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ADVOCATE Vol. 27, No. 21


Have a Happy & Safe Memorial Day Weekend

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City hosts Memorial Day Exercises on Monday 11 AM at American Legion Lawn


ayor Brian Arrigo cordially invites the community to participate in the City of Revere’s 2017 Memorial Day exercises. The events will begin on Memorial Day, Monday, May 29, at 11 AM, on the front lawn at the American Legion. The special guest speaker will be Paul Monti, President of the Jared Monti Foundation. Jared Monti was a posthumous Medal of Honor recipient. Brother John Maganzini will perform the benediction. Brother Maganzini is a Vietnam combat veteran. Honor guards will be pro-

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Friday, May 26, 2017

7th Annual Wounded Vet’s Charity Run

vided by the Revere Police Department, Revere Fire Department, and Revere High School Jr. ROTC. The Star-Spangled Banner will be performed by Maurice & Songi Neverson. Taps will be performed by Steve Forgione. Music will be performed by the Whelan School Choir. DJ Steve Capano will also provide music during the event. A collation following the exercises will take place inside the American Legion Hall. In the event of inclement weather, the event may be moved indoors in the American Legion Hall. Visit revere. org for updates.




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VETS SUPPORTING VETS: Thousands of motorcycle enthusiasts from all over New England and beyond came to Boston Harley-Davidson in Revere on Sunday in support of the annual wounded veteran’s charity motorcycle ride which drew over 5,000 riders. Shown in support of the event with BWVR founder Andy Biggs, second from right, are Malden Police Chief Kevin Molis; Ty M. Carter, Medal of Honor recipient from San Antonio, Texas; Biggio, and Dennis Moschella of Saugus, Vietnam veteran and retired US Marshal. See next week’s edition for photo highlights. (Advocate photo by JD Mitchell)

Council demands Wonderland demolish building, remove rental vehicles By Sara Brown


he building at the former Wonderland Dog Track will be demolished eventually, according to Attorney James Cipoletta, who is representing Wonderland-owner CBW Lending, LLC. Cipoletta appeared before the City Council on Monday to answer questions pertaining to Ward 5 Councillor John Powers and Council President Bob Haas’s May 1 motion asking the mayor to make arrangements with the owners of Wonderland to appear before the council to dis-

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cuss parking and tearing down the building. According to Cipoletta, the agreement Wonderland has with the city is that they have to get a permit to demolish by June 7. Once they get the permit, they can demolish the building. “It will be taken down,” he said. Cipoletta said they plan to get the permit soon but don’t have an exact date when the building will be demolished. “Our concern is the condition of that building,” Powers said. “It’s awful.” Councillor-at-Large George Rotondo agreed. “I’m disappointed we didn’t tear it down two years ago,” he said, adding, “If we find some kid dead in there, who is going to be responsible?” Rotondo says he knows of people who sleep in the abandoned building. Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky was worried about rodent infestation on the decayed property. Normally, when a building is demolished, it has to be baited for two weeks prior to the demolition date according to city rule. However,

Novoselsky asked for the area to be baited for a month before they knock it down. “It’s rodent city down there,” he said. Wonderland rents or leases space to vehicle rental companies Thrifty and Avis. However, this is illegal, according to Powers, as Wonderland’s parking permits expired in 2015. “They are illegally parking cars down there,” Powers said. Cipoletta said the delay in the demolition of the structures is due to two failed agreements to purchase the property, and the costs to demolish the structures is estimated to be anywhere from $2$4 million. Ward 6 Councillor Charlie Patch said the city should seek legal action if the vehicles remain on the property. “We have the right to get tow trucks and move those cars out,” he said. Powers presented a motion requesting the city to begin towing cars at Wonderland and issue fines to the property owner. The council approved the motion.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 2

Gibson Park Garden build underway

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Shown during the Gibson Park Garden build are John Polcari, Councillor John Powers, Diane Rosenbeck, Donald Ciaramella, neighborhood organizer Elle Baker, Frank Stringi and Angelo Verdura. When completed, the park, which was funded by a CDBG grant to the city, will be available to residents to plant vegetables.

Revere runs for education at annual road race By Sara Brown

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evere is getting ready for its 5th annual Revere Runs 5k on June 10. The one-mile road race will begin at 9:00 a.m. The cost is $5.00 per child. The 5k will begin at 9:30 a.m. and the cost is $20.00 per adult if they preregister. Day of race registration is $25.00 and only cash will be accepted on race day.

You are cordially invited to

Mayor Brian Arrigo’s


All youths ages six to 18, regardless of the race they run, are $5.00. Monies raised from this event will be used to fund four $750 scholarships to graduating seniors of Revere High School Class of 2017. Active Living Coordinator Julie DeMauro said the event has grown to mean a lot to the Revere community. “The Revere Runs 5K is a community event that has become a favorite for our residents and

employees of the City of Revere. It has also become an event that encourages residents and staff to become active,” she said. Even the School Department gets involved. “Last year the Hill School formed a morning running club of 30 students and teachers who trained for and participated in both races. Many in the group had never run before but ran





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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 3

American Legion Post 61 encourages community to wear a red poppy on National Poppy Day, May 26 W ith Memorial Day on the horizon, American Legion Post 61 reminds the public that Congress has designated May 26, 2017, as National Poppy Day. The American Legion encourages all patriotic Americans to wear or display a red poppy as a symbol of remembrance and hope. “The American Legion is pleased to have brought National Poppy Day to the United States,” said Bill Chisholm, Commander of American Legion Post 61. “Wearing a poppy the Friday before Memorial Day is done to remember those who have made the ultimate sacrifice and as a symbol of hope for the generations to come who will answer our nation’s call to military service. It is important for Americans

to remember that we have an entirely new group of veterans, and supporting them and their families is absolutely essential.” The red poppy came to symbolize the blood shed by those who fought and those who continue to fight for our country following World War I. It was popularized by the publication of the wartime poem “In Flanders Fields.” The poem was written by Lt. Col. John McCrae, M.D., while serving on the front line in World War I, to honor soldiers killed in battle. In 1920 the poppy became the official flower of The American Legion Family. Each year, members of The American Legion Family, led by the American Legion Auxiliary, distribute poppies with

a request that the person receiving the flower make a donation. All donations received on National Poppy Day will be used by The American Legion to support the fu-

ture of local veterans, activeduty military personnel and their families with medical and financial needs. This year, the Boeing Company became the first National Poppy Day

sponsor. For more information about National Poppy Day and to purchase poppy-themed items, access PoppyDay.

ROAD RACE | from page 2

the race together as a team encouraging each other’s efforts. This year the Hill School will be participating along with other schools’ running clubs and teams,” DeMauro said. The welcoming atmosphere also helps new runners. “Because the event is fun, run-

ners, despite their experience, feel welcomed and are encouraged to participate,” DeMauro said. There will also be a vendor and health fair this year beginning at 9:00 a.m. Prizes will be given to top finishers in various age groups.

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 4

Revere on the Move, community volunteers complete playground build at Lincoln School

Elle Baker (center) organizer from Revere on the Move is shown with some of the volunteers at the Lincoln School site. Danielle Zaccaria, Rachel Christopher, Elle Baker, Priscilla Nickerson, Corrie O’Neil and Pam Anderson.

Philip Bulla sweeping up loose mulch around the parking lot. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

Michael Zaccaria of Action Services (right) is shown at the Lincoln School with Ward 3 Councillor Arthur Guinasso and former Councillor-at-Large John Correggio.


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The large group of volunteers that made the Lincoln School project a success.

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We cover:

evere on the Move organized another great community projec t with the installation of a play-

ground for the local children at the Lincoln School. The project took over three days as many local volun-

teers turned out to make this project a great success for the children of Revere.

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 5

Bellevue townhouse development approved by council By Sara Brown


he City Council approved a controversial development at 5 Bellevue Ave. at the May 22 City Council meeting. Bellevue Revere, LLC, was seeking a special permit to construct an eight-unit townhouse development at 5 Bellevue Ave. The plans show the townhouse being two story and either having two or three bedrooms in each unit. There will also be a garage for parking. They are also asking to extend Bellevue Avenue as a private way. At the May 1 City Council meeting, neighbors of the area said they didn’t want the development to happen. Ward Five Councillor John Powers suggested a neighborhood meeting take place with the developer. According to Attorney Corey Rhodes of D’Ambrosio & Brown, there was a meeting

held on May 13 that answered the concerns of the neighborhood. “It was very productive,” Rhodes said during the Zoning Subcommittee meeting. “The neighbors left feeling more positive about the project. Change coming to the neighborhood can be a scary thing,” he added. This delighted the council. “Nobody is here now,” said Ward One Councillor Joanne McKenna, adding, “It seems like you resolved the problem.” Councillor-at-Large Anthony Zambuto agreed. “I’m glad you had this public meeting and explained what you are going to do down there,” he said. Ward Five Councillor John Powers believes the project will end up benefiting the community. “The quality of the construction, the improvement of the neighborhood, I think that is a positive thing,” he said. The council unanimously approved the special permit.

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 6 THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ votes on roll calls from late April sessions. There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. ADOPTION TAX CREDIT (H 3600) House 47-110, rejected an amendment that would give adoptive parents up to a $1,000 tax credit to cover adoption expenses. Amendment supporters said this will encourage more adoption and help these selfless parents meet some of the expenses which can amount to thou-

sands of dollars. Amendment opponents said the sponsors did not do a cost analysis to determine what the fiscal impact on the state budget and other programs would be. (A “Yes” vote is for the $1,000 tax credit. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Robert DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No CREATE COLLEGE AFFORDABILITY COMMISSION (H 3600) House 38-120, rejected an amendment that would create a 16-member College Affordability Commission to examine

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Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen the contributing factors to rising costs at colleges and universities. The committee would hold public hearings and provide the Legislature with its findings and recommendations by March 1, 2018. Amendment supporters said rising costs are pricing students out of college or leaving them with huge student loan debts. Amendment opponents said the Committee on Higher Education has a Subcommittee on Student Loans and Debt that is already working on this issue. (A “Yes” vote is for creating the commission. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Robert DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No LICENSING FOR SPECIAL ED-

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UCATION ADVISERS (H 3600) House 27-131, rejected an amendment that would require special education advisors to be regulated and licensed by the state. Special education advisors help the families of special education needs children navigate through the complicated world of special education and advise them on understanding their rights and how to receive appropriate services for their child. The regulations would be drafted by the state’s Special Education Advisory Council which is comprised of individuals involved in or concerned with the education of children with disabilities. Supporters said special education advisors currently are completely unregulated and do not need a license or any minimum amount of training. Opponents said they don’t necessarily oppose the licensing and regulation of these advisors but argued the idea has not been debated at length and/or subject to a public hearing. They questioned whether the Special Education Advisory Council should be the entity that drafts the regulations. (A “Yes” vote is for requiring special education advisors to be licensed and regulated. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Robert DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No CONTINUE BUDGET SESSION AFTER 9 P.M. UNTIL MIDNIGHT House 127-31, suspended rules to allow the House to meet beyond 9 p.m. and continue until midnight if necessary. Supporters of rule suspension said it is important to remain in session to finish action on the very important state budget.

Opponents of rule suspension said it is irresponsible for the House to act on the budget late at night when taxpayers are asleep. The House session continued until 10:16 p.m. (A “Yes” vote is for allowing the session to continue beyond 9 p.m. A “No” vote is against allowing it.) Rep. Robert 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 May 1519, the House met for a total of 27 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 23 minutes. MON. MAY 15 House11:00 a.m. to11:19 a.m. Senate 11:02 a.m. to11:13 a.m. TUES.MAY 16 No House session No Senate session WED. MAY 17 No House session No Senate session THURS. MAY 18 House11:04 a.m. to11:12 a.m. Senate 11:15 a.m. to11:27 a.m. FRI. MAY 19 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 8

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

~ Guest Commentary ~

Vote “yes” on a senior citizen residential tax exemption By Mayor Brian Arrigo

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).

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.

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he City Council unanimously voted in support of my proposal to adopt a 10% residential tax exemption for homes owned and occupied by qualifying senior citizens (65+). The question now goes before the voters in November for ratification. Here are answers to some frequently asked questions to help you learn more about this ballot question. I encourage all residents to vote yes this November, so we can provide some relief to our most vulnerable residents. 1. Why is this going on the ballot in November? The requirement to go to the ballot is per state law, under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 59. Under this state law, in order to adopt this clause (“41C ½”), first the City Council needs to vote for it, then it goes on to the regular November ballot and voters must adopt it. Then, the exemption would go into place at the start of the next fiscal year. As this goes onto the regular November ballot, it does not create an unnecessary special election. Residents will have the opportunity to vote yes on November 7. 2. What would the financial impact be for seniors who qualify? Seniors who qualify would receive an exemption on their property taxes equal to 10% of the average assessed val-

ue of all properties in Revere. In Fiscal Year 2016 this value was $295,076, meaning an exemption of about $29,508 worth of the assessed value of a senior’s property when it is taxed. For instance, if a qualifying resident owns a single-family condominium worth $165,000, they would be taxed based on a value of $135,492. 3. What are the guidelines for qualification for the exemption? How does it differ from the current 41C clause Revere has adopted? Chapter 41C ½ has no asset limit, and the income limit is much higher than 41C ($56,000 vs. $29,637). Commonly held assets like savings accounts, a 401K, pension, insurance policy, or real estate will not impact eligibility for the tax exemption under this program. We estimate that over 1,000 seniors will qualify for an exemption under 41C ½ if this question passes. Under the city’s current policy, 41C, only around 70 seniors qualified for an exemption in 2016, due to restrictive income and asset rules. 4. Why does the mayor want to adopt this policy? Since taking office, Mayor Arrigo has worked to identify options to help residents cope with the cost-of-living increases that are pinching the entire Boston region. After doing due diligence, he believes this is an important first step to take. The real estate market is red hot in Revere right now, and property values continue to increase. As we improve city services, revitalize the city’s economy, and continue to earn praise for our outstanding school system, this trend is likely to continue, which is mostly good news for Revere. But for the most vulnerable in our community who are on fixed incomes, increasing property values are a doubleedged sword. The residents who most feel this pinch are senior citizens. That’s why Mayor Arrigo targeting this first stage of relief to seniors. A measure of tax relief can help long-time residents stay in their homes even as property values rise. 5. How does this ballot question relate to the proposal to adopt a citywide 10% tax exemption for all


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 9

City honors life of George V. Colella at City Hall

Mayor Brian Arrigo stands in front of Revere City Hall last Saturday morning with state and city elected officials and welcomed family members of the George V. Colella family and friends of the popular mayor, city councilor and school committee member. Remembering the days as a boy when his dad, the late city councillor John Arrigo, sat on the city council and shared a common interest of the beloved Boston Red Sox with Mayor Colella. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

George Colella’s three daughters, Elizabeth Kirk, Jennifer Martelli and Joanne Bullock, are shown with Mayor Brian Arrigo shortly after unveiling a plaque in their father’s honor which will greet all who enter Revere City Hall.


| from page 8

owner-occupied properties? Mayor Arrigo’s goal is to adopt a citywide residential tax exemption during his term in office. Adopting chapter 41C ½ gives Revere the opportunity to phase-in such a policy by starting with the people who need relief the most. 41C ½ also gives the City time to pilot a verification process to make sure only people who should get this exemption receive it. Boston recently discovered that thousands of people who should not have qualified for an exemption received one, costing the city considerable revenue and reducing the benefit to those who rightfully qualified. A pilot program will help ensure an appropriate verification system is in place. City staff will work with existing databases and documenta-


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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 10

Revere Senior Center celebrates Gilda Auciello” 100th Birthday, welcomes Revere’s veterans for lunch

Hollywood Gala Style

Director Steve Fielding (rear center) Revere veterans, from left, Jerry Ianniciello, Bill Reedy, Frank Sarro, Nick Giacobbe, Anthony Barrasso, Marie Cowhig (USO Show WWII-England) Morris Morris, Ira Novoselsky, Marc Silvestri, Tom Berube, Bob Haas.

Beachmont V.F.W. 6712 Dinner Dance Saturday Night May 27th 7 pm – doors open 6:30

Alan Labella D.J. Henrys Catering: Roast Beef Dinner Tickets $ 30 each … available @ lounge 781-284-9724

Revere’s Director of Veterans S e r v i ce s M a r c S i l ve s t r i presents Nick Giacobbe his Korean War Service Medal.

Gilda Ausiello celebrated her 100th birthday with family and friends at the Revere Senior Center last Thursday afternoon. She was presented a citation from Luigi Natale representing Senator Joe Boncore, also shown in photo is her son, Dr. Dennis Ausiello, Joan Moscillo from Speaker DeLeo’s office and Representative RoseLee Vincent.

Director of Veterans Services Marc Silvestri (center) is shown with veteran Ralph Dipesa and his wife Dot. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

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Page 10

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, January 3, 2014

Page 11

~ Sports ~

Hockey Pats skate to fast season start By Jerry DiStefano

Greetings, neighbors, and welcome to the Beach City BUZZ…We’ve got some New Greetings, friends, and the Beach BUZZ. Monday is the “unofficial” of Year’s resolutions - in welcome verse, oftocourse: My City life is so disorganized, but I’ve got astart great solution total self improvement is my New Year’s resolution. I’ve taken a hard look at summer, so it’s time to clean off the grill, dust off the beach chairs, and break out the bathing myself, and don’t like what I see. So in the coming year, I’ll become a better me. I’ll do suits. (Oh dear!) But before you get busy summer-izing, please take a few moments out of some crafts, and learnthe to brave cook, men my soufflés will be divine. Andwho when I’m in atheir restaurant, your day to remember and women of our military sacrificed lives I’ll be a snob ‘bout wine. I’ll go to bed early, with a cup of warm milk, I’ll become an early for your freedom. Memorial Day is so much more than picnics, baseball games, and fun in riser. I’ll learn to balance my checkbook too, and become an organizer. I’ll study a foreign the sun. It’s a day French to give thanks for allSpanish. of the blessings courtesy of those who language, maybe or maybe I’ll payinoffour alllives, my bills on time, and all my servedwill ourvanish. country. Fly yourmy flagsmoking, proudly …drinking Since we’re making theI’llsilly that we debts I’ll quit too, and then feelassumption quite healthy. I’ll save some money every week, and that will make me wealthy. And when I’m driving *MAY* have warm weather heading our way, more than a few of us might be getting ready in won’t flipofoff bird. Coincidentally, I’ll keep my calm, smile aBarbecue lot, and forget 4 letter formy thecar, first Ibarbecue thethe season. May and is National Month! Hot words. I’ll keep my house in order, neat and sparkling clean. I’ll only buy things that are dog! We’ve got some interesting, and possibly even true, barbecue factoids: According on sale - I’ll be a Coupon Queen. My body, I promise, will get in shape - something other to The Daily I’ll Meal, in America datesskim back milk, to theand Colonial era; even George than round. eat “Barbecue cottage cheese and drink lose those twenty pounds. Washington himself attended barbecues. In 1769, our first President wrote of attending a I’ll gain some muscles, work my heart, and take an exercise class. Yoga, Zumba, lifting ‘barbecue’will in Alexandria, it was interesting as the “grilling” takes weights, help me loseVirginia.” my a$$.Wonder I’ll learnif to playasthe piano, and music I willthat read. I’ll practice daily for hours onthese end, days. until my fingers bleed. put other’s needs ahead place in our nation’s capital George H.W. Bush I’ll “regularly held a barbecue for of mine, andofmaybe this annually coming year, feel fulfilled I give ofHouse. myself,George and findW.time to members Congress on theI’llSouth Lawn ofasthe White Bush volunteer. I’ll grow all my veggies at home in the spring, and start them all from seed, continued this tradition until the 9-11 attacks, at which time the White House canceled the I’ll learn to polka and ballroom dance, and buy lots of books to read. I’ll learn to like soy BBQ and and eat instead donated theI’ll 700 pounds of beeffor tenderloin to feed hundreds of rescue milk more sprouts, trade Dunkin’s herbal tea. I’llthe only watch shows on workers who had traveled to Washington to help after the terrorist attacks.” Baby back ribsa Channel 2, and no more reality TV. Now let me just get all this straight - I’m resolving are mistakenly thought to healthier, come fromsmarter youngertoo, animals. come the same better me. I’ll be thinner, but I’llNope. live inThey misery. Onfrom second thought, let’s forget because don’t a damn. Myofonly Year’s animals as this youridea, Memphis, St. really, Louis,Iand allgive the other styles ribs.New They’re just resolution, shorter. is to like methat’s for who I am…Let’s ring in the BUZZ: The tostart a new year means Phew. Well, one less thing for us kindhearted carnivores feel of guilty about. Forget that it’s time for the Mayor’s Annual State of the City Address, which takes place on your diet when you’re at a barbecue, because here’s a bit of heavy duty information: The Monday, January 13 at 6:00 P.M. in the Joseph A. DelGrosso Council Chambers average BBQ guest willRizzo consume approximately 3,000 calories dining the on the usual will hotat City Hall. Mayor invites all to attend. If you can’twhile be there, address off-the-grill offerings and sides. That’s roughly the same number of calories that will have also be on Revere TV on Channel 9…Why not kick off the New Year by pledgingyou to give blood?your Onpants January 16 from 2:00 Little - 7:00 p.m. barbecue head to the Beachmont VFW, 150 unbuckling on Thanksgiving. known factoids indeed. And please Bennington St.not and some be doing something and you’ll keep in mind it’s thedonate barbecues in blood. your life You’ll that count, but the life in yourgood, barbecues. also receive a voucher for a free pound of Dunkin’ Donuts coffee…Ran-dumb thoughts: Here’s the sizzlin’ hot BUZZ … Mayor Brian Arrigo has announced that on June 10, the It’s almost 2014, and I can’t believe it’s been a whole year since I didn’t become a better 5th Annual Revere Runs 5K will be taking place, with proceeds to benefit scholarships for person; UPS is responsible for millions of Christmas gifts arriving late? OK, here’s Revere School graduating students. There’s also a health fair, which bemillions held at of my takeHigh on that - How ‘bout shifting a little of that responsibility over towillthe the A.C. Whelan School starting point for the race, and a fun run for kids ages six to 12.and morons who didn’t realize that Christmas was actually December 25th this year, had 350+online daysortoatget packages sent? Hmmm?…So thereSt., weorwere, sitting at the Register thethose Revere Recreation Center at 150 Beach call 781-286bar DeMaino’s onThe the first Friday Christmas the usual suspects/regulars, 8174atfor more details. 250 after people to register with will receive a free tee shirt … Ward all of us sick of Christmas and a “real” meal. The big show screen 1 City Councillor Joanneleftovers McKenna willcraving be having her first photography onTVs Junewere 6 tuned to the football game - “the Military Bowl”, which most of us had never heard of. from 6:00-8:00 p.m. at the Community Room at One Beach on Beach Street. Stop by and At one point, my Honey voiced his opinion - “The only difference between the Military see some amazing work is …that Ran-dumb thoughts: It’s beginning to look lot like Bowl andofa Joanne’s regular football game in a regular football game, they runa up and yard sale you haven’t noticed, yard sale andyou a down the season, field. Inand theif Military Bowl, they the go,only left,difference right, left,between right…”aFunny. And think it’s easy?…Speaking of funny, I promised a certain guy who can oft be seen in trash pickup is how close to the road the stuff is placed; I heard my Sweetie telling someone warm weather tooling around town in a little Corvette, and who’s initials are Bob MacC the other day that I would be great on a parole board – because I never let anyone finish a - that I would put this “joke” in the BUZZ. Apparently, “everybody” thinks it’s hysterically sentence; an elderly man is stopped by the police around 1:00 a.m. and is asked where he funny. Except me. Raise your hand if this makes you laugh: A penguin walks into a bar, is going time ofand night. Thetoman “I am“Have going you to a seen lecturemy about abuse goes to at thethis counter says thereplies, bartender, twinalcohol brother?” The and the effects on the human body.” Thehe officer asks, “Ohdid really? bartender says,it has “I don’t know. What does lookthen like?”…OK, we And see who any is hands giving thatMe lecture at this time of manBUZZers. replies, “That would be my wife.” … Mark raised? neither…That’s it night?” for the The BUZZ, Have a happy and safe New Year, do whatever makes your heart sing, and remember: Youth is when you’re allowed your calendars for Saturday, June 24 and plan on attending the Columbus Day Parade to stay up late on New OldDennis age isTaylor. when There you’rewill forced to…This buffet, week’s Fundraiser, featuring R &Year’s B ArtistEve. and DJ be a Chinese SMILEMAKERS: Regina Daley, Lisa Fortuna, Ryan Green, Adam Comeau, Carolyn dancing, entertainment and a cash bar. It’s at 7:30 p.m. at Casa Lucia. Tickets are $25 per Chambers, Valerie Garrison, Jayden Brown, Allison Morris, Heather Murphy, Tom Mason, personCapizzi, or $300Lisa for aGendreau, reserved table for 12.Hayes, Call 781-286-8111 for tickets or moreHolden, information. Marc Brendan Dennis Doucette, Barbara Otto (And save this date –Benoit, Monday,Emily October 9, 1:00 p.m.Morabito, for the bigand Columbus Parade!) Swanson, Christine Welch, Maria RobertaDay Levy…Heeere’s the CHUCKLE (from AnnBUZZers. Onymous): themakes monthyour afterheart Christmas, and all through … That’s it for the BUZZ, Do ’Twas whatever sing, and remember: the house, Nothing would fit me, not even a blouse. The cookies I’d nibbled, the “Home” sounds like such a lovely place. Until they tell you they’re going to put you ineggnog I’d at the holiday parties had gone to my Mendez, waist. When got on the scales there arose onetaste … This week’s SMILEMAKERS: Kimberly Kim IDoherty, Dana Brangiforte, such a number! When I walked to the store (less a walk than a lumber). I’d remember Jonathan Reyes, Fabrizio DiFonzo, Catherine Parker, Rigoberto Salazar, Dennis Gaudet, the marvelous meals I’d prepared; The gravies and sauces and beef nicely rared, The Michael Matarazzo, Julie Brown, Laura KenI’dBennett, Lauren wine andMorgan, the rumDenise balls, the bread and the cheese, AndSmith, the way never said, “No thank Resnick and Aimann Masalawala … Here’s the CHUCKLE: A fifty-ish woman was atagain hometo you, please.” As I dressed myself in my husband’s old shirt And prepared once do with dirt--to myself, only canbed “ You spendwith a winter disguised onebattle afternoon, happilyI said jumping up and as down onI her andcan’t squealing delight. Her as a man!home “ So— away withday theatlast of the sour cream dip, Get rid ofher thefor fruit cake,and every husband, from a long work, walks into the room, watches a while cracker and chips. Every last bit of food that I like must be banished, Til all the additional asks, “Do you have any idea how ridiculous you look? What the heck is the matter with you? ounces have vanished. I won’t have a cookie--not even a lick. I’ll want to chew only on totally lost it, woman?” His wife continues to bounce on the bed and says, “Say aHave longyou celery stick. I won’t have hot biscuits, or corn bread, or pie, I’ll munch on a carrot whatquietly you want, don’t care! II’m justlonesome, came fromand having myayearly theJanuary doctor and cry. II’m hungry, life is bore---mammogram, But isn’t thatand what says I have the breasts of an 18-year-old.” The husband smirks and asks, “And what, is for? Unable to giggle, no longer a riot. Happy New Year to all and to all a goodmay diet!” ….Got comments? Announcements? Want congratulate I ask, did he say aboutNews? your 60-year-old ass?” “YourSuggestions? name never came up,”to she replied … someone on their anniversary, birthday, baby, divorce? Is yoursomeone group running Got comments? Jokes? News? Suggestions? Want to congratulate on theira fundraiser, meeting or event? January 5 is National Bean Day! Got a half baked joke anniversary, birthday, baby or divorce? Is your group running a fundraiser, meeting you’ve bean meaning to send us? Snap to it! No kidneying! Lima waiting for your or event? 27 National Cellophane Tapeand Day! We’d likethe to REVERE dispense ADVOCATE! some BUZZ bits!May Email read it in advice, and we hope you’ll adhere to it. Got a tacky joke? Just 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 OPEN tough non-conference schedule for Revere, as MEMORAL they have DAY REGULAR HOURS had four games in eight nights. In that span, the Patriots 8AM-8PM As We Remember Those Who Served have gone 2-1-1. “This is such a great start for a great group of kids,” Revere Family Pack – Bone In McKinnon’s Own coach Joe Ciccarello said. “We only won two games 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 85% Lynn Jets. The Patriots were able to possess a 2-1 lead Leanfor 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 Pain Marinated Best Beef never gave with oneMcKinnon’s minute left. Revere uporand decided USDA PRIME! 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 tie,” Ciccarello said. “Of course it would have been nice to win, but we played great and that’s all I can ask for.” Revere next had Everett in their sights. The Patriots took McKinnon’s Best Beef – USDA Choice Whole – 12 lb. Avg. – USDA the momentum they created from the Lynn game and unleashed on the Crimson Tide, to the tune of a 5-1 victory. Revere then had to travel south to play Bourne. The Patriots started off fast once again, as they took an early 1-0 lead at the end of the first period. Bourne tied the game 1-1 early in the second period. Revere answered Hothouse with three Whole – Seedless Sweet & Juicy unanswered goals and took a 4-1 lead. The Patriots fell asleep in the third period, and Bourne answered with three unanswered goals of their own, that tied the game 4-4 with three minutes left. Ciccarello took a key timeout for Revere to regroup the troops. The timeout paid dividends for the Patriots as freshman Anthony Cacca scored the gameChobani Sweet Baby Rays winner with one minute left. “It has been someone different every game,” Ciccarello said. “It really has been a collective team effort, and the story of our season is someone new stepping up in a big way.” Revere in their last game came out flat as can be against Lowell on the road, and the Patriots were defeated 5-1. Pepperidge Farm Sliced to Order “It was the last game after road trip,” Ciccarello McKINNON’S HAMBURGER ORa long said. “None us from coaches to the players were BEEF mentally ROAST HOTofDOG ROLLS Save a prepared for this game. We will bounce back and have 50¢ lb. much better effort in our next game.” Revere will look for a bounce back effort on Tuesday (December 31st), at Ohome Land Lakesagainst Somerville. Kayem

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 12


Our next meeting will be held on June 13, 2017 Events: August 12: Sea the South Shore - $98.00. Visit the Scituate Lighthouse, lunch at Barker Tavern. After lunch we’ll visit Plymouth to board the paddle-wheeled Pilgrim Belle for a short cruise of Plymouth Harbor. Please call Lorraine Repoli at 781-289-3039 for reservations.

Baseball Pats takes aim at tourney By Julian Cardillo


he Revere High School baseball team is hoping an end-of-season tournament yields their first victory. On Wednesday night, the Patriots kept up their winless record in a tough 12-0 loss to powerhouse Danvers, but Revere coach Ron Jordan and his team still haven’t given up. Jordan has had an end-of-

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season tournament involving Winchester, Wilmington and Greater Lawrence circled on his calendar for weeks. “It’s a tough season but I give our team a lot of credit for sticking with it,” said Jordan. “Obviously, it’s really hard on the seniors, too, because they’re ending their high school careers, but we’re showing signs of improvement and we’ll see if we can

get one.” Revere plays Winchester on Saturday in Wilmington and has a chance to play spoiler in that game, as the Sachems need just one more win to reach the post-season. Frank Sims is on the mound for that tilt. On Sunday, Revere will play either Wilmington or Greater Lawrence. Vincent DiGregorio is on the mound.

Lady Pats softball team looking to learn from Danvers slip

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gainst Danvers on Wednesday night, the Revere High School softball team got another taste of some of the elite level of play they’ll see in the state tournament. Revere didn’t start Olivia McManus on the mound and couldn’t string together much on base to put forth a real fight as they lost, 14-2. “Danvers are a very strong team, one of the top in the state,” said Patriots coach Joe

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Ciccarello. “Those are the types of teams you see later on in the playoffs.” Ciccarello wasn’t upset by his team’s performance, but called on his team to use the loss as a learning experience. “That’s exactly what I told them: It’s a good test for the tournament,” Ciccarello said. “That said, I don’t think we produced our best against them.” Elizabeth Lake and Jordan Sullivan both had RBIs, which accounted for Revere’s two runs. Danvers ran away with the game early, though Revere managed to produce seven hits. “We actually competed well at the plate,” Ciccarello said. “They have a strong, dominant

pitcher. We were able to get something off her, but we left a bunch stranded on base … so I think we could have done much better … they took the ball where we weren’t and were strong at the plate.” Revere is now 12-6, which Ciccarello feels should provide a decent seeding for the state tournament. But with two more regular season games to go, the Patriots are looking to further bolster their record so they can have every possible advantage in the post-season. The Patriots’ next game is on Friday against Cambridge. “We have a good record but we’re not done yet,” said Ciccarello. “We want to be in the best possible position.”


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1. On what TV show did Hawkeye say “God forbid anything should be easy? 2. On May 27, 1647, what Director General of New Netherland (New York) promised to “govern you as a father his children”? 3. The White House launched a Web page in what year: 1970, 1984 or 1994? 4. “The Adventures of Spidey” appeared on what TV show? 5. On May 29, 1917, what future president was born in Brookline, Mass.? 6. Reportedly, in what decade was the first use of the term “dress code”? 7. What 1700s English writer said, “If you are idle, be not solitary; if you are solitary, be not idle”? 8. What does a golf hole’s par usually depend on? 9. Which term entered the lexicon first, hippie or hipster? 10. Gen. John A. Logan directed

that May 30, 1868, should be Decoration Day, which became what? 11. What fictional nanny did P.L. Travers create? 12. What game has the terminology “rubber”? 13. In what month does the summer solstice occur? 14. What comedian said, “I don’t care to belong to any social organization which would accept me as a member”? 15. Where is the American Jazz Museum? 16. In May 1911, what oil company was broken up by the U.S. Supreme Court? 17. What was the original variety of Chex cereal? 18. What kind of fruit is in a pandowdy? 19. Who invented “Bermuda shorts”? 20. What French fashion designer said, “Fashions fade, style is eternal”?

Answers on page 17

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 13

Mayor, Veterans Services invite all residents to 2017 Memorial Day Exercises Mayor Brian Arrigo cordially invites the community to participate in the City of Revere’s 2017 Memorial Day exercises. The events will begin on Memorial Day, Monday, May 29, at 11 AM, on the front lawn at the American Legion. The special guest speaker will be Paul Monti, President of the Jared Monti Foundation. Jared Monti was a posthumous Medal of Honor recipient. Brother John Maganzini will perform the benediction. Brother Maganzini is a Vietnam combat veteran. Honor guards will be provided by the Revere Police Department, Revere Fire Department, and Revere High School Jr. ROTC. The Star-Spangled Banner will be performed by Maurice & Songi Neverson. Taps will be performed by Steve Forgione. Music will be performed by the Whelan School Choir. DJ Steve Capano will also provide music during the event. A collation following the exercises will take place inside the American Legion Hall. In the event of inclement weather, the event may be moved indoors in the American Legion Hall. Visit for updates.

Colonial Wars Capt. John Smith Lt. Jonathan Bill Lt. Joseph Hassey Lt. John Floyd Ensign Hugh Floyd Ensign Joseph Belcher Ensign John Center Revolutionary War Thomas Pratt Samuel Sprague Phillip Payson Abijah Hastings Joseph Green William Low Edward Waitt William Oliver Moses Collins James Tewksbury Andrew Tewksbury Nathanial Belcher Job Worrow Samuel Cheever War of 1812 Abner Gay Abijah Floyd John Green Stephen Green Civil War William Cook Lewis Bullard Thomas Kirwan Daniel Conn Joseph Pratt Harrison Reed Joshua White Cornelius Nye Caleb Russell William Carr Charles James Bibber Jeff Cole World War I Max Achenbach William Batstone John Breen Charles N.E. Brown John R. Butler Euplio Cerrone Joseph W. Chamberlain Pasquale Colangelo Douglas C. Cummings Joseph DiItalia Frank P. DiPesa Richard D. Donnelly Francis J. Driscoll

Frank Erricolo John F. Fitzpatrick Charles N. Fredericks William H. Hartley Raymond Lawrence Carl W. Mabie Samuel P. Mahoney Richard R. Marshall John Mooney William Murphy John Pesa Louis Sandler Samuel Sandler Albert W. Smith James T. Sweeney William Ungvarsky Earl B. Welch Lawrence J. Flaherty Patrick Santa Maria World War II Warren E. Allen William E. Allen Frank J. Alvino Salvatore J. Bagnulo Frederick C. Baldwin Joseph Beader Michael Begley Edward Bloom Phillip F. Boyd William S. Boyd James L. Brandano Italo J. Breda Leroy E. Brown Robert P. Brown Milton Bubis Francis Burns Richard J. Chouinard Loftus L. Christianson Alfred J. Conley John A> Conley Lloyd F. Coolidge Adolph F. Cormier Eugene Coscia Wilfred F. Cote Robert E. Cotter Salvatore Crivello Paul W. Cronin William J. Crough Robert Cummings Robert P. Cuozzo Fred E. Deacon Victor D. DeGuglielmo James D. Demarco Thomas DeSisto Albert DeStroop Antonio DiGregorio Augustine A. DiPietro Dante DiPrizio Arthur DiStasio Peter DiStasio Daniel F. Doris Charles D. Dugan

George A. Elwell John Famiglietti Robert Fecitt Samuel Feldman Christopher Ferragamo Charles J. Fietz John V. Fitzgerald John H. Foley Francis J. Foye Nicholas Frammartino Hallet S. Fraser, Jr. Edward H. Friedman Harry J. Garrity Harold Gay Edward Z. Gelman Robert Gladstone Samuel H. Gordon Joseph Gorfinkle Julius Greenberg John F. Hannigan Joseph Harrington Kenneth G. Harrington David P. Hartigan, Jr. Herbert S. Hill, Jr. James J. Hill George Horblitt Joshua R. Howard Maurice W. Hudlin John E. Hurley Joseph H. Joyce, Jr. John D. Kane Isadore Kaplan Harold E. Kendall Chester H. Kenney Hubert H. King Alfred Kniznick Elwin Knowles John E. Knox Carroll Kummerer Thomas F. Landry Stephen M. Langone Simon Lee John J. Lehmann Raymond Lepore Herbert Levine Douglas J. MacDonald Andrew J. Mantine Paul S. Maslowski John ZW. Mastrachi John A. Mastromarino John N. Mayor, Jr. Thomas J. McCarthy Charles F. McClusky Robert F. McDonald Charles G. McMackin Joseph E. Messina John H. Minichino Irving Mintz Seymour A. Molin Frank A. Molino Domenic D. Morra Joseph L. Mottolo Joseph O’Brien Christopher Paragone Edward J. Parsons

Kenneth J. Patenaude Lugo Pennachio Francis Petro William Pidgeon James F. Quinlan Fred L. Raymond Carmine M. Reppucci Alfred S. Romeo Harold Rosenbaum Melvin E. Rosenberg Samuel N. Rubinovitz Armando Rubbiero Alexander A. Russo Anthony G. Sarno Salvatore P. Scaffidi John A. Sciaraffa Thomas F. Shaughnessy Thomas F. Shaughnessy Irving B. Sherman George H. Singer Kenneth G. Snow Peter Stamulis Edward Steinman Robert Struthers George C. Sullivan John Sullivan Gerlad Swerling Carl M. Thomajan Sidney Toressen Raymond R. Venezia Thomas Von Holzhausen Israel Weinberg Woodrow W. Wilkins V. Howard Woodell Harry Zassman Milton Zelmeyer KOREAN WAR Shirley B. Andrews Hugo F. Carozza Frank Charido Gerald Chieppo Joseph Concannon Bernard A. Kinnally Bernard Kniznick Robert S. Mauro William A. Shiveree Walter Smart VIETNAM WAR Robert L. Blais Sebastian E. DeLuca Arthur R. Legrow, Jr. Alan J. O’Brien, Jr. Walter S. Olinsky, Jr. Stephen J. Penta GULF WAR Daniel F. Cunningham Lawrence Salamone Matthew J. Stanley Nelson D. Rodriguez

Page 14

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Memorial Day 2017

Though we can never repay our debt to them, we honor those men and women who made the ultimate sacrifice to preserve our Freedom.

Speaker of the House

Robert A. DeLeo


Brian Arrigo

School Board Member


Michael Ferrante

Jessica Giannino

Ward 2 Councillor

Ira Novoselsky

School Board Member


Steve Morabito State Representative

Carol Tye

RoseLee Vincent

Ward 3 Councillor

Ward 5 Councillor

Arthur Guinasso

John Powers


School Board Member

Anthony Zambuto

Susan Gravellese

Ward 6 Councillor

Charlie Patch


Bob Haas, Jr.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 15

REVERE ARRESTS Monday, May 8 A 17-year-old juvenile was charge with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle. Roxana E. Ventura, 41, of 68 Sweeney Ave., Revere, was charged with assault & battery. Corey D. Robertson, 26, of 39 Boylston St., Boston, was charged with violating an abuse-prevention order. Erick Vladimir Lopez-Martinez, 24, of 208 Linden St., Everett, was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle.

Tuesday, May 9 Fatima Ouakrim, 20, of 92 Proctor Ave., Revere, was charged with an arrest warrant. Chris Silva, 25, of 37 Davis St., Revere, was charged with motor vehicle operator refusing to identify self, with disorderly conduct and with crosswalk violation. Zeferino Kincade, 46, of 691 Revere Beach Blvd., Revere, was charged with malicious destruction of property ($250 or less) and with malicious destruction of property (over $250). Zachary Roldan, 22, of 170 Bellingham Ave., Revere, was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle and with possession to distribute a Class D drug. Joseph D. Spinney, 30, of 21 Overlook Ridge Terr., Malden, was charged with strangulation or suffocation and with two counts of assault with a dangerous weapon. Dominic I. Vega, 19, of 102 Blossom St., Chelsea, was charged with operating under the influence of liquor, with reckless operation of a motor vehicle, with racing a motor vehicle, with wanton destruction of property (over $250) and with leaving the accident scene after property damage.

Wednesday, May 10 Itamar Batista Figueredo, 34, of 30 Augustus St., Revere, was charged with arson of dwelling house. Will Mesa, 41, of 9 Ames St., Lynn, was charged with allowing an improper person to operate a motor vehicle. Agudelo Cordoba, 25, of 38 Dolphin Ave., Revere, was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle, with failure to stop/yield and with failure to wear a seat belt. Paul J. Giardina, Jr., 58, of 23 Myrtle St., Stoneham, was charged with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended, subsequent offense. Rolando Antonio Verde, 37, of 123 Franklin St., Chelsea, was charged with oper-

ating a motor vehicle with license suspended or revoked.

Thursday, May 11 Jack W. Pereira, 47, of Dartmouth, Mass., was charged

with two arrest warrants, with failure to stop/yield and with operating a motor vehicle with license revoked as a Habitual Traffic Offender. John A. Lonardo, 63, of 225 Sumner St., East Boston, was

charged with an arrest warrant. Cynthia M. MacKay, 28, of 418 Revere Beach Pkwy., Revere, was charged with shoplifting by asportation. Sabrina R. Lewis, 31, of 418

Revere Beach Pkwy., Revere, was charged with shoplifting by asportation. James M. McKenna, 51, of


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 16


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36 Western Ave., Lynn, was charged with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended for operating under the influence, and with being a Habitual Traffic Offender. Karen R. Lombard, 47, of 215 Russell St., Everett, was charged with shoplifting by concealing merchandise. Patricia S. Walsh, 25, of 19 Clark St., Malden, was charged with an arrest warrant and with disguise to obstruct justice.

Friday, May 12


ARRESTS | from page 15

Joseph P. Capone, 37, of 19 Pleasant St., Swampscott, was charged with an arrest warrant and with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended or revoked. Jason S. Bates, Jr., 19, of 178 Dartmouth St., Lynn, was charged with carrying a firearm without a license, with carrying a loaded firearm and with improper possession of ammunition, rifle, shotgun.

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Giovanni Anthony Nolan, 20, of 57 Murray St., Lynn, was charged with carrying a firearm without a license, with carrying a loaded firearm and with improper possession of ammunition, rifle, shotgun. Brian O’Regan, 41, of 5 Emerald Rd., Nahant, was charged with larceny (over $250). Margaret Eke Reed-Adekunle, 57, of 73 Campbell Ave., Revere, was charged with threatening to commit a crime. Charles S. Mandracchia, 27, of 31 Brittania Cir., Salem, was charged with operating after license or right to operate suspended.

Saturday, May 13 Juan Jaramillo, 25, of 299 Revere St., Winthrop, was charged with assault, with disorderly conduct and with resisting arrest. Iovani Yoc, 31, of 46 Clark St., Salem, was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle and with improper turn. James P. Mantia, 43, of 175 Rumney Rd., Revere, was

charged with malicious destruction of property (over $250).

Sunday, May 14 Brandon Mason, 21, of 234 Newland St., Malden, was charged with being a disorderly person. Nicholas J. Mason, 21, of 20 Holloway St., Malden, was charged with interfering with a police officer. Luis F. Sepulveda, 45, of 1009 Eastern Ave., Malden, was charged with operating under the influence of liquor, with reckless operation of a motor vehicle, with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle and with leaving the scene of property damage. John Delpriore, 55, of 6 Kennedy Rd., Winthrop, was charged with attaching plates to a motor vehicle. Brian J. Fitzpatrick, 49, of 418 Revere Beach Pkwy., Revere, was charged with breaking & entering in the daytime with intent to commit misdemeanor and with malicious destruction of property ($250 or less). Leslie Goodman, 60, of 181 Salem St., Boston, was charged with an arrest warrant from other jurisdiction.

FROM PAGE 12 1. M*A*S*H 2. Peter Stuyvesant 3. 1994 4. “The Electric Company” 5. John Fitzgerald Kennedy 6. The 1960s 7. Samuel Johnson 8. Its length 9. Hipster (in 1940) (Hippie: 1965.) 10. Memorial Day

11. Mary Poppins 12. Bridge 13. June 14. Groucho Marx 15. Kansas City, Missouri 16. Standard Oil 17. Wheat 18. Apple 19. The British military 20. Yves Saint Laurent

Suffolk County Registry of Deeds Stephen J. Murphy, Register of Deeds Office Hours

June 6th, 2017

Revere City Hall, Council Chambers 10 a.m. - 12 noon Register Murphy and members of his staff will be available to answer questions and concerns about any Registry of deeds matter. Information will be available concerning the Massachusetts Homestead Act. An internet ready computer will be available to print a Registry recorded deed, confirm the status of a mortgage discharge or check on any filing.

No Appointment is Needed

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

8 Norwood St. Everett

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428 Main St., Malden (781) 321-3593

Page 17

Obituaries Daniel J. Doherty Revere Fire Chief from 1995-2001

Re RC hetired vere Fire ief Dan-

iel J. Doherty passed unexp e c te d l y o n Saturday, May 20 at the Lahey Clinic of Burlington. His funeral was held on Friday, May 26 from the Vertuccio & Smith funeral home followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Richard of Chichester Church, 90 Forest St., Danvers. An alumnus of Revere High School, Class of 1964, he lived in Revere before moving to Danvers several years ago. He entered the U.S. Navy during the Vietnam Era on March 24, 1966, and served until March 23, 1972. Dan joined the ranks of Revere’s finest (the Revere Fire Department) and served for over 35 years. His tenure as Fire Chief from 1995-2001 ended with retirement. He was a member of the Retired Revere Fire Chiefs, the International Association of Fire Chiefs, the Metro Fire Chiefs “Embers� and the Revere Firefighters Local 926. A recent conversation with Dan revealed how very much pleased he was for his service to his country during Vietnam but also for the 35 years plus, with the Revere Fire Department. He was the recipient of an Associate’s Degree in Fire Science and an Associate’s Degree in Electrical Engineering from North Shore Community College. On off-time, he was an avid golfer, strictly en-

forcing the rules and regulations of the game. He was the beloved husband of 50 years to Marjorie A. “Marge� (Rollins) Doherty and the cherished father of Cheryl A. Lenkauskas and her husband, Michael of Danvers, and the late Jason D. Doherty. He was the devoted son to Marie B. (Oliver) Doherty of Saugus and the late Ret. Re-

vere Firefighter John J. “Chickie� Doherty. He was the adoring grandfather to Daniel J. Arnold of New Haven, Conn., and Sarah E. Arnold of Danvers. He was also the dear brother of John J. “Jackie� Doherty, Jr. and his wife, Diane of Tarpan, Fla.; Donna M. Marrot-



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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 18




| from page 17 ta and her husband, Alfred of Saugus; and Doreen P. Carolan of Revere. He is also lovingly survived by his cousin Ret. Revere Fire Chief Eugene W. “Gene” Doherty, and his wife, Michelle M. of Point of Pines, Revere, and many other cousins, aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, grand-nieces, grandnephews and his extended family of Revere firefighters.


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3. 4. 333% 108% 3. 4. 060%






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 May 19, 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 $7.03 per $1,000 borrowed. Monthly principal and interest payment for 30 Year Fixed Rate Mortgage is $4.81 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


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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 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







Xu, Jianye

Holmes, Laurie E

134 Endicott Ave


01.05.2017 $495 000,00

Cesara-Walters, Kelsey

Walters, Kent

Frye, Scott R

5 George Ave


01.05.2017 $335 000,00

Pezzolesi, Joseph

Pezzolesi, Laura

US Bank NA Tr

77 Bennington St #506


04.05.2017 $216 000,00

Hercules, Guilermo A

Vanegas, Marlenis

Leovofs LLC

37 Avalon St


03.05.2017 $287 000,00

Kurty, Katie

Carrigan, Brendan

9 Beachland Avenue RT 2

Viola, Daniel R

9 Beachland Ave


01.05.2017 $318 000,00

Olivares, Jenny S

Olivares, Maorena H

Settipane, Paula

Settipane, William

4 Sagamore St


05.05.2017 $515 000,00

Rodriguez, Xiomara Y

Carriere, Scott A

110 Janvrin Ave


01.05.2017 $359 900,00

Singh, Lakhvir

Kaur, Kulwinder

Walsh, Philip J

Walsh, Donna

70 Eastern Ave


01.05.2017 $463 500,00

Romanoff, Richard A

Halim, Andrinanda

Rohmann, Michael J

Rohmann, Mayeli A

67 Vane St


01.05.2017 $368 000,00

Mongiovi, Annamarie

Mongiovi Arnita Est

Buonfiglio, Paul L

11 S Hancock St


01.05.2017 $223 000,00

Rodriguez-Valentim, Valmi

Rizzuto, Hugo

Rizzuto, Carol A

7 Hauman St


03.05.2017 $460 000,00

Moreno, Fabian O

Laurano, Richard T

28 Marshall St


01.05.2017 $515 000,00

Larriu, Edward

Rohmann, Michael J

156A Salem Street T

156-A Salem St


03.05.2017 $161 000,00

Sawyer, Craig M

Arrigo, Brian

131 Savage St #B


05.05.2017 $429 000,00

Purdy, Ryan

Gonzalez, Cynthia M

214 Malden St #1


01.05.2017 $220 000,00

Keddy, William J

Jackson-Milhollan, David

360 Revere Beach Blvd #116 Revere

05.05.2017 $349 000,00

Keddy, Patricia A

Mcdermott, Doreen

Milhollan, Donna R

Bobbett, Edward J

Arsenault, Joseph

145 Bennington St #203


01.05.2017 $222 000,00

Cheung, Michelle A

Richard Street RT

184 Walnut St


05.05.2017 $789 000,00

Cheung, David N

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Page 20

J&T Masonry 30 Years Experience Licensed and Insured

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Revere resident earns graduate degree at Quinnipiac University


essica Loeser of Revere received a Master of Science in Public Relations from Quinnipiac University during a recent ceremony. About Quinnipiac University Quinnipiac is a private, coeducational, nonsectarian institution located 90 minutes north of New York City and two hours from Boston. The university enrolls 6,784 full-time undergraduate and 2,884 graduate and part-time students in 100 degree programs through its Schools of Business, Communications, Education, Engineering, Health Sciences, Law, Medicine, Nursing and College of Arts and Sciences. Quinnipiac consistently ranks among the top regional universities in the North in U.S. News & World Report’s America’s “Best Colleges” issue. Quinnipiac also is recognized in Princeton Review’s “The Best 381 Colleges.” The Chronicle of Higher Education has named Quinnipiac among the “Great Colleges to Work For.” For more information, please visit Connect with Quinnipiac on Facebook at quinnipiacunews and follow Quinnipiac on Twitter @QuinnipiacU.

VOTE “YES” | from page 9

tion provided by applicants for the exemption to ensure the benefit accrues to those who qualify. When a citywide residential exemption goes into place,

41C ½ would still exist on top of it, meaning an additional tax break for seniors who own and occupy their homes. This would ensure that seniors still receive the maximum benefit.


COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Suffolk Probate and Family Court 24 New Chardon Street Boston, MA 02114 Docket No. SU17C0182CA In the matter of: MIA ALIANY ORTIZ RODRIGUEZ Of: REVERE, MA

NOTICE OF PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME To all persons interested in petition described: A petition has been presented by Claribel Rodriguez requesting that Mia Aliany Ortiz Rodriguez be allowed to change her name as follows: Mia Aliany Tabares Rodriguez. IF YOU DESIRE TO OBJECT THERETO, YOU OR YOUR ATTORNEY MUST FILE A WRITTEN APPEARANCE IN SAID COURT AT Boston ON OR BEFORE TEN O’CLOCK IN THE MORNING (10:00 AM) ON: 06/08/2017. WITNESS, Hon. Joan P. Armstrong, First Justice of this Court. Date: May 8, 2017 TERRI KLUG-CAFAZZO Register of Probate May 26, 2017

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017 Frank Berardino • 24 - Hour Service 10% Off all sales with this adv.

Interior & Exterior

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Painting, Wallpapering, Patchwork, Plastering, Light Carpentry

Call Tom 781-233-5059

E.P.A. Certified Renovator No. R-1-18342-10-01272

HIRE-A-HUBBY Painting, Carpentry Complete Apt. Renovations. Light broken? Faucet leaks? Decks, Porches, etc.

Call 781-321-9628

Leave message, I will get back to you.

MA License 31811

• Emergency Repairs

Plumbing & Heating

AUTO PARTS Gas Fitting • Drain Service Residential & Commercial Service



Page 21

617.699.9383 JUNK CARS WANTED J.F. & Son Contracting DAYFree PICK UP $ Job too small! Estimates! $NoSAME Senior Citizen Discount

Commercial & Residential 781-324-1929 Snow Plowing 781-656-2078

Shoveling & Removal


Quality Used Tires Mounted & Installed


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- Used Property management & maintenance Auto Parts & Batteries Family owned & operated since 1946

Frank’s House Painting

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for e!






, ,












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26 Senior Garvey St., Everett Citizen Discount MDPU 28003 ICCMC 251976

USA Lawn and Yard Care

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all C“COMPLETE GLASS SERVICE CENTER” Storefronts & Entrance Doors Custom Mirrors • Table Tops • Auto Glass

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May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world, now and forever. Advocate Sacred Heart of Jesus, Call pray for! St. Jude, Worker of Miracles, pray 781-286-8500 for us. St. Jude, advertise on theHelp web of at the hopeless, pray for us. Repeat nine times a day for eight days. It will not fail. C.V.



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“Complete Glass serviCe Center” EXPERT ASPHALT Storefronts & Entrance Doors PAVING INSTALLERS Custom• Mirrors • Table Tops • Auto Glass Driveways Parking Lots • Excavating • Sealcoating Insulated • Fast, Professional Service ALLGlass WORK GUARANTEED

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017




2nd flr., 5 rms., 2 bdrms., in Woodlawn near bus stop. Very good condition. $1,650 includes heat. First, last and sec. dep. No pets. No smoking. Credit check and ref. req.




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Page 22


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.

No Job too small! Free Estimates!

Commercial & Residential

Snow Plowing


Shoveling & removal

Landscaping, Electrical, Plumbing, Painting, Roofing, Carpentry, Framing, Decks, Fencing, Masonry, Demolition, Gut-outs, Junk Removal & Dispersal, Clean Ups: Yards, Garages, Attics & Basements. Truck for Hire, Bobcat Services.

- Property management & maintenance

Mold & Waterproofing EXPERTS

• Sump Pumps • Walls & Floor Cracks •

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Seeks experienced landscapers with both maintenance and construction experience. Full benefits with paid vacation & holidays. Year-round work.

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017 Follow Us On:

Sandy Juliano Broker/President

Page 23


WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! LISTED BY NORMA


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

May 21st 12:00 - 1:30 @ 617.590.9143



66-72 FERRY STREET Everett, MA - $1,800,000

36 GLENDALE AVENUE Everett, MA - $439,900



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




11 THURMAN STREET Everett, MA - $419,900

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


$1400/ MONTH


$1700/ MONTH








$1650/ MONTH


72 SAMMET STREET Everett, MA - $429,900


22 GRISWOLD STREET Everett, MA - $449,900


75 BUCKNAM STREET Everett, MA - $714,900














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

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20 PUTNAM ROAD Revere, MA - $399,900

Jessica Jago - Agent


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 24



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“Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”



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

SAUGUS Custom 12 rm Col, 3 1/2 baths, gas f/p, granite kit, huge dnrm, great open floor plan, master w/priv bath, hdwd, finished LL, attached au-pair suite, cen air & vac, alarm, one car garage, deck w/custom stone pizza oven, great cul-de-sac loc, AMAZING!...........$729,900.

SAUGUS 1st AD Unique 7 room Ranch, 3 bedrms, 1 ½ baths, spac lvrm, dnrm, 1st flr famrm, heated sunrm, 6 yrs old granite kit w/ dining area, finished loft, beautiful hardwood flooring, cen vac, 1 car gar, corner lot......................................................................$385,000.

SAUGUS Perfectly located 6 room Colonial offers 3 bedrooms, kitchen leading to deck, private yard, updated heat, roof and siding, one car garage, located in Oaklandvale area,close to everything!................$415,000.

SAUGUS HARD-TO-FIND Two Family. 6 rooms, 3 bedrms, 2 full baths, eat-in kitchen, open floor plan, hardwood flooring, finished lower level, rental unit offers 4 rms, 2 bedrms. IG pool, sprinkler system, summer screen house..........$599,900.

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..................$550,000.

SAUGUS Exceptional Split Entry Ranch offers 6+ rms, 3 bedrms, 3 full baths, oversized lvrm/dnrm, open concept, granite kit, hardwood,master w/bath, finished LL, cen air, 2c garage....................................$550,000.

SAUGUS 1st AD Wonderful Family Cape offers 7 rooms, 3 bedrooms, great 1st floor family room with sliders to deck, living room, dining room, updated electric & windows, farmers porch, nice lot.........$339,900.

SAUGUS 1st AD 7 room, 4 bedroom Cape offers 2 full baths, Granite kitchen, cen air, deck, finished lower level w/famrm and kitchenette, inground pool, updated roof & heat IMPRESSIVE............................$449,900.

MALDEN 1st AD Briar Hill Condo offers 5 rooms, 2 bedrooms, 1 ½ baths, hardwood flooring, lvrm w/balcony, master w/bath, coin-op laundry on same floor, IG pool, parking, close to everything...........$269,900.

SAUGUS 1st AD Family Colonial offers 6 rooms, 3 bedrms, 1 ½ baths, fireplace lvrm, hardwood flooring, dnrm w/slider to deck,granite kit w/island,1st flr laundry, cen air, one car garage, located on dead-end......$435,000.

SAUGUS/MELROSE line 1st AD 8 rm Raised Ranch offers 4 bedrms, 1 ½ baths, fp lvrm, dnrm, familyrm w/fp, screen porch for summer enjoyment, 3 yr old cen air, 1 car gar, updated windows & heat, circular driveway, large 14,000 sq ft lot....$399,900.

SAUGUS 1st AD Spac Col offers 10 rms, 6 bedrms, 3 full baths, lvrm w/fireplace, hdwd, cherry kit w/granite, 3 season rm, great room w/fireplace & cath ceil, master w/bath, manicured, fenced yard, Lynnhurst area............$579,900.



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, May 26, 2017  
THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017