 20 Suffolk St., Chelsea was charged with operating under the influence of liquor; two counts of negligent operation of a motor vehicle; racing a motor vehicle; two counts of failure to stop for police; and marked lanes violation.

Thursday, August 2

Sam Elmokaddem, 39, 304Sumner St., East Boston will be summonsed to court for violating an abuse prevention order. Colby G. Harris, 48, of Lowell, MA was charged with operating under the influence of liquor; and reckless operation of a motor vehicle. Henrique Alves, 39, of 57 Everett St., Everett will be summonsed to court for larceny over $1200 by single scheme. Michael S. Scopa, 45, of Boston, MA was charged with two arrest warrants.

Friday, August 3

Oswald Usbalso Guerra, 24, of 6 Hichborn St., Revere was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle; and failure to stop. Jomar Greene, 34, of 44 Gerrish Ave., Chelsea will be summonsed to court for vandalize property. Justin R. Jaskiel, 27, of 418 Revere Beach Pkwy., Revere was charged with enticement of a child under 16. Souhaib Hamrani, 26, of 224 Cooledge St., Revere will be summonsed to court for uninsured motor vehicle; and fail to stop/yield.

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Fardosa Ali Yusuf, 36, of Cambridge, MA will be summonsed to court for uninsured motor vehicle; and unregistered motor vehicle. Boubakeur Benhamou, 21, of 204 Constitution Ave., Revere was charged with an arrest warrant.

Saturday, August 4

Joseph P. Crimmins, 54, of Swampscott, MA was charged with operating under the influence of liquor. Damian A. Parker, 30, of 3234 FitzHenry Sq., Revere was charged with two arrest war-

rants from other jurisdiction. Edward Reid, 63, of Dorchester, MA will be summonsed to court for operating a motor vehicle with license suspended, subsequent offense. James Damory, 30, of 1219 North Shore Rd., Revere was charged with operating under the influence of drugs, second offense; motor vehicle lights violation; operating a motor vehicle while license suspended for operating under the influence; negligent operation of a motor vehicle; Habitual Traffic Offender; four counts of possession of a Class A drug,

subsequent offense; possession of a Class C drug; possession of a Class E drug; resisting arrest; violating the city knife ordinance; and arrest warrant from other jurisdiction.

Sunday, August 5

Tong Ting Lu, 54, of 19 Main St. Park, Malden will be summonsed to court for assault & battery with a dangerous weapon. Bakkal Hamza, 30, of 139 Kimball Ave., Revere will be summonsed to court for operating a motor vehicle with license suspended.

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 20

* Auto Body Help Wanted *

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Experienced Auto Body Technicians * Detailers * Mechanics * Glass Techs Apply online: Atlasautobody.com or call: 781-284-1200 ---------------------------------------------------

Busy Revere Auto Body Shop ahora contratando: Técnicos experimentados del cuerpo del automóvil * Detailers * Mecánica * Glass Techs Apply en línea: Atlasautobody.com o llame al: 781-284-1200 Pregunta por Hugo. - LEGAL NOTICE -

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Suffolk Probate and Family Court 24 New Chardon Street Boston, MA 02114 (617) 788-8300 Docket No. Estate of: LEO SMYRLIAN Date of Death: May 31, 2018 INFORMAL PROBATE PUBLICATION NOTICE To all persons interested in the above captioned estate, by Petition of Petitioner Ben L. Smyrlian of Manchester, MA a Will has been admitted to informal probate. Ben L. Smyrlian of Manchester, MA has been informally appointed as the Personal Representative of the estate to serve without surety on the bond. The estate is being administered under informal procedure by the Personal Representative under the Massachusetts Uniform Probate Code without supervision by the Court. Inventory and accounts are not required to be filed with the Court, but interested parties are entitled to notice regarding the administration from the Personal Representative and can petition the Court in any matter relating to the estate, including distribution of assets and expenses of administration. Interested parties are entitled to petition the Court to institute formal proceedings and to obtain orders terminating or restricting the powers of Personal Representatives appointed under formal procedure. A copy of the Petition and Will, if any, can be obtained from the Petitioner.

August 10, 2018

Mary (Rendi) “Family First” Buonadonna f R e ve re, formerly of East Boston, in her 90th year, August 5th, fo l l ow i n g a lengthy & debilitating illness. Beloved wife of the Domenic. Cherished mother of Louis J. Buonadonna & his wife Maryanne C. of Amherst, NH, Teresa M. “Terry” Cherbitsky & Lynda A. Capoccia & her husband Robert F., all of Revere. Devoted grandmother of Tara M. Buonadonna-Shoen & her husband Steven of Westborough, MA, Ryan J. Buonadonna & his wife Rebecca of Rutland, VT, Kathryn A. Buonadonna-Barry & her husband Jon of Warner, NH, & Zachary D. Capoccia of Revere. Dear sister to the late Rose “Chickie” Zayaczkowski, Ubaldo Rendi & Teresa Rendi. Also lovingly survived by her 2 greatgrandchildren, Mila & Maxwell & many nieces, nephews, grandnieces & grandnephews. Services held on Wednesday, August 8 in the Vertuccio & Smith Home for Funerals, Revere, followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Anthony of Padua Church, Revere, followed with interment in Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Retiree of Picarello & Singer Ladies’ Aparrel Ware Inc. Please visit www. vertuccioandsmith.com

O

Florence E. (Portnoy) Novoselsky, 100 lorence E. (Portnoy) Novoselsky, 100, of Revere, beloved wife of the late Samuel Louis Novoselsky, died August 2nd at the Lighthouse Nursing and Care Center. Born in Boston she was the daughter of the late Samuel and Lena (Meltzer) Portnoy. She was raised and educated in Revere and she continued her studies at Bentley University. Florence was a retired employee for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts as a secretary with the Department of Employment and Training. Florence was a charter member of the Revere Jewish Community Center, past president of the Jewish War Veterans La-

F

Obituaries

dies Auxiliary Post 161 and past member of the Revere Hadassah. Florence is survived by her son, Revere city councillor Ira Novoselsky and his wife, Rochelle of Revere, son-in-law Robert Stahler, her grandchildren Lori Stahler, Scott Stahler and Seth Novoselsky and his wife, Jeannemarie and greatgrandchildren Ellery Stahler, Olivia and Charleigh Novoselsky and several nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her daughter, Marcia Stahler and Florence’s brothers, Albert Portnoy and Philip Portnoy. Graveside services were held last Sunday at Tifereth Israel of Revere Cemetery, Everett. Memorial observance was held following service at Seaview Towers, 510 Revere Beach Blvd. Community Rm. 2nd Fl. Revere, continuing Monday & Tuesday

at Ira Novoselsky’s home in Revere. Contributions in her memory may be made to Jewish War Veterans Post 161 c/o Nancy Goldstein, 51 Dehon, #1 St. Revere, MA 02151. Assisting the family with arrangements is the Torf Funeral Service, 151 Washington Ave., Chelsea, MA 02151. For guest book & directions www.torffuneralservice.com

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COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Suffolk Probate and Family Court 24 New Chardon Street Boston, MA 02114 (617) 788-8300 Docket No. SU18P1067EA Estate of: CHARLES N. RIVERS, JR. Date of Death: March 19, 2018 INFORMAL PROBATE PUBLICATION NOTICE To all persons interested in the above captioned estate, by Petition of Petitioner Traci A. Murphy of Everett, MA a Will has been admitted to informal probate. Traci A. Murphy of Everett, MA has been informally appointed as the Personal Representative of the estate to serve without surety on the bond. The estate is being administered under informal procedure by the Personal Representative under the Massachusetts Uniform Probate Code without supervision by the Court. Inventory and accounts are not required to be filed with the Court, but interested parties are entitled to notice regarding the administration from the Personal Representative and can petition the Court in any matter relating to the estate, including distribution of assets and expenses of administration. Interested parties are entitled to petition the Court to institute formal proceedings and to obtain orders terminating or restricting the powers of Personal Representatives appointed under informal procedure. A copy of the Petition and Will, if any, can be obtained from the Petitioner.

August 10, 2018

REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS

Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. buyer1

buyer2

seller1

seller2

address

city date

price

Chen, Yen Jung

Wang, Zheng

15 Wave Ave #2A

Revere

20.07.2018

$250 000,00

Chan, Ka A

Chan, Fu W

Smyer, Ingrid F

350 Revere Beach Blvd #5W

Revere

20.07.2018

$450 000,00

Buonfiglio, Paul

Buonfiglio, Victor

Deluca FT

Deluca, Marilyn

100 Revere St

Revere

18.07.2018

$385 000,00

Villegas-Patino, Elkin H

Strong, Robert A

Strong, Donna L

158 Prospect Ave

Revere

13.07.2018

$665 000,00

Martinez, Maria I

Morales, Erizaris A

Morales, Nixon A

295 Sargent St

Revere

18.07.2018

$710 000,00

Florez, Cristobal S

Sarcia, Matthew R

Sarcia, Martina M

51 Patriot Pkwy

Revere

20.07.2018

$497 000,00

Hurtado, Erika

Doherty, Pamela A

Sartorelli, Deirdre A

45 Pemberton St

Revere

20.07.2018

$437 000,00

Suong, Sarumney

Sao, Pheap

Young, Marcus L

Manza-Young, Shalise M

122 Morris St

Revere

16.07.2018

$430 000,00

Sao, Pheap

Saunders, Lawrence D

Manza-Young, Shalise M

Young, Marcus L

122 Morris St

Revere

16.07.2018

$430 000,00

Villanueva, Juan

Kravets, Vladimir

Lanzillo, Flaminio

125 Franklin St

Revere

16.07.2018

$679 900,00

Eisenberg, Dahia

Takase, Yusaku

770 Washington Ave #404

Revere

16.07.2018

$460 000,00

Takase, Yusako


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573 Broadway, Everett, MA specialists 02149 Call the home improvement

Mailing Address: â&#x20AC;˘ Vinyl Siding â&#x20AC;˘ Roofs â&#x20AC;˘ Windows FREE Painting PO Box 490407, Everett, MA â&#x20AC;˘02149 â&#x20AC;˘ Sump Pumps â&#x20AC;˘ Tiling ESTIMATES Telephone: (617) 387-2200 / (781)â&#x20AC;˘ 286-8500 â&#x20AC;˘ Hardwood Carpentry â&#x20AC;˘ (617) 381-0800 Floors â&#x20AC;˘ Driveways (781) 233-4446 / FAX: â&#x20AC;˘ Decks â&#x20AC;˘ PVC Fence FULLY â&#x20AC;˘ Walkways â&#x20AC;˘ Chainlink Fence Email us at: INSURED â&#x20AC;˘ Gutters â&#x20AC;˘ Stockade Fence

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 23

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS

Follow Us On:

The summer market is still going strong! Houses are selling quickly and for high prices. Your house could be listed here!

Sandy Juliano Broker/President

WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! CALL TODAY

LISTED BY SANDY

OPEN HOUSE -SUNDAY-

August 12th

12:00 - 1:30PM

LISTED BY NORMA

TO SET UP A PRIVATE SHOWING AT ANY OF OUR LISTINGS! DON’T FORGET TO ASK ABOUT BUYER AGENCY. IT IS THE BEST WAY TO ENSURE A SUCCESSFUL PURCHASE AND IT’S 100% FREE!

LISTED BY SANDY

UNDER AGREEMENT! BY NORMA LISTED 38 BEACON ST., EVERETT

NEW PRICE! LISTED BY SANDY 11 MEADOWVIEW RD, EVERETT

SINGLE FAMILY - $649,900

SINGLE FAMILY - $599,900

LISTED BY NORMA

NEW LISTING! SALEM NAIL & WAXING SALON - $32,900

PRICE REDUCED!

UNDER AGREEMENT!

24 ELLIOTT RD., EVERETT SINGLE FAMILY - $499,900

237 BRADFORD ST., EVERETT

SINGLE FAMILY - $509,900

LISTED BY NORMA

LISTED BY DENISE

LISTED BY DENISE

NEW PRICE! 32 EVERETTT ST., EVERETT, MA

COMING SOON

SINGLE FAMILY, 10 HANCOCK PARK

TWO BEDROOM RENTAL

COMING SOON

TWO FAMILY - $725,900

SINGLE FAMILY, 12 HANCOCK PARK

LISTED BY SANDY

LISTED BY SANDY

LISTED BY SANDY

WOODLAWN

$1800/ MONTH

CALL NORMA

UNDER AGREEMENT

RENTED!

203 BRADFORD ST., EVERETT SINGLE FAMILY - $499,900

LISTED BY NORMA

LISTED BY MARIA

NEW PRICE!

SOLD BY NORMA!

UNDER AGREEMENT

817 BROADWAY, EVERETT, MA - $724,900

20 ANDREWS ST., DANVERS SINGLE FAMILY - $425,900

Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate

Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent

Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149

www.jrs-properties.com

UNDER AGREEMENT 61 NEWCOMB ST., NORTON, MA SINGLE FAMILY - $419,900

CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS 4 FAMILY, MALDEN - $749,900

Denise Matarazz - Agent

Maria Scrima - Agent

Follow Us On:

Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent

Kathy Hang Ha -Agent

Mark Sachetta

- Agent

617.544.6274


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, August 10, 2018

Page 24

#

1 LISTING & SELLING

View our website from your mobile phone!

OFFICE IN SAUGUS

“Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”

CARPENITOREALESTATE.COM

FREE MARKET EVALUATIONS

335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300

SAUGUS 8 room, 4 bedroom Colonial, 2 full baths, eat-in, granite kitchen, dining room, living room, 1st floor bedroom, 1st floor family room, finished LL, inground pool, 2 c gar, nicely located on side st......................................................................$650,000.

SAUGUS 6 room Cape/Colonial offers 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, hardwood flooring, 3 season porch, newer deck, expansion possibilities on 2nd floor, freshly painted interior, located just outside Saugus Center.................................................................................$399,900.

SAUGUS 1st AD 8 rm, 3 bdrm custom col, 2 ½ baths, gorgeous granite kit w/island, dining area w/slider to deck, dnrm, lvrm w/fp, newer bath, famrm, finished LL, cen air & vac, alarm, IG heated pool, Forest Highlands......$675,000.

SAUGUS SPRAWLING 12 room ranch 3-5 bedrooms 2 full baths, 1st floor fireplace family room, hardwood, finished lower level offers 5 finished – great for the large or extended family, 3 car garage, located on cul-de-sac, super convenient location......$590,000.

SAUGUS OPEN HOUSE Sat 8/11 12:00 – 1:00 Custom Ranch located in Hammersmith Village 7 rooms, 3 bedrooms, 2 ½ baths, 1st flr familyrm w/fp and slider to deck, diningrm, master suite w/bath & walk-in closet, cen air, 1st flr laundry, handicap acc, 2 car gar, sprinkler system Dir: Essex to 1 Lamplighters Way.....................................................$599,900.

SAUGUS OPEN HOUSE Sat 8/11 11:30-1:30 PERFECTLY removed 6 room Col offers great open flr plan, lvrm w/electric fireplace, gorgeous kit w/granite, stainless, wine cooler, dnrm w/ atrium doors to deck, finished 3rd level, level yard, BEAUTIFUL – MUST SEE! located just outside of Cliftondale Sq Lincoln to 6 Baker St......................................................................$489,900.

SAUGUS Garden Center – this full service, year-round business offers plantings, mulch, firewood, statues, hydroponically grown fruits and vegetables, custom flower arrangements – busy, well traveled loc..........$399,900.

SAUGUS OPEN HOUSE Sun 8/12 12-1:00 RENOVATED 7 rm Col, NEW granite kit w/stainless, dnrm, lvrm w/fp, drnm open to 22’ familrm w/2 atrium doors, great open flr plan, NEW 1 ½ baths, wood floors, lg 18’ master bedrm w/adjourning small office, NEW vinyl & roof, gar, Hg lvl yd. Vine to 25 Highland Ave........$549,900.

SAUGUS Split Entry Ranch 9 rms, 3-5 bedrms, open living room/dining room concept, deck, beautiful level yard, finished lower level offer kitchenette set up, wood stove in family room, 2 additional bedrooms and laundry room, located on dead-end street. Great home in need of updating and cosmetics..............$429,000.

SAUGUS TWO FAMILY offers 7/3 rooms, 3/1 bedrooms, owners unit offers 7 rms, 1 ½ baths on TWO levels w/granite kit, 3 season porch, hardwood flrs, 3 rm apt offers laundry hookup & sep entrance & driveway, IG pool, updated heat & roof RARE FIND................................................................$650,000.

SAUGUS Nicely Renovated 6 rm Col, 3 bdrms, updated 1 ½ baths, granite kit w/stainless & breakfast bar, hdwd, NEW heat, hw, roof, electric & siding, level lot w/pavers patio & sprinkler system, gar, farmer’s porch, Lynnhurst area MIN!............................................................$519,900.

SAUGUS 6+ room Colonial offers 3 bedrooms, 1 ½ baths, spacious rooms, tons of character, wood floors, 1st floor master w/fireplace, 2nd floor laundry, large lot, located just outside of Saugus Center......$450,000.

WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS!

LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE r e d n U ct a r t n Co

SAUGUS ~ Fully rehabbed colonial. 4 bed, 2.5 bath. New kitchen with stainless appliances, vinyl siding, heat and AC, New windows, roof, hardwood floors, open concept.17k lot. ............$625,000

SAUGUS ~ Desirable 2 family. Each unit has 2 beds, updated kitchens and baths, vinyl siding, in-unit laundry, rear decks .......$499,000

SAUGUS ~ 2 family new to market! 4 bed, 2.5 bath, granite counters, SS appliances, newer gas heat/AC, prof landscaping, custom paint, new patio, 1 bed apt. .......................$739,000

38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM

781-233-1401

WAKEFIELD

New construction, 10 rooms, 4 beds, 2-1/2/baths 2 car garage, 3300-3600 square feet, 2 car garage Still time to customize! $950,000 Call Rhonda Combe

Call

! SOLD MELROSE ~ Rehabbed colonial. New kitchen with quartz counters, SS appliances, new bathroom, new gas heating system, paver driveway, fresh paint throughout. Call today! ......$699,900

Rhonda Combe For all your real estate needs!! 781-706-0842

SAUGUS ~ 3 bed, 1.5 bath colonial. Open concept 1st floor, 2 car garage, newer gas heat, roof and HW heater, prof landscaping....$439,900

LAND

r Unde t c a r t n Co SAUGUS ~ 2 family. 3200 sq feet,Completely rehabbed, new kitchen with SS appliances, new hardwood flooring, new bathroom, separate driveways, gas heat, in-ground pool ..............$689,000

SAUGUS ~ Townhouse, 2 bed, 2.5 bath, great location,2 car garage under, hardwood floors, fresh paint, central AC, pool ................$424,900

FOR SALE SAUGUS ~ Split entry, 4 bedrooms, 3-1/2 baths, newer kitchen with granite counters and SS appliances, hardwood flooring, 2 car garage, plenty of parking .................$624,900

SAUGUS ~ 4 bed colonial, hardwood, updated kitchen, farmers porch, vinyl siding, dead end street, newer roof and garage .............$489,900

SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!!

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – Friday, August 10, 2018  
THE REVERE ADVOCATE – Friday, August 10, 2018  
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