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ADVOCATE Vol. 27, No. 28


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City bids farewell to Bob Haas By James Mitchell


ormer Mayor and City Council President Bob Haas was remembered on Monday as scores of mourners lined up in 90 degree heat at the Vertuccio & Smith Funeral Home on Broadway to pay their last respects to the Haas family patriarch. On Tuesday friends and well-wishers, along with local and state politicians, including Speaker of the House Rep. Bob DeLeo, stood outside St. Anthony’s Church on Revere Street as the Haas family, including his wife, Juanita, and children Jennifer, Rachel and Robert, followed his casket past a Revere Police Dept. Honor Guard into the church where he was a member of the Holy Name Society. “All we can do is pray,” said Father George Butera to the Haas family. “I wish I can take your pain – praying is the best thing we can do for him and for all he did for us.” Father Butera stated that death is just an instance offering many questions as we pass from one life to the next. “The only answers we know is that Robert is okay – God loves him so much that he’s taken him from this world to the next where he enjoys beautiful, beautiful moments in Heaven,” he said offering solace to the family. “Know that God takes care of

By James Mitchell


Pictured top, pall bearers carry Bob Haas’ flag-draped casket out of St. Anthony’s Church following the funeral services on Tuesday. Pictured bottom, the photo of the late council president and former mayor, along with a bouquet of roses sits at his seat in the city hall council chambers in recognition of his passing. (Advocate photos)

us,” said Father Butera. to express the emotions of a “I somberly stand before you grieving City – a City that lost one of its pillars on July 2nd, Wan 2017,” said Mayor Brian Arrigo, t to kno w the value of your house for a Contact usation in in an emotional eulogy to his toda y’s real estate market? No Oblig mentor and friend. “The City has suffered a tremendous loss. But so much greater is the loss suffered by Bob’s precious family. For family, above all, was Bob’s most prized treasure.” Market Analysis Of Your Home! Looking to the Haas family, Arrigo stated to Juanita, “the City’s heart aches, for ourselves but especially for you, and we extend a soft and gentle touch of comfort now in this time of mourning. You are part of the fabric of our community, and we embrace you today and in the years to come.” To Haas’s children, the mayor stated, “You can be proud that your Dad’s name will live on in the City he loved so much – where he raised you and where Price Subject to he instilled in you the values

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ccording to Diane Colella of the Election Dept., a primary election date has been set for Tuesday, September 12, 2017 for the five at-large city council seats. In the at-large race, incumbents Jessica Giannino, Steven Morabito, George Rotondo, and Anthony Zambuto will face challengers Todd Braid, former city councillor John Correggio, Nicholas Moulaison, David Ramos, Dimple Rana, former mayor Dan Rizzo, Wayne Rose, and Michael Zaccaria.There is one open seat left by the late councillor Bob Haas following his unexpected passing on July 2. Candidates seeking election to city council and school committee in the next General Election in November have turned in their nomination papers for certification to the Election Department this past week as the deadline of Tuesday, July 11 at 5:00 PM was the last date and time for candidates to file for nomination papers for certification of signatures and Statement of Candidacy with Board of Election Commissioners, according to state law. According to the city’s website for the Election Dept., there are eight candidates vying for an incumbent’s seat for councillor-at-large; and one candidate for a ward seat with the exception of ward 4 where incumbent Patrick Keefe, Jr. runs unopposed. All the candidate’s nomination papers in the at-large race have been certified by the Election Dept. In the council ward races, in ward one: incumbent Joanne McKenna will face former may-

oral candidate Cheryl Whittredge. In ward two, incumbent Ira Novoselsky will be challenged by Sebastian Mancuso. In ward three, incumbent Arthur Guinasso will face Anthony Cogliandro. In ward 4, incumbent Patrick Keefe is unchallenged. In ward 5, incumbent John Powers will be challenged by Eric Lampedecchio. In ward 6, incumbent Charlie Patch faces Arthur DeMattia. As of Thursday, July 13, the only nomination papers not certified but deemed “in process” are ward 2 council challenger Sebastian Mancuso; the rest have been certified. In the school committee race, incumbents Michael Ferrante, Stacey Rizzo, Carol Tye, Susan Gravellese, and Frederick Sannella have all been certified, but longtime incumbent Dan Maguire has withdrawn from the race. Challenging the incumbents will be former city councillor Stephen Reardon, Albert Terminiello, Jr., Gerry Visconti and Glenn Lacedra whose nomination papers have all been certified. The Election Dept. has until July 25 to complete certification of all nomination papers, according to Colella. The Municipal Election will take place on Tuesday, November 7, 2017.

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

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School District looks to develop formal standards for grading By Sara Brown

of them have been working on a draft of key practices for the entire school system. “One of the goals of the superintendent’s office was to look at student assessment and learning,” Superintendent Dr. Dianne Kelly said on June 20. “We are taking inventory of where we are as a district and who we are and what we believe.”


he Revere Public School System is focusing on student learning and assessment. At the last School Committee meeting, Humanities Director Christine Porter and STEM Director Matt Costa spoke with the School Committee about the work they have been doing for the past year. The two

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Over the year, Porter and Costa met with four teams of teachers to develop guidelines that will be used across the district to handle grading and other areas of teaching. The pair developed short- and long-term goals for the district – with respect to short term goals, improvement of grading practices and focusing on student growth within the next five years. “Grading is inconsistent across teachers and school,” said Porter. “It’s good for everyone that we have more consistent shared practices.” From those meetings with teachers and staff, they developed a draft of four key prac-

tices for the school system. Those practices used throughout a course will have students and teachers using formative and summative assessments. The second practice is summative assessments that should carry the most weight for a student’s quarter average. Thirdly, the importance of effective effort should be consistently messaged to students with grading. Finally, it is important for educators to have consistent, shared practices and to recognize that there are times when sound professional judgment should be applied. Porter and Costa will continue to work with the teams

of teachers on the draft and make any changes necessary. Once a set of guidelines is finalized, they will have to decide on how they will implement the guidelines into the district. They will also meet with parents to discuss any changes and how these guidelines will impact the curriculum. School Committeewoman Carol Tye remembered when she was a teacher how sometimes it was hard to grade without a formal set of standards. “You just had to use your best professional judgement,” she said. Tye thanked Porter and Costa for their hard work.

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he Revere Beach Partnership is proud to announce the dates and theme for the 2017 International Sand Sculpting Festival, which is hosted on America’s first public beach, Revere Beach, established in 1896. The annual festival draws upwards of 900,000 spectators from all over the country who come to watch master sand sculptors compete for first prize in the solo

Master Sand Sculpting Competition. The festival also features gourmet food trucks, live entertainment, local vendors, exhibit booths, children’s sand-sculpting lessons, and fireworks over the course of three days. This year’s festival will run from Friday, July 21 to Sunday, July 23, and the centerpiece sculp-


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Dear Editor, Since taking office, my administration has worked to address the long-term, systemic problems at the DPW. I n addition to the well-k nown poor condi tion of the DPW facility, the Department is also understaffed and has aging, broken-down equipment. In the first months of my administration, I requested a $100,000 architectural and engineering analysis to determine whether the current building can be repaired, or if a new DPW facility is necessary – and what would be required to provide a top-notch facility should a new one be constructed. This analysis, which began in December of 2016, is nearing comple-

tion and will help determine the city’s next steps. We are exploring a number of short-term options, including the possibility of using mobile trailers, to move DPW operations while this future work takes place. In April of this year, I also i nve s t e d ( w i t h t h e C i t y Council’s support) $1.5 million in new DPW equipment in the coming years, which will empower them to more effectively do their jobs. This investment includes a hot box for pothole repairs, a crane truck, two pickup trucks, three one-ton dump trucks, a trash compactor truck, and a small chipper. Long-overdue plans are in


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

Page 3

Guido takes top post at police department By Sara Brown


Police Chief Jim Guido (center) is shown at his swearing in ceremony with Mayor Brian Arrigo and State Senator Joseph Boncore.

ongtime Revere Police Officer Capt. James Guido was officially sworn in as police chief on July 7 during a City Hall ceremony held in the City Council Chambers. Mayor Brian Arrigo appointed Guido to the interim role last month. As city officials, family members and supporters assembled in the City Council Chambers, Arrigo called Guido a “devoted family man” who has devoted his career to the city of Revere. “Thank you for your commitment to our city,” said Arrigo.

Guido has been on the Revere Police Department since 1986 and holds a degree from

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RHA Chair Anzuoni receives NCC Certification Anzuoni receives NCC Certification

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eorge M. Anzuoni, Chairman of the Board of Commissioners of the Revere Housing Authority, received the National Association of Housing and Redevelopment Officials (NAHRO) Certified Commissioners (NCC) Certification. Chairman Anzuoni’s efforts in obtaining this credential exemplify his commitment to professional excellence in the oversight of the Revere Housing Authority. This certification is nationally recognized in the industry. Chairman Anzuoni has been a Commissioner of the Revere Housing Authority for almost 25 years. He has served as Chairman of the Board for over 17 years. In addition to this prestigious National Certification, Chairman Anzuoni received the New England Regional Council of NAHRO Commissioner of the Year award in 2015. This award was presented to Chairman Anzuoni “for demonstrating excellence in advocating for and developing the political and commu-


nity support necessary to ensure the continuation of housing programs.” Chairman Anzuoni also received the Massachusetts Public Housing Administrator Certification from Massa-

chusetts NAHRO in 2012, the Massachusetts-NAHRO Commissioners Certification, and the Public Housing Manager Certification-Nationally and is certified in the area of Low Income Housing Tax Credits.

Schools to sponsor 2017 Summer Food Program For Children At Various Locations


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Mayor Brian Arrigo, together with the Revere Public School Committee and Superintendent Dr. Dianne Kelly, has announced that the Revere Public Schools will sponsor the Summer Food Service Program for its 22nd summer at various locations throughout the City of Revere. The Program will provide a free lunch to all children age 18 and under at the following schools and sites from June 26th - August 18th (there will be no service on Tuesday, July 4th for the holiday).

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Beachmont School, rear entrance (breakfast 8am-9am; lunch 11am-1pm) • Revere Beach Pavilion #2 (lunch 11am-1pm) • Sonny Meyers Park on Beach Street, (lunch 11am -1pm) • Costa Park Shirley Avenue (breakfast 8am-9am; lunch 11am-1pm) Paul Revere School, rear entrance (breakfast 8am-9am; lunch 11 am-1pm)

and the following sites from July 5th - August 18th (there will be no service on Tuesday, July 4th for the holiday).

• Rose Street Recreational Center (lunch 11:30am-1pm) • Adams Court on Coolidge Street (lunch 1130am- 1pm) • Ciarlone Park (Whelan School ) (lunch 11:30am-1pm) • Louis Pasteur Park on Endicott Street (lunch 11:30 am-1pm) • Curtis Park – Garfield School on Garfield Ave (side of school) (lunch 11:30am-1pm) • DeStoop Park (Oak Island) (lunch 12pm-1pm) • Gibson Park (Point of Pines) (lunch 11:30-1pm) • Lincoln School Park – Lincoln School on Tuckerman Street (back of school) (lunch 11:30am-1pm) Revere Farmer’s Market at American Legion Hall (FRIDAYS lunch 12-1:30pm)

Menus are subject to change and locations are always subject to close depending on participation and weather. The goal of the Revere Summer Food Service Program is to serve nutritious meals that are well balanced and supply the required nutrients that children need. The Revere Summer Food Service Program was established to ensure that children could continue to receive nutritious meals comparable to those served under the National School Breakfast and School Lunch Program during the school year. This program is paid for through a grant from the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education Office of Nutrition and Project Bread.

For more information, please call Revere Summer Food Service Program Director, Pauline Lyons at (781) 286-8311 or (781) 388-7520.

The USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer. In accordance with Federal la and U.S. Department of Agriculture policy this institutions is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age, or disability. (not all prohibited bases apply to all program)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

Page 5

For Kids Only Afterschool reaps the benefits of using solar power Solar investment showing gains in afterschool program’s new Revere building


olar panels installed a year ago at For Kids Only Afterschool’s new Youth In Motion (YIM) building in Revere are proving they were worth the investment. The panels have produced $3,334 in electricity, which For Kids Only Afterschool (FKO) did not have to purchase from National Grid. Also, FKO sold $1,500 of its Solar Renewable Energy Credit (SREC) shares on the open market. SRECs are certificates earned by producing solar energy. “It has been just one year since YIM opened its doors, and we are already seeing a profit from investing in a clean energy solution,” explained FKO Executive Director Deborah Kneeland Keegan. “Fighting climate change and building a sustainable future are impor-

tant to FKO and an important lesson to the children we serve.” The solar installation on the rooftop of YIM consists of 96 panels that produce 25.0 kW of energy at full capacity. Currently, the panels are producing more electricity, as the days are now longer. FKO and YIM will continue to track savings to get a full year’s savings history. “For Kids Only Afterschool is an invaluable partner for the City of Revere,” said Revere Mayor Brian M. Arrigo. “Embracing clean, renewable energy enhances their role as a leader in our community.” The solar installations have also provided YIM staff with the unique ability to teach concepts in Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM) to the students at

YIM, which is an Early Education and Care (EEC)–licensed program. Here, school-age children are guided to develop key life-building skills of self-esteem, teamwork, social responsibility and cooperation. Instructors coach children and youths in ageappropriate concepts of fitness, nutrition and overall health (social, emotional and physical) through daily enrichment classes, wellness activities and one-on-one and small group discussions. FKO children include those from low-income households, those with disabilities, those who are English language learners and those from newcomer populations, or those who need supervised socialization activities. For over 30 years, For Kids Only Afterschool has provid-

Finally – Wonderland racetrack demolition begins By Sara Brown


fter months of complaining from the City Council, Wonderland Greyhound Park is finally beginning the first steps for demolition of what has become an eyesore on Route 1A. A chain-link fence has been installed around the property and a dumpster is now on the property. Representing the owners of the track, CBW Lending, Attorney James Cipoletta told the council on May 22 that the agreement the property owners have with the city is they have to obtain the proper permits to demolish by June

7. Once they got the permit, they could begin razing the buildings. During that meeting, Ward Two Councillor Ira Novoselsky expressed concerns about rodent infestation in the area once the building is knocked down. Normally, when a building is demolished, it has to be baited for two weeks prior to the demolition date according to city ordinance. However, Novoselsky asked for the area to be baited a month prior. Work is now being done to bait the property for rodents, as well as asbestos abatement. The city is still waiting to hear back regarding the parking is-

sue at the site. On May 1, Ward Five Councillor John Powers presented a motion to the council saying that Wonderland was illegally parking cars at the site even though their permit expired on July 1, 2015. The city made $25 per parking spot a year when the permit was still valid. There was also an agreement for the owners, CBW Lending, to put $100,000 in an escrow account. During that City Council meeting, Powers presented a motion that the city begins towing cars at Wonderland and fining them. The council approved the motion but that has not happened.

The Revere Chamber of Commerce is an organization dedicated to promoting and supporting economic intertests of its members and the City of Revere Our members are the heart and soul of our organization providing the ideas and the resources that allow the Chamber of Commerce to continue its mission. CHAMBER EVENTS THIS MONTH • State Delegation Legislative Luncheon at Casa Lucia, Sept. 14th • Columbus Day Parade, October 9th

We deeply appreciate and value the continued support of all our members and proudly welcome new members.

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

Page 6

Revere resident receives Unsung Heroine award

From left to right: Massachusetts House Speaker Bob DeLeo, State Representative RoseLee Vincent and Priscilla and Ray Nickerson.

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riscilla Nickerson of Revere was recently honored as a member of the Massachusetts Commission on the Status of Women’s 2017 class of Unsung Heroines in a ceremony at the State House in Boston. This distinction celebrates extraordinary women who perform acts of service, enhancing our communities on a daily basis. “Throughout her life, Priscilla has made it her goal to make Revere a better place to work, live and raise a family,”said Massachusetts House Speaker Robert A. DeLeo. “Her selfless work has strengthened local bonds and provided invaluable resources, particularly for our elderly residents. I am so pleased that the Massachusetts Commission on the Status of Women chose to celebrate Priscilla’s extraordinary character and recognize her achievements.” “For as long as I’ve known Priscilla, she has always strived to make the community a bet-

ter place to live and visit,” said State Representative RoseLee Vincent. “Priscilla has a big heart, and she has made it her mission in life to make our city the best it can be. I am so proud to call Priscilla a friend and neighbor.” Nickerson is a co-founder of the West Revere Neighborhood Group (WRNG), a group of committed residents whose vision is to maintain and improve on the quality of life enjoyed by the neighborhood. Through her organization and because of her advocacy, WRNG has been able to engage residents and sponsor projects which have greatly enriched the community. Some of these projects – including a local dog park, a new playground, an urban walking trail and freshly painted underpasses – would not have been possible without her tenacity and dedication. Always thinking creatively of ways to bring the people of Revere together for a good cause, Nickerson organized the Revere Santa Walk back in 2011. This now annual event raises funds to go toward various projects which beautify the community. Additionally, she helped to organize the first citywide spring cleanup, and she never hesitates to pick up litter in the street or to paint over graffiti that is on a public space. Nickerson constantly gives of her time and of herself for the greater good of the community. When WRNG was formed, she did not hesitate to open the doors of her family’s beautiful function hall for the group to hold its regular meetings. When Revere’s seniors need assistance, she has always been willing to be a staunch advocate for them. Currently, she serves as a member of the Garfield School Improvement Committee and strives to seek funding for extra activities that will enhance students’ experience and learning.

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Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE. Beacon Hill Roll Call records local legislators’ votes on roll calls from the week of July 3-7. $40.2 BILLION FISCAL 2018 STATE BUDGET (H 3800) House 140-9, Senate 362, approved and sent to Gov. Charlie Baker a conference committee’s compromise version of a $40.2 billion fiscal 2018 state budget to cover

state spending from July 1, 2017 to June 30, 2018. . Baker has ten days to sign the budget and to veto sections of it. It would then take a two-thirds vote of the House and Senate to override any vetoes. The conference committee version was hammered out after the House and Senate each approved different budgets. The 6-member conference committee reduced expect-

ed state revenues by $733 million and made millions in budget “fixes” including $400 million in direct cuts from the proposed spending approved by legislators in the original House and Senate version of the budget. Those actions were in response to warnings about ever-decreasing revenue projections over the past several weeks. Supporters said the budget is a balanced one that makes important investments in the state while continuing fiscal responsibility and not raising taxes. They noted a shortage of revenue will result in some pain in some services and programs but that the budget protects the state’s most vulnerable citizens. Opponents voted against the budget for various reasons: Legislators have only had a few hours to read the budget and the vote should be post-

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poned for several days; the budget does not make sufficient cuts; the budget makes too many cuts and does not sufficiently fund many worthwhile programs and services; state spending has grown too much over the past few years; and billions of dollars of taxpayer money is going to government services for illegal immigrants. (A “Yes” vote is for the budget. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Robert DeLeo Yes Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes SUSPEND RULES TO CONSIDER $40.2 BILLION FISCAL 2018 BUDGET Prior to voting on the budget, the House 115-34, Senate 32-6, suspended rules to allow immediate consideration of the $40.2 billion fiscal 2018 state budget. Rule suspension supporters said it is important for the Legislature to approve this budget quickly and noted the state is currently operating on a temporary budget. Rule suspension opponents said members have had very little time to read the budget and argued it is unfair and irresponsible to rush a $40.2 billion package through the House late on a Friday afternoon. (A “Yea” vote is for rule suspension. A “Nay” vote is against rule suspension). Rep. Robert DeLeo Yes Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Sen-

ate 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 3-7, the House met for a total of 12 hours and 44 minutes and the Senate met for a total of six hours and 28 minutes. MON. JULY 3 House11:01 a.m. to 11:05 a.m. No Senate session TUES.JULY 4 No House session No Senate session WED. JULY 5 House11:01 a.m. to2:20 p.m. Senatel:09 p.m. to1:13 p.m. THURS. JULY 6 House 11:02 a.m. to 4:29 p.m. Senate 1:17 p.m. to 5:04 p.m. FRI. JULY 7 House 1:39 p.m. to5:33 p.m. Senate2:06 p.m. to4:43 p.m. Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

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Newly-sworn Police Chief Jim Guido is shown with members of the Revere Police Department.

GUIDO | from page 3

them on the street for their service. “It is a challenging job,” he said. Guido, who lives in Chelsea, says he loves the community of Revere. “I always say I’m from Revere and that I just sleep in Chelsea,” he said. “I love the city of Revere and will do the best we can to make Revere a great place to live and work.” Guido is taking over for former Police Chief Joseph Cafarelli, whose contract ended at the end of June.

“It is a complicated and challenging job,” said Arrigo about the position. “The city is always evolving.” The mayor has stated that his administration is in the midst of an organizational review of the department and that Guido is the best person to be in charge during that time. “It is essential that someone stirs the department with passion and commitment,” he said. “I could

think of no better person than Jim Guido.” Guido thanked his family and friends for their support. “I am honored to be standing before you as chief of police,” he said. “I promise the Revere Police Department will do the best job they can every day.” Guido said he will make the police department more engaged in the community and asked residents to thank police officers when they see

Police Chief Jim Guido is shown with Valentina Tate and Frances Casoli.

Shown, from left to right, are Jay Guido, Janet Dougherty, Police Chief Jim Guido, Lilly Guido, and Nanci and Bradley Pappas.

Jim Guido is sworn-in as Revere Police Chief by City Clerk Ashley Melnik while Mayor Brian Arrigo looks on.

John Ferrara, Vincent Cauarretta, Police Chief Jim Guido, John Barrett, Mayor Brian Arrigo, and Ben Dechristofo.


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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

RHS Varsity Lacrosse team honored at Awards Dinner

The Team Attitude Award went to Nick Sujko.

Head Coach Austin Powers and his coaches with the varsity team of the RHS Patriots Lacrosse Team.

The Most Dependable Player went to Jimmy Kioussis.

Coaches Austin Powers, Kevin Chiles, Kevin Adams and Steve Reyes were given a big “thank you” from the parents club.

Leadership Award went to Anthony DeStefanoю.

Coaches Austin Powers, Kevin Chiles, Kevin Adams and Steve Reyes were given a big “thank you” from the parents club.

The RHS Lacrosse Coaches Award was presented to Eddie Sullivan by Coach Powers.

Coach Austin Powers presented The 2018 captains are shown with Coach Austin Powers, Matt Stasio, Ricky an award to goalkeeper Cameron Briana, Jimmy Kioussis and Julian Giraldo. Mazza who made 275 saves.

Coach Austin Powers presented a specialty award for a 100 point season to Nick Bua. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, January 3, 2014

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~ Sports ~

Hockey Pats skate to fast season start By Jerry DiStefano

Greetings, neighbors, and welcome to the Beach BUZZ…We’ve got some New Howdy, friends, and welcome to the Beach City BUZZ.City We’ve got a hodgepodge of Year’s resolutions in verse, of course: My life is so disorganized, but I’ve got a great miscellaneous STUFF to kick off your reading enjoyment this week, so let’s get to whatever solution selfofimprovement my my New Year’s resolution. at happens -tototal fall out my head andisonto keyboard. Here goes: I’ve The taken Mr. anda Ihard werelook sitting myself, and don’t like what I see. So in the coming year, I’ll become a better me. I’ll do out on the front stoop one recent lovely evening discussing this, that and the other thing. some crafts, learn toaround cook, my soufflés accommodations. will be divine. And in a Irestaurant, Somehow theand topic came to sleeping Hewhen says,I’m “When was much I’ll be a snob ‘bout wine. I’ll go to bed early, with a cup of warm milk, I’ll become an one early younger, I decided to be a daredevil and pull that tag off my bed pillow. You know – the riser. I’ll learn to balance my checkbook too, and become an organizer. I’ll study a foreign that says, ‘Do not remove under penalty of law’? Well, sure enough, I removed that tag and language, maybe or maybe I’ll pay off allI exclaimed, my bills onwaiting time, and all my within minutes, the French pillow police came Spanish. to arrest me!” “Really!” to see debts will vanish. I’ll quit my smoking, drinking too, and then I’ll feel quite healthy. I’ll where this bit of absurdness was heading. “So what happened?” I asked, knowing full well save some money every week, and that will make me wealthy. And when I’m driving that I was taking the bait. “Well, then they noticed that I had also removed the tag from my in my car, I won’t flip off the bird. I’ll keep my calm, and smile a lot, and forget 4 letter mattress. Now they were really getting agitated at all this scofflaw-ing. So the police said, words. I’ll keep my house in order, neat and sparkling clean. I’ll only buy things that are “Well, young man, we will have to bring you into court, and you will have to go before a on sale - I’ll be a Coupon Queen. My body, I promise, will get in shape - something other judge. You have committed a crime by removing those tags from your pillow and mattress! than round. I’ll eat cottage cheese and drink skim milk, and lose those twenty pounds. Now, once you get into court, how will you plead?” The Mr. thought for a moment, and said, I’ll gain some muscles, work my heart, and take an exercise class. Yoga, Zumba, lifting “I don’t know. Can I sleep on it?” … Yup, after lo, these many years, we still make each weights, will help me lose my a$$. I’ll learn to play the piano, and music I will read. I’ll other laugh. Sometimes with each other, sometimes at each other … Here’s a question to practice daily for hours on end, until my fingers bleed. I’ll put other’s needs ahead of ponder: Who was the first person to ever look inside an oyster and think, “Hmm, that big mine, and maybe this coming year, I’ll feel fulfilled as I give of myself, and find time to piece of snot looks delicious!” … While we were waiting for the most recent thunderstorm volunteer. I’ll grow all my veggies at home in the spring, and start them all from seed, to end, watching for the sun to come out and hoping for a glimpse of a rainbow, I had this I’ll learn to polka and ballroom dance, and buy lots of books to read. I’ll learn to like soy profound thought: If weather forecasters can predict rain, snow, tornadoes, hurricanes, milk and eat more sprouts, I’ll trade Dunkin’s for herbal tea. I’ll only watch shows on clouds and bright sunny days, why can’t they predict a rainbow? We’ve been told, “Take Channel 2, and no more reality TV. Now let me just get all this straight - I’m resolving a cover, a storm is coming in 15 minutes.” But why have we never heard, “Folks, we’ve got a better me. I’ll be thinner, healthier, smarter too, but I’ll live in misery. On second thought, weather alert – a rainbow will be passing over Revere later this afternoon”? Inquiring minds let’s forget this idea, because really, I don’t give a damn. My only New Year’s resolution, want to know … Right now you probably want to know what’s going on in the Beach City, is to like me for who I am…Let’s ring in the BUZZ: The start of a new year means so here’s the BUZZ … Attention golfers: It’s almost time for Revere High School’s Second that it’s time for the Mayor’s Annual State of the City Address, which takes place on Annual Golf Tournament, which takes place on Friday, September 1 at Hillview Golf Monday, January 13 at 6:00 P.M. in the Joseph A. DelGrosso Council Chambers Course, North Reading. There are still opportunities to sponsor, donate or register to play. at City Hall. Mayor Rizzo invites all to attend. If you can’t be there, the address will For more info or to register, visit under the “Annual Golf also be on Revere TV on Channel 9…Why not kick off the New Year by pledging to Tournament” tab.January Sign up,16 enjoy a day help support ourBeachmont kids … What VFW, better 150 give blood? On from 2:00of-golf 7:00and p.m. head to the way to spend a beautiful summer Sunday evening than to relax with the fabulous sounds of Bennington St. and donate some blood. You’ll be doing something good, and you’ll Boston Rockabilly with Victor Lospennato? Bring your beach chair, blanket and the family also receive a voucher for a free pound of Dunkin’ Donuts coffee…Ran-dumb thoughts: to the American lawnbelieve on Sunday, July 16 from 6:00-8:00 p.m. and enjoy. Revere It’s almost 2014, Legion and I can’t it’s been a whole year since I didn’t become a better Recreation Department concerts are free and made possible in part through a grant from person; UPS is responsible for millions of Christmas gifts arriving late? OK, here’s the Revere Cultural Council. If you arrive hungry and would like to purchase a delicious my take on that - How ‘bout shifting a little of that responsibility over to the millions of bite to eat, thedidn’t Revere Veterans hosting December a barbecue 25th therethis eachyear, weekand morons who realize that Committee Christmas will wasbeactually to raise money for Revere Veterans … Ran-dumb thoughts: Chocolate comes from had 350+ days to get those packages sent? Hmmm?…So there we were, sittingcocoa at the beans, which come on fromthe a plant. chocolatewith is salad. Need Isuspects/regulars, say more? Do you all bar at DeMaino’s FridayTherefore, after Christmas the usual ever you seem to have and so much freeatime, and then realize because you’re of uswonder sick of why Christmas leftovers craving “real” meal. The bigit’sscreen TVs were forgetting everything that you have to do? Here’s what I’m requesting for my funeral service tuned to the football game - “the Military Bowl”, which most of us had never heard of. someday: At the of thevoiced service, like- “The for theonly organist to playbetween “Pop Goes At one point, myend Honey hisI would opinion difference thethe Military Weasel,” so that all in attendance will be staring at my coffin with silent, horrified anticipation. Bowl and a regular football game is that in a regular football game, they run up and (Yes, my work in strange ways) ’uns areFunny. fans of Harry down themind field.does In indeed the Military Bowl, they go, … left,If your right,young left, right…” And you Potter, be sure to take them over Itopromised the Revere Public Library on Wednesday, July in think it’sthen easy?…Speaking of funny, a certain guy - who can oft be seen 19 from 4:00-6:30 p.m. for the “Magic of Harry Potter Family Night.” Here’s a description warm weather tooling around town in a little Corvette, and who’s initials are Bob MacC what’s aboutput to this be conjured we will create wands, potions, and so -ofthat I would “joke” inup: the“Together BUZZ. Apparently, “everybody” thinkscharms it’s hysterically much more. This will be a fun gathering for all families who attend. All ages are welcome to funny. Except me. Raise your hand if this makes you laugh: A penguin walks into a bar, attend this program.” Wow! Sounds like an absolutely magical time … Finally, very, very, very goes to the counter and says to the bartender, “Have you seen my twin brother?” The happy birthday going out on Julydoes 15 tohe thelook mostlike?”…OK, special guy on the hands one bartender says,wishes “I don’t know. What didthe weplanet, see any and only Mark Karas. Here’s to many more wonderful celebrations ahead, and may the fun raised? Me neither…That’s it for the BUZZ, BUZZers. Have a happy and safe New adventures never end. I love you more than there are grains of sand on the beach, grains of Year, do whatever makes your heart sing, and remember: Youth is when you’re allowed wheat in a wheat field, grains of gunpowder in a round, grains of salt in the ocean and grains to stay up late on New Year’s Eve. Old age is when you’re forced to…This week’s of rice in an order ofRegina House Special I evenRyan love you moreAdam than bacon. Happy SMILEMAKERS: Daley, fried Lisa rice. Fortuna, Green, Comeau, Carolyn birthday, Honey … That’s it for the BUZZ, BUZZers. Do whatever makes your heart Chambers, Valerie Garrison, Jayden Brown, Allison Morris, Heather Murphy, Tom sing, Mason, and remember: If you still laugh when the ketchup bottle farts, you canBarbara be my friend anytime Marc Capizzi, Lisa Gendreau, Brendan Hayes, Dennis Doucette, Holden, Otto … This week’s SMILEMAKERS: Carol Casey, Kevin Kelly, Gail Rose, Ann Columbro, Myrna Swanson, Christine Benoit, Emily Welch, Maria Morabito, and Roberta Levy…Heeere’s Adreani, Erica Bianco, Roy Onymous): French, Claritza Vasquez, James Horgan, Karen and Atkinson, Henry the CHUCKLE (from Ann ’Twas the month after Christmas, all through Rubin, Jeff Kaplan, Mike Desmond, Martina Tran, Tom Berube, Sally Miller, Laurie Walsh, the house, Nothing would fit me, not even a blouse. The cookies I’d nibbled, the eggnog Ryan Rizzo andholiday Suttonparties Conleyhad … Here’s themy CHUCKLE: A man hadscales been inthere a mental I’d taste at the gone to waist. When I gotwho on the arose hospital for some years finally seemed to have improved to the point where it was thought such a number! When I walked to the store (less a walk than a lumber). I’d remember he might be released; the head the institution, in a fitand of commendable caution, the marvelous meals however, I’d prepared; The of gravies and sauces beef nicely rared, The decided to interview him first. “Tell me,” he said, “if we release you, as we are considering wine and the rum balls, the bread and the cheese, And the way I’d never said, “No thank doing, what doAs you intend tomyself do withinyour life?” The inmate said, “It would be wonderful to to you, please.” I dressed my husband’s old shirt And prepared once again get back to real life and if I do, I will certainly refrain from making my former mistakes. I was do battle with dirt--- I said to myself, as only I can “ You can’t spend a winter disguised a nuclear you know, andlast theofstress of my work dip, in weapons research as a man!physicist, “ So— away with the the sour cream Get rid of the fruithelped cake, put every me here. If I’m released, I’ll confine myself to work in pure theory, where the situation will be cracker and chips. Every last bit of food that I like must be banished, Til all the additional less difficult stressful.” “Marvelous,” the headeven of thea institution. “Or to else,” ruminated ounces haveand vanished. I won’t have a said cookie--not lick. I’ll want chew only on the inmate, “I might teach. There is something to be said for spending one’s life in bringing a long celery stick. I won’t have hot biscuits, or corn bread, or pie, I’ll munch on a carrot up aquietly new generation of scientists.” “Absolutely,” head. “Or I might write. There is and cry. I’m hungry, I’m lonesome, and said life isthe a bore--But isn’t that what January considerable need for science booksafor theHappy generalNew public. Orto I might even write a novel is for? Unable to giggle, no longer riot. Year all and to all a good diet!” based on my experiences in this fine institution.” “An interesting possibility,” said the head. ….Got comments? News? Announcements? Suggestions? Want to congratulate “And finally,”on said the anniversary, inmate, “if none of these baby, things appeals to me, I can group always running continue to someone their birthday, divorce? Is your a be a teakettle.” … Gotor comments? Jokes?5 News? Suggestions? congratulate fundraiser, meeting event? January is National Bean Day!Want Got atohalf baked joke someone on their anniversary, baby or No divorce? Is yourLima group running you’ve bean meaning to sendbirthday, us? Snap to it! kidneying! waiting forayour fundraiser, yard sale or event? It’s National Rabbit Week! We hate to Bugs BUZZ bits!meeting, Email and read it in the REVERE ADVOCATE! you, but hare is something everybunny can do: Hop on over to your keyboard and email your BUZZbits to and read it in The Revere Advocate!

The Revere High Patriots hockey team has had their best start in years starting with a 4-1-1 overall record in the first six games. The Christmas break has created an awfully The Largest Selection of tough non-conference schedule for Revere, as they have MARINATED MEATS had four games in in eight In that England! span, the Patriots allnights. of New have gone 2-1-1. “ThisMcKinnon’s is such aBest great start for a greatMcKinnon’s group of kids,” Revere Beef – USDA Prime Best Beef – USDA Choice coach Joe Ciccarello said. “We only wonNottwo games Skewered Plain last year and we have already doubled that. It was such a tough year, and to start this season like this is a great feeling for this group of young men.” Revere started their break with a tough game against the Save WOW!able to possess a 2-1 lead for Lynn Jets. The Patriots were $1.11 lb. the majority of the game, until the third period. Lynn scored a quick goal, that tied the score 2-2, the Jets broke the tie Pack – Grade A never gave Familyup Pack – Center Cut with oneFamily minute left. Revere and decided to pull the goalie in the final minute. Joe Ristano took the spot of the goalie, and made the most of it. Ristano lit up the lamp with 11 seconds left to give Revere a 3-3 tie rather than a loss. “Lynn is a very talented team and this was a good Save tie,” Super lb. Ciccarello said. “Of course would have been nice to50¢ win, TastyitOn The Grill! but we played great and that’s all I can ask for.” Revere next had Everett in their sights. The Patriots took McKinnon’s Own – All Natural – Antibiotic Free! McKinnon’s Own the momentum theyCHICKEN created from the Lynn game and unBONELESS leashed BREAST on the Crimson Tide, to the tune of a 5-1 victory. Revere then had to travel south to play Bourne. TheSave PaSave lb. $1again, lb. triots started off fast once as they took an early$11-0 lead at the end of the first period. Bourne tied the game 1-1 early in Hood the second period.Frito Revere three Lay answered with Chobani unanswered goals and took a 4-1 lead. The Patriots fell asleep in the third period, and Bourne answered with three ONEthat GET tied the game 4-4 with unanswered goals of theirBUY own, Save 21¢ ONE FREE three minutes left. Ciccarello took a key timeout for Revere Save $4.29 – to regroup the troops. The 9.5timeout – 10.5 oz.paid dividends for the Patriots as freshman Anthony Cacca scored the game– Golden New England Grown! winner with Fresh one minute left. “It has been someone different every game,” Ciccarello said. “It really has been a collective team effort, and the story Save of our season is someone new stepping up in a big way.” $1 Revere in their last game came out flat as can be against Lowell on the road, and the Patriots were defeated 5-1. McKinnon’s Own Boar’s Head – Blazing Buffalo “It was the last game after a long road trip,” Ciccarello said. “None of us from coaches to the players were mentally prepared for this game. Save We will bounce back and have Savea $1.55 lb. 50¢ lb. much better effort in our next game.” Revere will look for a bounce back effort on Tuesday (December 31st), at home against Somerville.









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Page 12

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

103rd Annual Blessing of the Fleet

Presentation of the Mary Alice Downing Scholarship. The Scholarship was presented to Allison Rotger, attending Salem State studying to become a nurse. Presenting the award is Kelly and Ollie Svendsen, Vincent Piccinni and Commodore Jack Glancy, Charles McLaughlin and Sylvia Litman.

The “Blitz� owned by the Santosuosso family gets the blessing.

State Representative RoseLee Vincent presents Commodore Glancy with a citation from the House of Representatives.

Commodore Jack Glancy (center) with Vice Commodore Jay Bolton and Father Richard Uftring.

Shown, from left to right, are Eric Lampedecchio, Harbor Master Mayor Arrigo and father Richard Uftring are with the PPYC Past Commordores, Ron Clark, John Hurley and Joe Edmunds. Ray McCue, Jack Glancy, Bob Clark, Charles MacLaughlin, and Vincent Piccinni.

Father Richard Uftring blesses the water before the ceremony with Commodore Jack Glancy and Vice Commodore Jay Bolton.

Mayor Brian Arrigo welcomed everyone and asked for a moment of silence for former Revere Mayor and Council President Bob Haas.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

Page 13

at the Point of Pines Yacht Club

Dress Whites, the uniform of the day at the PPYC. Revere elected officials joined the group for a photo. Seated. Jill Simmons-Wetmore, Jay Bolton, Jack Glancy, Ted Bless, Jeff Cicolini, and Vin Piccinni. Standing, Councilman John Powers, Arthur Guinasso, Dan Beauliea, Mike Quigley, Paul Barrasso, Mike Jamgochian, Bill Rogers, Councillor Steve Morabito, Ray McCue, Steve Simmons, Paul Pisano, State Representative RoseLee Vincent and Councillor Ira Novoselsky.

A photographer in his own right, Father Richard Uftring donated a beautiful photograph of a Tall Ship from their last visit to Boston to the PPYC. Joe and Mary Cerbone get the blessing Accepting it is Commodore Jack Glancy. from father Uftring.

Joe and Mary Cerbone get the blessing from father Uftring.

All in the Family, Jill Simmons-Wetmore-Asst. Vice Commodore and her dad, Trustee Steve Simmons and her mom, Judi.

Waiting for the blessing are the O’Donnells, the Murphy’s and the Pegnato’s. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

Page 14

Patriot Senior News & Events


ur next meeting will be on July 11, 2017 Events: August 12: Sea the South Shore - $98.00.Visit Scituate Lighthouse, lunch at Barker Tavern. After lunch we’ll visit Plymouth to board the pad-

dle-wheeled Pilgrim Belle for a short cruise of Plymouth Harbor. Sept. 21: Tribute to Johnny Cash - $87.00. Lunch & Show at White’s of Westport Please call Lorraine Repoli at: (781) 289-3039 for reservations

The MysticValley Regional Charter School in Malden recently announced that Eleventh Grader Andrew Tran of Revere was named to the High Honor Roll for the fourth quarter. Ninth Grader Maya Inzerillo, Tenth Grader Baron Tran

and Twelfth Grader Claire Inzerillo were named to the Honor Roll. High Honors are given to students with no grade lower than an A- for the quarter and Honor Roll recognition is given to students with no grade lower than a B-.

The Nutritionist Corner

9 steps to be your healthiest

Revere students named to Mystic Valley’s Honor Roll

BOB HAAS | from page 1 that you continue to pass on. You were the driving force behind his goal to make Revere a better place – for his family, and for all of our families. Many people speak of a life with such lofty goals. He lived it, without hesitation.” The mayor recalled the days of his own mayoral campaign and his mentor’s unmatched zeal for campaigning. “I recall days on the campaign trail when I was utterly exhausted, craving just one hour of rest, and Bob – nearly twice my age, mind you – would blow up my phone,” said Arrigo. “It got to a point where I would have to take a long, deep breath when his name appeared on my phone. But he knew. I followed.” Arrigo recalled with affection Haas’s energy, smile, the way he listened to people, his devotion to his family and the way he presented himself in his daily attire. In a lighter moment, he recalled his friend’s campaign magnets and mementos with a smile, wishing

he could still be around for his advice and counsel. “And so now it falls to us to fulfill his wishes, in the City he loved … for the City he loved. It falls on us to stay true to the values that Bob represented in this city for decades,” said Arrigo. “Your term has come to an end, dear friend, and you have done a good job. Now, Bob Haas, rest in peace.” As mourners filed out of the church, the bells of St. Anthony’s rang as the procession carried the former mayor and longtime city councillor to his final resting place at Woodlawn Cemetery. Firefighters outside Central Fire Station on Broadway saluted his casket as the procession went by, a large American flag draped across Broadway for the U.S. Army veteran. Bob Haas served his city for 26 years as mayor and city councillor; and most fitting and lastly, as council president, where he led with his calm demeanor and judicious wisdom. He will be truly missed.


DeVry University is an on-line college in which many Veterans enroll for convenience purposes and the representations it makes with respect to future outcomes. DeVry made claims concerning employment outcomes of graduates in its website, in social media, print ads, television commercials, telephone and in-person representations. It advertised that 90% of graduates landed jobs in their field of study within six months of graduating. The office of Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healy uncovered information that in certain programs job placement was as low as 52%. Pursuing the representations, the Attorney General obtained a form of restitution in the amount of $455,000 for students affected by DeVry’s misrepresentations regarding not only employment outcomes but salaries as well. Veterans that may have been affected by these misrepresentations or needing additional information should call the Attorney General’s office at (888)830-6277. Thank you for your service.

By Anna Tourkakis, Nutritionist


ontrary to some articles that tout a special diet practically for each body part, In general a healthy diet is beneficial for the whole body. The following basic guidelines for healthy eating hold true for most individuals at any age. The difference among individual diets depends on personal characteristics of height, physical activity, age and gender. A basic healthy diet that relies on vegetables, fruits, whole-grains, lean meats, low fat dairy and some healthy fats meets the nutritional requirements of most individuals. Making meals and snacks from a combination of these foods and eating an amount that maintains your healthy weight is key to a healthy eating pattern. Steps to follow The following 9 steps can help you figure out your best approach for eating your healthiest way. Saturated fat intake should be less than 10 percent of calories. Limit red meat to no more than 18 ounces cooked per week. Three ounces is a

typical serving. Total fat intake should be less than 35 percent of calories. The American Heart Association stresses that the reduction should be from saturated fats. Limit added fats to no more than two tablespoons per day. Total fat intake takes into account invisible fat found in baked goods and other foods. As well as fats such as butter, cream, sour cream etc.. Cholesterol intake should not exceed 300 milligrams per day. Cholesterol is not just found in eggs and shellfish – it is found in any animal products. Protein intake should be approximately 15 percent of calories. In theory protein should be consumed only to provide the body with adequate amino acids needed for growth and repair of body structures and function. Carbohydrate intake should make up 50-60 percent of calories. Again in theory, carbohydrates should be the source for energy or calories to keep the body metabolism working at a healthy rate. Whole grains and starchy vegetables being the main source in this group. Sodium intake should be reduced to approximately one teaspoon per day. Doing more home cooking and relying less on prepared foods

and eating out is a good way to decrease sodium. If Alcoholic beverages are consumed, they should be limited to about one serving per day for women and two for men. Total calories should be sufficient to maintain the individuals best body weight. Balance your calorie intake with your activity level. A wide variety of food should be consumed. This helps ensure that nutrient needs are better met, as foods contain a mix of different nutrients and in various amounts. These simple 9 guidelines provide a realistic outline to accommodate individual nutrient needs and personal preferences. This makes eating your healthiest an achievable and sustainable goal. Bring Eating From Within to your workplace! Contact me to learn more about my corporate wellness and executive programs.

Anna Tourkakis is a nutritionist, author and founder of Eating From Within Nutrition. She provides nutrition advisory services and healthy eating programs to companies and individuals to help clients manage health conditions and maintain healthy eating lifestyles. Anna can be reached at T. 781 334-8752;

Curried barley with fruit Serves 4 • No salt is needed -spices and dried fruits provide tremendous flavors • I even like it cold the next day. • 3 cups water • ¼ cup dried apricots, chopped • ¼ cup dried cranberries • ¼ cup raisins • 1 teaspoons orange zest • 2-teaspoons curry powder • 2-teaspoons cumin • 1- cup pearl barley • 1 tablespoon chopped fresh parsley • ¼ cup walnuts, coarsely chopped In a medium saucepan combine water with apricots, cranberries, raisins, zest, curry and cumin. Bring to a boil. Add the pearl barley; reduce heat, cover, and cook until the barley is tender about 30 minutes, stirring occasion-

ally to prevent barley from sticking to bottom of pan. Remove from heat. Sprinkle with parsley and walnuts before serving. Curry powder comes in a variety of formulas. There are as many different formulas as there are manufacturers, some

mild and sweet others hot and pungent. Typical ingredients in curry powder are black pepper, cinnamon, cloves, coriander, cumin, ginger, mace and turmeric. Read the ingredient list and food label carefully to ensure you are buying what you need.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

Page 15

Ward 5 Councillor John Powers hosts campaign reception

Colleagues in government, Arthur Guinasso, Ira Novoselsky, Charlie Patch, State Rep. RoseLee Vincent, Terrence Kennedy of the Governor’s Council, Mayor Brian Arrigo, councillors Steve Morabito, John Powers, Joanne McKenna, Councilman John Powers with Lt. Jerry Tony Zambuto, Bob Haas, and Patrick Keefe. Goodwin from RPD.

Councillor of Ward 5 John Powers (center) is shown with Mayor Brian Arrigo and his wife, Daveen.

Councillor Powers with Frank Stringi, Bill Olson and Ed Long time friends, Tom Brown and Tony Barrasso. MacDonald.

Dominic Bocchino and Director of Veteran’s Services Marc Silvestri were in attendance at the Wharf, supporting John Powers.

Atty. Gerry D’Ambrosio and his son, Andrew with Councillor John Powers.

Supporters from the Jack Satter House with Councilman John Powers last Tuesday night. Councillor Powers with Atty.s Terrence Kennedy and Jim Cipoletta.

Councillor Powers (standing) is Hugo, Carol and Josephine Rizzuto are greeted by shown with John Barrett and owner Councillor John Powers. of Marina @ The Wharf, Victor Molle.

Senator Joe Boncore, Madeline Case, (Clr. Powers’ granddaughter) and John Powers. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

Page 16

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017


In Memory of Mayor Bob Haas

Savvy Senior by Jim Miller

The Hidden Dangers of Heartburn

The late Mayor Bob Haas was well-respected by the city council members including, from left, Councillors Al Fiore, Paul Buonfiglio, late Mayor George V. Colella. (Advocate file photos)

Everett Mayor John McCarthy and then Mayor Bob Haas are shown studying the Resco contract in the 90s. All Mayors in the area of the Resco incinerator facility signed the contract.

The year was 1997 (imagine, 20 years ago) when the ceremonial ribboncutting took place to open the new office of the Revere Chamber of Commerce on Revere Street. Shown participating are RoseLee Vincent representing Rep. Kathi Reinstein, Laura Leone, Janet Strok Parro, John Verengia, then Mayor Bob Haas, and Patti Pate.

For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or

Dear Savvy Senior, Is regular heartburn or indigestion anything to worry about? My 60-year-old husband eats a lot of Tums or Rolaids throughout the day to help him manage it, but it keeps him up at night too. What can you tell us? Inquiring Spouse Dear Inquiring, Almost everyone experiences heartburn or acid indigestion from time to time, but frequent episodes can signal a much more serious problem. Here’s what you should know, along with some tips and treatments to help relieve your husbands symptoms. It’s estimated that more than 60 million Americans experience heartburn at least once a month, with around 15 million people who suffer from it daily. If your husband is plagued by heartburn two or more times a week, and it’s not responding well to over-the-counter antacids, he needs to see a doctor. Frequent bouts may mean he has gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), which can severely irritate and damage the lining of his esophagus, putting him at risk of Barrett’s esophagus and esophageal cancer if it’s not treated. Lifestyle Adjustments Depending on the frequency and severity of his heartburn, there are a number of lifestyle adjustments he can make that can help provide relief and avoid a more serious problem down the road. Consider these tips: Avoid problem foods: Certain foods can trigger heartburn symptoms like citrus fruits, tomatoes, fatty foods, chocolate, garlic, onions, spicy foods, mints, alcohol, coffee and sodas. Your husband should keep a food diary to track which foods cause him the most problems and avoid them. Eat smaller, slower and earlier: Smaller portions at mealtime and eating slower can help reduce heartburn symptoms. He should also wait at least three hours after eating before lying down or going to bed. Lose weight: Having excess weight around the midsection puts pressure on the abdomen, pushing up the stomach and causing acid to back up into the esophagus. Quit smoking: Smoking can increase stomach acid and weaken the valve that prevents acid from entering the esophagus. If your husband smokes, the National Cancer Institute offers a number of smoking cessation resources at or call 1-800-QUIT-NOW. Sleep elevated: To help keep the acid down while sleeping, get your husband a wedge-shaped pillow to prop him up a few inches. If that’s not enough, try elevating the head of his bed six to eight inches by placing blocks under the bedposts or insert a wedge between his mattress and box spring. Wedges are available at drugstores and medical supply stores. Sleeping on his left side may also help keep the acid down. Treatment Options If the lifestyle adjustments don’t solve the problem, or if antacids (Tums, Rolaids, Maalox, Mylanta or Alka-Seltzer) aren’t doing the trick there are a variety of over-the-counter and prescription medications that can help, along with surgery. His doctor can help him determine which one is best for him. Treatment options include: H-2 Blockers: Available as both over-the-counter and prescription strength, these drugs (Pepcid, Tagamet, Axid and Zantac) reduce how much acid your stomach makes but may not be strong enough for serious symptoms. Proton-Pump Inhibitors (PPI): If you have frequent and severe heartburn symptoms, PPIs are long-acting prescription medications that block acid production and allow time for damaged esophageal tissue to heal. They include Nexium, Prevacid, Prilosec, Zegerid, Protonix, Aciphex and Dexilant. Prevacid 24 HR, Prilosec and Zegerid OTC are also available over-the-counter. But be aware that long-term use of PPIs can increase your risk for osteoporosis and chronic kidney disease. Surgery: If the medications don’t do the trick, there are also surgical procedures that can tighten or strengthen the lower esophageal sphincter so gastric fluids can’t wash back up into the esophagus. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

Page 17

~ Home of the Week ~

1. What cartoon character said, “You’re slower than a herd of turtles stampeding through peanut butter”? (Hint: the initial D.) 2. In the standard U.S. version of Monopoly, what is the cheapest property? 3. What is the faster fish: sailfish or swordfish? 4. What popular American comedienne said, “Most children threaten at times to run away from home. This is the only thing that keeps some parents going”? (Hint: initials PD.) 5. What are two men’s gymnastics events beginning with a “p”? 6. On July 14, 1864, at Last Chance Gulch, gold was discovered in what city in Montana? 7. Who played head honcho Mr. Roarke on “Fantasy Island”? 8. What U.S. president said, “If you can’t convince them, confuse them”? (Hint: initials HST.) 9. In the 1979 film “10,” what hairstyle did Bo Derek inspire? 10. Traditionally, how often are ship’s bells rung? 11. “The Yeomen of the Guard; or, The Merryman and His Maid” is a comic opera by who? 12. What American actress/singer/

songwriter said, “The worst part of success is to try to find someone who is happy for you”? (Hint: initials BM.) 13. On July 18, 1940, what type of aircraft first made a 15-minute test flight at Stratford, Conn.? 14. What is the only city on two continents? 15. What stand-up comedian said, “Most people work just hard enough not to get fired and get paid enough not to quit”? (Hint: initials GC.) 16. On July 19, 1848, what organization met? (Hint: Its Declaration of Sentiments was signed by 32 men and 68 women.) 17. What U.S. president said, “He can compress the most words into the smallest idea of any man I know”? (Hint: initials AL.) 18. What American football coach said, “If you aren’t fired up with enthusiasm, you will be fired with enthusiasm”? (Hint: initials VL.) 19. On July 20, 1942, the ALCAN Highway was completed. What does ALCAN stand for? 20. What baseball right fielder/ manager said, “Ability is the art of getting credit for all the home runs somebody else hits”? (Hint: initials CS.)

Answers on page 18 - Legal Notice COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT DEPARTMENT Suffolk Probate and Family Court 24 New Chardon Street Boston, MA 02114 (617) 788-8300 Docket No. SU17D0863DR DIVORCE SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION AND MAILING NAJLAE KABBOURI, Plaintiff vs. ABDEILAH ELFARIANE, Defendant To the Defendant: The Plaintiff has filed a Complaint for Divorce requesting that the Court grant a divorce for cruel and abuse treatment an irretrievable breakdown of marriage. The Complaint is on file at the Court. An Automatic Restraining Order has been entered in this matter preventing you from taking any action which would negatively impact the current financial status of either party. SEE Supplemental Probate Court Rule 411. You are hereby summoned and required to serve upon: Ayla E. Geller, Esq. Northeastern University, General Counsel’s Off, Boston, MA 02115 your answer, if any, on or before 08/31/2017. If you fail to do so, the court will proceed to the hearing and adjudication of this action. You are also required to file a copy of your answer, if any, in the office of the Register of this Court. WITNESS, Hon. Joan P. Armstrong, First Justice of this Court. Date: June 21, 2017 TERRI KLUG CAFAZZO REGISTER OF PROBATE July 14, 2017

Saugus...Well maintained 6 Room Colonial welcoming foyer leading to open concept living room, dining room with gas fireplace & slider to deck, custom kitchen boasting maple cabinets, granite counters with breakfast bar, stainless steel appliances & ceramic tile flooring, half bath completes the first floor. Second floors offers 2-3 bedrooms (one walk through to other) and full bath with jetted tub and separate shower. Many updates including newer heat & central air, one car garage. Nicely located on side street near Cliftondale Square.

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(781) 233-7300 View all our listings at: The Committee Bob Upton, Chairman Ira Novoselsky, Treasurer Pamela Anderson Elle Baker Annette Bornstein Nick Catinazzo Ann Fedele * Lona Frongillo, Bocce Chair Nick Giacobbe Jeff Pearlman Len Piazza Bill Reedy Frank Sabbio

Tournament Rules Four players per team with two teammates stationed at each end of the court rolling two balls each. We will use United States Bocce Federation Open Rules. Tourney Director Mario Pagnoni is USBF Eastern United States Sector Vice-President. Games to 12 points or 30 minutes, whichever comes first.


Courts are 12’ by 60’ - templates set up on the beach. Winner of coin toss rolls object ball first, and selects color of bocce balls for his/her team. First roll of object ball must reach at least half court and may not exit the template. Bocce balls that leave the boundaries of the template are “dead” and may not score a point. They are removed from play for the remainder of the frame. There is one foul line ten feet from each end. This line is used for pointing and hitting. Players may request a measurement at any time.

Event Sponsors

BOCCE ON THE BEACH AT LOW TIDE 2017 Bocce Tournament

This event is not a major cash prize tournament drawing top players from around the country. We want to enjoy a day of bocce with good friends while supporting a great cause. Please come with the attitude of having fun and doing your part to help an important part of our area’s history.

DATE: Saturday, July 29, 2017

RAIN DATE: Sunday, July 30, 2017 REGISTRATION: 8:00 am - 8:30 am START TIME: 8:30 am

LOCATION: Revere Beach across the street from the State Police Barracks AMERICA’S FIRST PUBLIC BEACH

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

Page 18

UPGRADES | from page 2 the works to upgrade more equipment as well in the next 5-10 years. DPW’s current vehicles are mostly 12-

20 years old. By the end of this fiscal year, we are also committed to increasing staffing levels

at DPW. Stated simply, all of these actions are necessary to get DPW to where it needs to be. These steps have been communicated to DPW staff and union leaders.



We look for ward to finally tack ling this longterm problem after years of neglect. The DPW facility represents yet another instance in Revere where impor tant infrastructure needs were put off in the name of short-term expediency. These are the kinds of long-running problems my administration has been trying to address from day one. In the 18 months since I took office, more progress

Designing and Constructing Ideas that are “Grounds for Success”

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has taken place toward repairing or replacing the DPW facilit y, upgrading DPW equipment, and increasing staffing levels than in many years prior. I look forward to working collaboratively with the City Council to continue this progress in the months to come, and putting together a plan that will allow DPW to provide the best city services possible. Signed, Mayor Brian Arrigo

FY2018 Senior Citizen Work-Off Abatement Program information

pplications for the FY2018 Senior Citizen Work-Off Abatement Program are now available. Applications are due by August 1, 2017, at 5:00 p.m. Fifty eligible seniors will be selected for the water work-off program (45.5 hours of work, for a credit of $500) and 50 more will be eligible for the property tax abatement program (68 hours of work, for a credit of $750). In the event more than 100 applicants apply, a public lottery will be held on August 23, 2017, at 11:00 a.m. For details, eligibility guidelines and information on how to apply, visit

Joe Pierotti, Jr. • Joe Pierotti, Sr.



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Mortgage Department 617.381.3615 or 617.381.3616 419 Broadway • Everett 771 Salem Street • Lynnfield

For more rates visit our website at **Annual Percentage Rate (APR) is effective July 6, 2017 and is subject to change. All Rates and APR’s are calculated

based on a $250,000 loan for an owner occupied single family dwelling with 20% down payment. Rates are also based on Loan to Value and Credit Scores. The monthly principal and interest payment for 15 Year Fixed Rate Mortgage is $7.09 per $1,000 borrowed. Monthly principal and interest payment for 30 Year Fixed Rate Mortgage is $4.85 per $1,000 borrowed. These payments do not include taxes and insurance. Your payment may be greater if the loan is secured by a first lien. Loans subject to credit approval. NMLS #443050


FROM PAGE 17 1. Dilbert 2. Mediterranean Avenue 3. Sailfish 4. Phyllis Diller 5. Pommel horse and parallel bars 6. Helena 7. Ricardo Montalbán 8. Harry S. Truman 9. Cornrow braids 10. Every half hour 11. W.S. Gilbert and Arthur Sullivan

12. Bette Midler 13. A helicopter 14. Istanbul (Europe and Asia) 15. George Carlin 16. The Women’s Rights Convention in Seneca Falls, N.Y. (the first in the country) 17. Abraham Lincoln 18. Vince Lombardi 19. Alaska-Canadian Highway 20. Casey Stengel

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

Page 19


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: BUYER1



Tatelbaum, Spencer W

Tatelbaum, Diem T



Lefevre, Rene D

20 Montfern Ave


23.06.2017 $425 000,00

Bennett, Walter C

Carbone, Richard

Carbone, Patricia

350 Revere Beach Blvd #11D Revere

19.06.2017 $411 000,00

Gaeta, Scott

Gaeta, Patricia

Basso, Nicholas

Mulkern, Sandra K

1 Carey Cir #414

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Gaeta, Scott

Gaeta, Patricia

Perrone FT

Basso, Nicholas

1 Carey Cir #414


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Manion, Sean P

Manion, Maria R

Rudy T Drinkwater T

Prizio, Thomas

221 Broadway


20.06.2017 $355 000,00

Oliveira, Emily A

Mosca, Nicholas W

Mosca, Jeanne E

50 Mcclure St


19.06.2017 $580 000,00

Oliva, Elvira Y

Orsini, Barbara M

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DeMelo, Andre

Villanueva, William A

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44 Fenno St


20.06.2017 $515 000,00

Melo, Yen N

Mortorana Joseph J Est

Serino, Gina M

83 Dale St


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Lam, Phong T

Oliva, Edgar

Trieu, Duyen



Luong, Hung M

Nguyen, Trang T

25 Barrett St


20.06.2017 $470 000,00

Powers, Jesse

Kalloch, Lisa

Gorden, Elaine

44 Cushman Ave


22.06.2017 $445 000,00

Andrade, Adinaldo S

Andrade, Mirian S

Wirwicz, Jarrod M

Wirwicz, Daniella

15 Fenley St


19.06.2017 $420 000,00

Calsimitto, Paul

Trichilo, Frank

DeLena FT

DeLena, Stephen P

149 Gore Rd


16.06.2017 $280 000,00

Restrepo, Yuliana

Restrepo, Jeyson

Franco, Maria O

3 Oak Tree Ln


22.06.2017 $600 000,00

Mercardo-Bey, Arelis

Mercardo-Bey, Amarilys

Pesa, Oliver

27 Zolla Cir #27


19.06.2017 $357 500,00

38 Marble St #2


23.06.2017 $412 000,00

Franco, Maria O

Dimare, Robert

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Immaculate Conception student Dante Leon wins Peg McCarth Volunteerism Award


stablished in 1998, this award goes to the graduating Immaculate Conception student who best exemplifies a spirit of volunteerism.Mrs. “Peg” McCarthy was a longtime member of the Immaculate Conception Parish who volunteered in a variety of parish and civic programs in the city of Revere.For many years she was active in the Catholic

Daughters, the Immaculata Guild, Bingo, the Prayer Group, and served as a Eucharistic Minister.In her later years, she gave her time to the Immaculate Conception School, serving the needs of teachers, students, and staff.“Peg” McCarthy was born into eternal life on January 1, 1997.This memorial award has been established by her family to keep

FESTIVAL | from page 2 ture will feature the USS Constitution. The 2017 International Sand Sculpting Festival will serve to provide an artistic representation and celebration of the engineering genius that are Tall Ships. Make sure you come to Revere Beach on July 21 to marvel at a massive, 20-footwide sand-sculpture recreation of the USS Constitution along with a 10-foot-tall lighthouse. With so much going on, it is important to consider parking and transportation for this event. Hours for the 2017 Re-

vere Beach International Sand Sculpting Festival on Friday, July 21, and Saturday, July 22, are 10:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.; on Sunday, July 23, hour are from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. Admission is free and open to the public. It is recommended to use public transportation to and from this event. The MBTA Blue Line can be taken to the Wonderland or Revere Beach stops. Parking is available at the Wonderland Greyhound Track, and is a short walk to the festival. On a first come, first served basis, there is

her spirit alive at the Immaculate Conception School.The recipient of this award has been chosen by the teachers and staff of the Immaculate Conception School because of his or her unselfish service, positive attitude, and Catholic values. This year’s recipient of the “Peg” McCarthy Volunteerism Award is Dante Leone.

limited handicap parking along Revere Beach Boulevard from Eliot Circle to Shirley Avenue. About the Revere Beach Partnership Formed in 2001, the Revere Beach Partnership is a 501(c) (3) nonprofit organization established to carry forth the heritage of Revere Beach as a nearby retreat for New England families, to preserve the beach’s unique historic and natural assets and to plan and oversee the continued improvement of Revere Beach. For more information, visit


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Page 22


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DVOCATE Newspapers

Published weekly by

The Advocate Newspapers North Shore, LLC • OFFICE • 150A Andover St., Ste. 11C, Danvers, MA 01923 Telephone: 978-777-NEWS (6397) FAX: 978-774-7705 Email: Jim Mitchell, Advertising Tel.: 978-777-6397 Email: Lynnfield Advocate * Peabody Advocate Website:

James D. Mitchell, Pres. & Publisher

Thomas Terranova, Publisher The Advocate Newspapers, Inc. are free newspapers published every Friday. This newspaper assumes no financial responsibility for errors in advertisements printed herein, but will reprint without charge that part of an advertisement in which the error occurs.


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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017 Follow Us On:

Sandy Juliano Broker/President

Page 23







36 GLENDALE AVENUE Everett, MA - $399,900




THREE RENTALS located in York Beach, ME. (Just one hour from Boston!) All rental weeks are Sat - Sat. WE STILL HAVE PRIME SUMMER WEEKS AVAILABLE! No Additional Rental Fees! All just minutes walk to beach. Call Mark for details @ 617.413.2285 PRICES FROM $1150 - $1250 PER WEEK




66-72 FERRY STREET Everett, MA - $1,600,000


$4800/ MONTH


$1700/ MONTH








$1400/ MONTH


44 VINE STREET Everett, MA - $1,200,000


72 SAMMET STREET Everett, MA - $429,900


22 GRISWOLD STREET Everett, MA - $449,900


75 BUCKNAM STREET Everett, MA - $714,900


$1250/ MONTH






21-23 LUKE ROAD Everett, MA - $534,900

19 GILMORE STREET Everett, MA - $498,900

74 BALDWIN AVENUE Everett, MA - $474,900

22 FREEMAN AVENUE Everett, MA - $330,000






3 LAUREL STREET Malden, MA - $475,000




Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate

Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent

Denise Matarazzo - Agent

Sandy Juliano - Broker

Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent








$336 -> $819

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

Follow Us On:

20 PUTNAM ROAD Revere, MA - $399,900

Jessica Jago - Agent


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017

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View our website from your mobile phone!


“Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”



SAUGUS 1st AD 9 rooms, 4 bedrooms bungalow style home offers 2 full baths, lvrm, dining room, hardwood flooring, finished lower level, great for the extended or growing family! Side street location.

SAUGUS Brookdale Condos offers this 3 room condo, spacious living room, large bedroom, one off street parking, extra storage, located just outside Saugus Center

Offered at $389,900.

Offered at $169,900.

SAUGUS Wonderful 8+ rm ranch offers 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, fireplace lvrm, master bedrm w/priv bath, 1st floor familyrm, hdwd, cen air, IG pool, updated roof, heat & kit, covered patio, 2 c gar.

SAUGUS VERY RARE opportunity to own two houses on one lot! One home offers 8 rooms, 2 baths, garage. Second home offers 4 room on two levels. Sits on large, level lot.

Offered at $499,900.

Offered at $485,000.


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

SAUGUS 6 room Colonial, 3 bedrooms, 1 ½ baths, great open concept, dining room with sliders to deck, updated heat and central air, one car garage, located on side street just outside of Cliftonsale Sq.

Offered at $379,900.

SAUGUS Parkway Farms Split Entry Ranch offers 8 rms, 3 bdrms, 3 baths, 2 fireplaces, beautiful, updated kit open to 1st flr famrm, master w/bath, great rm in LL, hdwd, cen air, alarm, 2 c gar, sprinkler system, cul-de-sac MINT!!

Offered at $609,900

SAUGUS Custom 12 rm Col, 4 b bdrms, 3 1/2 baths, 2 fp, two granite kits, hardwood, dramatic 2 story foyer, INDOOR, inground heated pool, cen air, alarm, 2 c gar, cul-de-sac, MUST SEE!!

Offered at $725,000.

SAUGUS 7 Room Colonial offers 2/3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, spac lvrm, updated, eat-in kitchen, 1st flr laundry, 1st flr familyrm w/skylights, ct flr, 5 atrium doors to deck, large lot, side street.

Offered at $425,000.


38 Main Street, Saugus MA



SAUGUS ~ Come see this 9 room, 6 bed cape. Private location., 3 bathrooms, hardwood flooring, new kitchen with granite, new roof, siding, windows, …………………….$520,000

Coming soon!

Melrose single family 2400 square feet, 6 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. hardwood throughout. garage under, paver driveway and patio. $725k

SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial. 3 beds, 2 new baths. New kitchen, granite counters, double wall ovens, new plumbing, new gas heat, new AC system, 1st floor laundry …………………………….……$459,900

MELROSE: 2 Family, 2900 square feet, 1 car garage, shed. Owners unit has 3 bedrooms and 2 levels, great investment opportunity., deck, central AC, Call today!……………………………$599,900

SAUGUS ~ Newer (1985) 2 unit. 3 beds, 2 baths in top unit, master bath, deck, pellet stove. 1 bedroom apartment has separate driveway and entrance. Walk to busline………………………………………$529,000

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


Rhonda Combe 
 For all your

real estate needs!!

SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed split entry. New kitchen with SS appliances, quartz counters, marble backsplash, new windows, finished lower level, great location, pool, cabana…………………………………$639,900

PEABODY~ Colonial, 4 Bedroom, 2 bathroom Maintenance free siding, Fireplace living room, 3 season porch, new gas heat. Hardwood flooring, Eat in kitchen………………………………$339,900

LYNN ~ New Listing! 2 bedroom condo built in 2006, gas heat, central AC, gas fireplace, pets allowed, conveniently located .……….$215,000

SAUGUS ~ New construction 4 bed, 2.5 baths, granite kitchen, SS appliances, great location!!, hardwood, central AC, gas fireplace………$685,000

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

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017  
THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, July 14, 2017