CELEBRATE SIX - PAT’S PARADE PHOTOS see pages 14 & 15 Vol. 20, No. 6 -FREE- www.advocatenews.net Published Every Friday 617-387-2200 Friday, February 8, 2019 rida ebruary 8, 2019 City Council approves a seven-story cap on downtown multifamily buildings By Barbara Taormina hat a diff erence a year, a couple hearings with the Planning Board, a few Ordinance Committee meetings and one extra story makes. Ward 5 Councillor Barbara Murphy refused to give up on her proposal to limit the height of multifamily buildings in the central building district despite having it rejected by the Planning Board and criticized by smart growth proponents back in December 2017. She revised her original proposal for a six-story limit by increasing it to seven stories to accommodate buildings on Exchange Street, which has W a diff erent grade than Pleasant Street. Then she started working it through the vetting process a second time. This week, councillors were all on board with praise for Murphy and the votes needed to approve her proposal. “What this does is it puts back on the table what our residents wanted,” said Murphy, who added that both the city’s master plan and the Moratorium Land Use Survey made it clear residents have had enough of towering apartment buildings in downtown Malden. “This keeps the existing process in place,” explained Murphy. “The Planning Board will be the permitting authority for building propostions for projects that are six to seven stories. Zoning use categories that previously allowed building from six to 12 stories, and multifamily developments of more than 12 stories, will be eliminated. “It’s been a long road in getting here, and I truly believe it’s what our residents want to see,” said Murphy. Councillor-at-Large Steve Barbara Murphy Ward 5 Councillor als that are three to six stories.” The City Council will review special permit applicaWinslow, who previously bucked the height restrictions because he believes seniors prefer taller towers, threw his support behind Murphy’s height restrictions. “It makes sense for downtown,” said Winslow, adding that he is keeping an open mind about taller multifamily developments for seniors. Ward 4 Councillor Ryan O’Malley said he initially voted against the six-story cap because it would make buildings under construction, including Malden’s own city hall, preexisting and nonconforming structures. But extending the cap to seven stories changed his mind. “This is a great compromise,” he said. “Allowing seven stories really helps with the grade on Exchange Street. What’s six stories on Pleasant Street is seven stories on Exchange Street.” Ward 6 Councillor David Camell said he went back and forth on the height restrictions. “There are good BUILDINGS | SEE PAGE 17 Parking Dept. is just the ticket for Malden Y By Barbara Taormina ou might not like the meters, the complicated regulations and the showers of tickets, but there’s no doubt Our 80th Year EDUCATION Next Classes DRIVER parking in Malden has become easier. Parking Department Director Ron Hogan was at the City Council meeting this week with an update on the city’s efforts to making parking available to residents, businesses and visitors in a fair and balanced way. Hogan described how the department works, how regulations have evolved and how much money the city is taking in thanks to all the changes. Malden launched the Parking Department in 2017 with a $734,648 investment. Today, 11 parking enforcement offi cers patrol the city Monday through Saturday, nearly 24 hours a day, writing tickets for missteps, such as violations of the winter parking regulations, interference with street sweeping schedules, expired time on meters and failing to follow the rules in neighborhoods that have residential parking programs. Enforcement offi cers make 1 Week Day Classes Feb. 18 School Vacation CALL - ENROLL or Register Online 617-387-9121 HENRYSAUTOSCHOOL.COM EVERETT Gift Certificates Available  $2.53 GALLON          AUTO SCHOOL E A “Successful Key To Driving” Since 1938              their rounds in two electric cars the city bought with funding through a Green Communities grant from the state. “Some folks drive 100 miles a night,” said Hogan. With its Park Malden tagline and logo, the Parking Department has set up shop in new offi ces at 7 Jackson St., which Hogan said was done at minimal expense thanks to the use of an existing public space. “It’s a really welcoming place for residents to come,” said Hogan, adding that residents appreciate having a place to take their parking problems and questions. Hogan highlighted some of the “resident-friendly” changes to the city’s parking reg• HELP WANTED • HELP WANTED • HELP WANTED Earn $15/HR paycheck 7D Licensed School Bus Driver Malden Trans is looking for reliable 7D Drivers. Applicant preferable lives local (Malden, Everett, Revere). Part time positions available and based on AM & PM school hours...15-20 hours per week with potential for more. Good driver history from registry a MUST! If interested, please call 781-322-9400 ulations, such as the start of the winter parking season. In the past, parking on one side of the street began on Nov. 1, even during years when the weather was warm and there wasn’t a snowflake in sight. Now, winter parking rules kick in with the fi rst snowfall that requires the plows and sanders to hit the roads. Thanks to that change, parking enforcement offi cers wrote 5,000 fewer tickets for violations that made no sense. “It was the right thing to do for our residents,” Hogan said, adding that the city is trying to be a lot less heavy-handed with its rules. The ban on overnight winter parking on dozens of streets has also been eliminated when there’s no snow. Residents who drive small commercial vehicles can now pay $25 for a permit that allows them to park on city streets. And the added $50 fee for residents who renew parking permits in person rather than by mail or online is also gone. Hogan said the department is also on the way to solving the problem of residents being hit with $50 tickets for parking PARKING | SEE PAGE 16

Page 2 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 General Land Area Minimum (GLAM) Calculation Completed T he City has been working with the Metropolitan Area Planning Council (MAPC) to gain a better understanding of housing need and demand in Malden. As part of this process MAPC recently completed a General Land Area Minimum (GLAM) analysis, also known as a “1.5%” calculation. The so- called "GLAM Test" is one of the safe harbor tests provided for under M.G.L., Chapter 40B and the percentage is calculated by dividing the area of those sites that are eligible to be inventoried on the Subsidized Housing Inventory (SHI) of the Department of Housing and Community Development. For Malden, according to this calculation, SHI Eligible Housing occupies 63.5 acres of land, while ToFully Licensed & Insured tal Land Area amounts to 2,029 acres, yielding a fi nal ratio of 3.13%, which greatly exceeds the 1.5% statutory minimum. A GLAM percentage above 1.5% indicates that the City can invoke Safe Harbor in response to a Comprehensive Permit Application pursuant to M.G.L. c. 40B. MAPC and the Advisory Committee that has been established will continue to work on a Housing Needs Assessment which was already underway prior to the GLAM analysis. This will provide a better grasp of the unmet housing needs in the city and what long-term goals should be. For more information on the GLAM calculation visit the City website at www. cityofmalden.org/hpp Emergency Service Available 24/7 SPECIALIZING IN KITCHEN & BATHROOM REMODELING * Heating * Cooling * Electric * Tile All Estimates Done By Owner * Drain Cleaning    crnplumbing@gmail.com ATM on site City will review emergency response times By Barbara Taormina T he City Council unanimously agreed to have the Public Safety Committee review the Fire Department’s coverage and response time to emergency calls. The review, which was proposed by Councillors David Camell and Steve Winslow, will be conducted by the City Council, the Mayor’s Office and the Fire Department and will cover how medical emergencies, specifically opiated-related emergencies, impact the availability of emergency equipment. Councillors also want to explore the possibility of adding ambulances to the Fire Department and whether that might free up larger fi re vehicles. “Folks in Ward 6 have some concerns, and this would be a public process to address those concerns,” said Camell, who stressed that the call for a review was not a criticism of the Malden Fire Department. “On the contrary, it’s to make sure they have all the resources they need,” he said. Both Winslow and Camell said residents on the east side of the city still feel the loss of the Maplewood Fire Station, which closed in 2011. Winslow said residents have questions about emergency response time, particularly in the Maplewood Highlands. Camell provided a map that showed the locations of emergencies that were called into the Fire Department from July 2017 to June 2018. The map also charts the response times that range from one to 13 minutes. Camell said the map, which was generated with data from the Fire Department, was the work of constituents who have been looking at the issue for a while. “This was a way of taking the data and putting it into a visual format to start looking for patterns,” he said. Although the map shows 147 locations where response times ranged from eight to 13 minutes, Camell said that was a fraction of the 11,000 calls received by the Fire Department. Other councillors pointed out the long response times to locations close by the city’s three fi re stations and questioned if there were other factors involved. Council President Jadeane Sica wondered why it would have taken 8 to 10 minutes to respond to calls from an apartment building on Overlook Road when there is a fi re station just outside of the building’s parking lot. Camell acknowledged that the map raises questions, but he stressed that Malden is a safe community that is well protected by the Fire Department. “This is not about whether it’s safe or not safe; we’re just looking to see if we have adequate coverage,” he said. “The Fire Department does an amazing job, and we are asking them to do more and more every year with the same number of folks. We just want to make sure we are backing them up.” SKATING CENTER www.Roller-World.com | 781-231-1111 Located adjacent to Honey Baked Ham in Saugus Plaza, South Bound Route 1 MBTA Bus Route 429 FREE WI-FI - 2 WIDE SCREEN TV’S FULLY AIR CONDITIONED Fall-Winter Skating Schedule ATTENTION! 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THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 3 Malden Reads and Chinese Culture Connection team up for a Chinese New Year Celebration Special to Th e Advocate M alden Reads and the Chinese Culture Connection (CCC) teamed up for a Chinese New Year Celebration at Malden High School on Saturday afternoon, January 26. In keeping with the spirit of the 2019 book selection, “The Tea was information and social time, a lineup of live cultural performances and a selection of presentations/discussions for smaller groups on themes and topics related to the book. Activities included hands-on calligraphy and lantern-making. The Chinese New Year Celebration at Malden High School has been a popular annual community event for many years. There was a new twist with the Malden Reads presence. 8 Norwood St. Everett (617) 387-9810 www.eight10barandgrille.com MATV Executive Director Ron Cox (center) fl anked by Souad Akib (left) and Abdessamad Zouhir (right) from the American Association of Arab Women stand in front of the selfi e wall at the Chinese New Year celebration. Kitchen Hours: Mon-Thurs: 12-10pm Fri-Sat: 12-11pm Sunday: 1pm-10pm NEW $10 Dinner Menu! Come in and Try our New... Xuan (Shirley) Gao from the CCC displays a lantern from the craft-making table at the Chinese New Year celebration. Girl of Hummingbird Lane” by Lisa See, Malden Reads kicked off the season with a collaborative event – a Chinese New Year Celebration – held in conjunction with the CCC. There Choose from 16 Items! Served Monday thru Thursday - 4 PM - 10 PM Peter Ng paints Chinese calligraphy for participants at the Chinese New Year Celebration. Ng also led a workshop on Chinese Calligraphy at the event. (Photo by Elena Martinez) Grilled Rib Eye Steak! Only $22.00 includes Two Sides Every Friday FRESH HADDOCK DINNER Only $18.00 includes two sides AUTOTECH 1989 SINCE Are You Cold Weather Ready! Members of MHS’s Asian Cultural Club with CCC Executive Director Mei Hung (fourth from left); Mayor Gary Christenson (third from left); Superintendent of Schools John Oteri (second from left) and State Senator Jason Lewis (far left) – from left, Euguen Yoon; Julie Fox, Asian Cultural Club Advisor; Thao-Mi Nguyen; Billy Zeng, the vice president and treasurer of the club this year; behind Thao-Mi: Councillor-at-Large Steve Winslow. (Photo by Diana Jeong) OIL CHANGE SPECIAL Up to 5 Qts. of Oil (Most vehicles) Includes FREE 29 Point Inspection & Safety Check! Only $24.95 DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! CASH FOR YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV! 2010 FORD F-150 XLT 2013 CHEVROLET SONIC LTZ Turbo, Six-Speed, Moon Roof, Leather, LOADED! Only 100K Miles ALL TRADES WELCOMED! 4X4 X-Cab, V8, Auto., Most Power Options, Running Boards, One Owner, Only 98K Miles! PRICE REDUCED!! 781-321-8841 $5,495 $11,900 Easy Financing Available! A scene from a lion dance performance by Wah Lum Kung Fu & Tai Chi Academy (Photo by Diana Jeong) 1236 Eastern Ave • Malden EddiesAutotech.com We Pay Cash For Your Vehicle!

Page 4 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Malden Rotary donates to Vieques, organizations offering “Service Above Self” to those hit hardest by Hurricane Maria ver the past week, Malden Rotary returned to the Caribbean island of Vieques to make donations to organizations helping those hit hardest by Hurricane Maria. In September 2017 when the hurricane hit the tiny island off the east coast of Puerto Rico, the island’s infrastructure was ravaged so badly that the only hospital was forced to close. It was bad enough that electricity and water were not being serviced and delivered, but residents were left without both emergency and routine care. In the aftermath many nonprofits and community organizations have stepped in to help. Doctors and nurses arrived on island to triage and provide emergency care while others provided logistical services and funding to get patients over to the main island for further medical treatment. The only way on or off Vieques is via several small airlines or a very unreliable ferry system. This meant that those that needed lifesaving care, such as dialysis treatments, chemotherapy, etc., either went without or had to fi nd help to get them there. The trips were often delayed, resulting in 16-24-hour trips back and forth. For over 60 years, the U.S. Navy used the small island of Vieques as a bombing range and site for military-training exercises. Then the island got sick. Thousands of residents have alleged that the military’s activities caused illnesses. With a population of around 9,000, Vieques is home to some of the highest sickness rates in the Caribbean. According to Cruz María O aid the entire island population. Sadly, VHS’s own facility was damaged so badly that it is still being rebuilt, but that never deterred the VHS from its mission. Despite building damage and loss of supplies to the nonprofi ts infrastructure and the workers’ own losses, the VHS began adapting to its new surroundings, rebuilding and sheltering animals any way possible. Started in in the early 1980s by a group of animal-loving islanders, the Vieques Humane Nazario, an epidemiologist at the University of Puerto Rico’s Graduate School of Public Health, people who live in Vieques are eight times more likely to die of cardiovascular disease and seven times more likely to die of diabetes than others in Puerto Rico, where the prevalence of those diseases rivals U.S. rates. Cancer rates on the island are higher than those in any other Puerto Rican municipality. Where health concerns are so great, the last thing this island needed was a storm of this magnitude to destroy an already frail health care system. The island needed help, and one of the helping organizations is the All Saints Episcopal Church. Located in the small town of Isabel Segunda, the church is small but a big part of the community. Malden Rotary donated 60 long sleeve adult tee shirts and 30 children’s size tee shirts left over from past road races. The church uses the proceeds to ensure anyone on island with medical conditions has access to transportation to appointments and treatments on the mainland. The church, along with so many other nonprofits, is saving lives and easing the stress still felt by residents nearly one and a half years later. The human tragedy is sad and compounded by the plight of one of the island’s gems, the animals that calls Vieques home. There are hundreds of wild dogs and cats all over the island, as well as the island’s majestic population of wild horses that add real beauty to the landscape. The presence and personality of the animals really makes Vieques a unique environment. As the island struggled to recover from the storms, many feared for the wild animals, as well as for pets. If people were struggling to survive, choices were having to be made and animals abandoned. The Vieques Humane Society (VHS) was one of the agencies that were there before the storm and helped respond and articulate the need for more services to come to cember 2015 and September 2016. The VHSAR has been working with other caring nonprofi ts to transport and fi nd homes for animals in need. The organization is finding partners on the mainland United States that are helping to put so many animals in permanent homes through a network of foster homes. On our fl ight home a couple from Woburn was transporting “Tomie,” a stray cat, to his forever home. Pictured are Mark Lawhorne and volunteers at the All Saints Episcopal Church Thrift Store on Vieques. Society and Animal Rescue (VHSAR) off ers a comprehensive solution to animal care. Its Santa Maria shelter houses upwards of 100 animals at any time, including cats, dogs and even a few horses. In addition, the nonprofi t runs spay and neuter clinics and provides a low-cost veterinary clinic that’s open to all animals on the island. Between 2013 and 2015, VHSAR spayed and neutered about 1,000 dogs, and the organization found homes for 214 animals in need between DeThe Malden Rotary made a monetary donation to the Vieques Humane Society. Malden Rotarians Mark Lawhorne and Ron Cox are frequent visitors to the island of Vieques. They have always returned from their trips and shared stories with our group about the beautiful island and the people they have met. Malden Rotary will continue to partner with the Vieques Rotary Club and the people and animals that make the island such a wonderful destination.

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 5 Malden almost 100 years ago By Virginia Ruane I recently came in contact with this old picture of a nice, old restaurant in the old Malden Square, which was taken about 1935. This is a picture of my late husband, Frank. This cute, nice restaurant, where he was working, was right in the middle of Malden Square. The name was Perry’s Restaurant. It was located almost at the corner of Pleasant Street and Washington Street. The restaurant was owned by Mr. Manual Perry, a fair but fi rm boss. The two ladies in the picture were also from Malden. This restaurant was very popular, in the day, with the local businessmen. Its location was perfect for a quick lunch, just what they wanted. You could have a tasty sandwich with dessert and coff ee, and the price was always right. I am sorry to say that Perry’s is no longer there. It was a perfect location for any business. There is a restaurant there now called Mystic Station, next to MATV, and I wish them both the same success that Perry’s had. In the late 40s and early 50s, many local drug stores had a lunch counter. They usually had a schoolboy working behind the counter. His job was to serve ice-cream cones, sundaes and banana splits The boys dishing out these delicacies were called “Soda Jerks” (with respect). The local movie theaters also hired young men to be ushers. There was plenty of ways that the young kids could get jobs in Malden in the good old days (1940-50s). In about the year 1950, my husband and I were taking our walk to the Square. (In those days we did not have a car; in fact, most families did not have a car.) We also did not have a TV. On our walk, we came upon a store called “Gill’s” right on Pleasant Street. In the middle of the front window was a TV with a for sale sign on it. We decided to go in and look around. Of course we saw one that we liked and the price was $100, which we thought was a fair price. So, we became owners of a new TV. Gill’s also did repairs on all electric appliances. We had never heard of Gills, and we were very happy to know it was there. The city of Malden had a lot to off er its citizens in the l940sl950s. Malden has changed in many ways. The people of Malden are now from every nation, religion and ethnic group. We now have new cultures to get to know. And when we get to know them, I think we will like them and welcome them. Malden, still, has a lot to off er its citizens in 2019. Virginia Ruane is a lifelong Malden resident. Send comments and suggestion to virginiaruane@aol.com. dine drink gather enjoy THE NORTH SHORE'S HOTTEST NIGHTCLUB! Saturday, February 9 FUNBUCKET IN THE MUSIC HALL Friday, February 8 THE BLACKOUTS IN THE MUSIC HALL PUNCHY & IN THE LIGHT IN THE MUSIC HALL Friday, February 15 IN THE MUSIC HALL Saturday, February 16 VALENTINE'S PARTY WITH WILDFIRE FrFree Roses for the Ladies!ee Roses for the Ladies! Led Zeppelin Tribute 221 Newbury Street, Danvers For Tickets call (978) 774-7270 or www.breakawaydanvers.com Your career deserves an Encore. Encore Boston Harbor is hiring. Explore thousands of fulfilling careers. You deserve an Encore. In accordance with our host and surrounding community agreements, hiring preference is given to properly qualified residents of the cities of (1) Everett, (2) Malden, and (3) Boston, Cambridge, Chelsea, Medford, and Somerville.

Page 6 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Tornado Boys Basketball enjoy strong team effort By Steve Freker What a diff erence a big win makes. On a night where they probably threw up an anchor from the Titanic and THAT would have gone in for a bucket, the Malden High School boys basketball injected new life into their quest for a postseason invite with a one-sided win over visiting Saugus Tuesday night. With leads of 25-6 after the fi rst quarter and 47-20 at halftime, at times it actually seemed that Malden could not miss. Everything the Tornados threw up there... went in. "It was one of the best shooting nights we've had here since I have been coaching," said 15-year Malden High head coach Don Nally. "We have been working on our shooting in practice more lately, but this was something on whole other level." The win pumped life into Malden's bid for the postseason, as the Tornado squad improved to 6-9 overall (4-9 in the Northeastern Conference). With five games left on the docket for the regular season, Malden needs wins in its fi nal four-of-fi ve. "We can do it, it's there," Coach Nally said. "We just have to play consistently down the stretch. If we can do that, we can get in (to the postseason)." Juniors Cameron Lloyd and David Mervilus led all scorers with 19 points each. Senior captains Christian Monahan Dasilva (15) and Robens Garcia (13) also had solid nights for Malden. Players off the Malden bench like Franklin Chen and Berhan Daniel also had hot shooting nights for the Tornados. In addition to the strong offensive showing Malden also played great defense limiting outside shots and closing down passing lanes. "We played very good defense and combined with the hot shooting and it was a win we really needed," Coach Nally. "Saugus had played real well against some of the top teams in the league lately and we knew we had to play well to win." 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The Pats had to play without the services of Ricky Briana, who was out with bad ribs, while they did get Wayne Cintolo back after recovering from a bad hip. Sophomore goalie J.T. Bowdridge got the start in net, and he came up with another sharp eff ort. He ended up making 22 saves to help preserve a point for his teammates in the standings. “[Bowdridge] was phenomeT nal in this game,” said Ciccarello. The Jets doubled up Revere-Malden just two weeks ago to the tune of 6-3, but in last Saturday’s game the Revere co-op jumped on them early, scoring a goal within the fi rst two minutes of the game. Alexio Trichilo notched the marker from Cintolo. But the Jets came back to score twice in the last minute of the period to take a 2-1 lead heading into the middle stanza. The score remained the same until halfway through the second period, when the Jets banged home their third goal. But Trichilo lit the lamp again late in the period following a scrum in front of the net to trim the defi cit to one, 3-2. Senior Matt Cravotta was credited with the equalizer on an unassisted slap shot in the slot about 10 minutes into the third. The Jets did outshoot the local sextet, 30-25, but the Pats played an all-around fi ne game backboned by their sophomore goalie to stay close to their worthy conference opponents. Joe Papasodora really played well on defense in front of Bowdridge to keep the Jets at bay, according to Ciccarello. Revere-Malden only has four regular season games left on the schedule with plenty of rest in-between starts. They will be at Winthrop to face the Vikings this Saturday, Feb. 9, starting at 1:30 p.m. Then they will be off for another week before they venture to East Boston’s Porrazzo Rink to take on East Boston on Saturday, Feb. 16, beginning at 4:40 p.m. ~ Malden Neighborhood Basketball League Update ~ Season 34, Week 5 Saturday, Feb. 2 Game 1 – Celtics 56, Bullets 39 The Emerald were on a roll at the midway mark. S. Kelley (19) and S. Cherefant (15) led the way for the green. After a 17-8 defi cit after one quarter, the Bullets played solid ball for the next two quarters. But then the fourth quarter started and ended with an 18-10 Celtics run. Very tough to come back from all that. The Bullets’ B. Dorvilier had a nice game from the FT line, going 8-11, but it was J. Kelley (15) who led the team in scoring. Game 2 – Sixers 51, Kings 48 The fi rst win is fi nally in the books as the Sixers get over that hurdle. An 18-7 outburst in the second quarter carried them toward the victory. Behind R. St. Jean (23) and A. Baires (15), the Kings battled with M. Cherif (16) and J. Song (13), who seems to live or die by the 3 each game? Overall it was the 15-12 edge in the fourth quarter that dictated the fi nal score. Game 3 – Lakers 63, Hawks 23 No time for playing around – jumping out 23-6 after one quarter – J. Dicks (21) and G. Germay (15) propelled the Purple & Gold to a fairly trouble-free win. Especially when your Opponent shoots a total of fi ve free throws the entire game and sadly, not one player gets into double digits. Recipe for a Bad Game. Sunday, Feb. 3 Game 1 – Sixers 56, Bullets 54 OT Why not get another one? * A Delta Dental Premier Provider Dr. Mario Abdennour, Dr. Bhavisha Patel, Dr. Priti Amlani, Dr. Bruce Goldman and team. The sixers won two games over the weekend, taking the Bullets in OT. The Killer B’s – B. Chen & B. Dorvilier – got a pair of 12’s, and N. Soares had 10 for the game. Sadly, the boys in blue had no answer for R. St. Jean, especially in the OT when he scored 6 of the 7 points for BASKETBALL | SEE PAGE 7 next week. The Tornados close out the regular season at the Milford Tournament in Milford on February 18-19. Prices subject to change FLEET

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 7 THE SPORTS WIRETHE SPORTS WIRE By Steve Freker t is hard to believe, you might say, especially considering the quality of basketball that's been played at Malden High School's Finn Gym over the past many years. It has been three decades, 30 I years this season, that Malden High boys basketball captured a league title. In the winter of 1988-89 head coach Jay Sweeney's Tornados were at the top of the heap in a very deep and talented Greater Boston League BASKETBALL | FROM PAGE 6 his team and ended with a game-high 35 as his mate M. Lopes added 14 to help seal the Victory. Game 2 – Celtics 73, Hawks 33 Keep the high-powered off ense fl owing as the Celts close out the weekend winning two more. Once again it was S. Kelley (21) and S. Cherefant (17) joined by A. Cohen (12) to remain unblemished to date. A. Nguyen (15) and J. Ling (10) did all they could, but it was the Avg. quarterly defi cit that killed the Red n’ Yellow, as they Averaged just over 8 points a quarter & the Celts Averaged 17.5. Game 3 – Pistons 33, Sonics 32 Stranger games have happened dating back to old L.G. as once again a team has to start a game and fi nish with just four players and surprisingly No One fouled out. Led by M. Niboh (16), who helped his three other teammates to (GBL). At the time, the GBL was nine teams and as strong as it’s ever been — in all sports. GBL charter members Malden, Medford, Somerville, Everett, Revere and Arlington were playing alongside Cambridge and Waltham in the late 1980s. Basically, every game was a battle in every sport. Every team in the GBL was Division 1 North at the time and every team either qualifi ed for the state tournament or came within a whisker. In the GBL, it was marathon war in boys’ basketball, with a close, much-needed win, thankfully a 12-7 edge in the fi nal frame sealed it. The Sonics struggled during the game at hitting shots – did have a shot at the last second for the win but just missed as the buzzer sounded. Y. Jalal (11) and D. Philippe (10) were the bright points in the Sonics’ offense today. Next Week’s Games ALL games played @ The Ferryway School off Ferry St. 2nd fl oor Sat., Feb. 9 Kings Hawks Sun., Feb. 10 Kings Sonics Pistons Celtics Celtics Lakers Bullets Sonics Sixers Pistons On Instagram at MNBL1986 Also on Facebook Our access TV show is live every Thursday at 6 p.m. on Ch. 3 with Nester Dudley … you can live stream on ATRLive.com or subscribe to the YouTube page.          •   •   •          www.reverealuminumwindow.com each league team deep and strong. In 1989, Malden won the GBL crown with a 13-3 league mark and was 16-4 overall. That year's teams included solid players such as future Tornado Hall of Famer Michael Langston, 6-5 Spencer Peavey and 6-3 Richie Barker up front and guard Tommy Blanchard leading the backcourt. It was the second title in a row — back-to-back— as Malden had shared the crown with Cambridge in 1987-88, with the Tornados led by Carmine Cappuccio and deep roster. Malden treasured its GBL title that year and had bigger plans for the postseason, with one of the strongest teams in the area. Malden rolled through its fi rst two games as the #5 seed in a crowded (and loaded!) Division 1 North. The Tornados rolled through their fi rst two opponents and then ran into a Melrose team that was just as hot. Malden's higher aspirations were dashed on a buzzer-beating three-pointer by Mike Overlan in the midst of a packed, screaming Salem High School gym. Just two weeks after the fi - nal tourney game, head coach Sweeney announced he would not return after seven seasons at the helm. What a way to go, though, with back-to-back GBL crowns! Who knew that it would be the last ones and there would be a 30-year anniversary since the last crown. **** Congratulations to the New England Patriots on their sixth Super Bowl Championship! Can you believe that people, both kids and adults, actually called the 13-3 win over the "dull" and "boring". Not here - and most likely not with most "football people". Dull? Wow! What's dull about a running game-oriented off ense and a hard-hitting defense that holds a whole high-scoring off ense (by the Rams) hostage. That's just another function of how spoiled we've all become with this succession of world titles in multiple sports. It's not enough to win another Super Bowl title these days. It has to have entertainment value, i.e. pinball machine scoring to make the grade! NOT!

Page 8 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Annual “Frank Says Hi” Scholarship NightAnnual “Frank Says Hi” Scholarship Night The annual “Frank Says Hi” scholarship night was held recently at the Malden Irish-American Club in memory of Malden native Francis DeCandia. Monies raised will benefi t a scholarship fund to help collegebound students who have an interest in the Communications fi eld. DeCandia was a 22-year-old Suffolk University journalism student when he was diagnosed with CML, a rare form of leukemia, and he passed away in 2008 after a courageous two-year battle. For more information, visit FrankSaysHi.com. Katie Costa and Micaela Tobio, of the radio station WROR Street Team, greeted guests, as they walked in at Friday night’s Frank Says Hi fundraiser at the Irish-American Club. From left to right, Sister/President Stephanie Herrera; Mother/Secretary Marcie DeCandia; Best Friend/Vice President Jason Rossi; and Father/ Treasurer Frank DeCandia organized Friday’s event at the Irish-American Club. Pictured from left to right, Malden residents Lauren and Brooke, 18 months, Gillette; Saugus residents Katie and Kennedy, 4 months, Vona; and Kevin and Kaleigh, 2, Ciampa enjoy dancing with the babies during Friday’s Frank Says Hi fundraiser at the IrishAmerican Club. Pictured at left, Adriana Lomanno, 16, hopes to win a fl amingo pillow basket by Jenni Kelley while Brianna Brown, 15, at right, is eyeing the chocolate raffl e during Friday night’s Frank Says Hi fundraiser at the Irish-American Club. Malden Teen Enrichment Center staff and students: SABATINOINSURANCE AGENCY Call for a Quote 617-387-7466 Or email Rocco@sabatino-ins.com We cover: * Auto * Home * Boat * Renter * Condo * Life * Multi-Policy Discounts * Commercial 10% Discounts * Registry Service Also Available Brian DeCandia hopes to win puzzles and Amazon Echo candles for his nephew, Dominic, during Friday’s Frank Says Hi fundraiser at the Irish-American Club. On Friday night at the Irish-American Club, Patrick, Austin, 4 months, and Marina Hanlon came to support their late high school classmate and friend, Frank DeCandia, during a fundraiser in his memory. Ryan Burns, 15; Sheena LaPia-Pappas, 19; Sophia Polacke, 17; and Joao Ferreira, 17, enjoy snacks. Sophia said she supported the event, because she doesn’t want Frank’s memory to fade away over time. LaPiaPappas said the DeCandia family is wonderful and that she loves everything that they do. Pictured from left to right, Caitlin and Brian DeCandia; Kyle Hatem; and Revere resident Kristen DeCandia. http://www.sabatino-ins.com SABATINO 564 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 617-387-7466 Hours of Operation are: Mondays - Fridays 9am to 5pm Saturdays by appointment only During Friday’s fundraiser at the Irish-American Club, family friends Donna Reilly; Dana Brown; Steve Craven; Aunt Marie Brown; Elena Joyce; Pam Sutera; and Paul Joyce. Reilly, who has been attending since the inception, called the DeCandia family “generous and kind.”

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 9 Pictured from left to right, Daniel Gilligan, Malden Recreation Director Joseph Levine, Attorney Robert McCarthy and Malden School Committee Member Robert McCarthy, Jr. during Friday’s Frank Says Hi fundraiser. Pictured from left to right, Elena and Paul Joyce, Pam and Norm Sutera and Donna Reilly pray for Frank DeCandia, who passed away following his courageous battle with leukemia at 22 years old. Sister Stephanie Herrera said “Frank Says Hi” is a scholarship fund formed in memory of her brother, Francis, for students who are college-bound with an interest in the communications field. DeCandia was a Suffolk University student who was studying journalism when he was diagnosed with CML, a rare form of leukemia, and he fought a two-year battle against it. For more information, visit FrankSaysHi.com. Best friend Jason Rossi shared the story of how “Tell everyone I said hi” were Francis DeCandia’s fi nal words to him on the telephone shortly before he passed, explaining how the organization was started in his memory. Maureen Cranitch (left) and Lisa Evers (right) listen as Jason Rossi and Stephanie Herrera speak about why they award scholarships to Malden High School and Pope John XXIII High School students who plan to study communications at the college level. WE WORK FOR YOU! * Have your car repaired by     * An I-CAR GOLD CLASS SHOP              for                                 1605 North Shore Road, Revere * 781-284-1200 Visit us at: www.AtlasAutobody.com or call (781) 284-1200 to schedule your appointment today!

Page 10 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Malden Police/Fire Depts. Host VMalden Police/Fire Depts. Host Volleyballolleyball Tourney at MHS’ Finn Gymourney at MHS’ Finn Gym A Volleyball tournament was held on Thursday evening at the Salemwood School gym, featuring MHS students, Police, and Fire.The game gave students the opportunity to interact with local police and fi re while facing off in a friendly competition. Police, Fire, and High School students from Malden teamed up to play volleyball on Thursday evening at the Salemwood School. Members of the Malden Police force teamed up with high school students for a volleyball match. Harriet Shane Ge rochi represented Malden High School in the police and fire volleyball match on Thursday. The Malden Fire Department partnered with Malden High School Students for the volleyball game. (Advocate Photos by Katy Rogers) Gus Krustchewski of the Malden Police Department played in a volleyball match on Thursday evening at the Salemwood School gym.

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 11 Mayor Gary Christenson watched the game alongside Malden Recreation Director Joe Levine. Felipe Niero participated in a volleyball tournament with Malden police and fi re. Charles Washington of the Malden Fire Department played in a volleyball match on Thursday evening against Malden Police. Eric Provitola of the Malden Fire Department and Salvatore Paci of the Malden Police department faced off in a volleyball game at the Salemwood School. Charles Washington of the Malden Police Department and Eric Provitola of the Malden Fire Department faced off in a volleyball game at the Salemwood School. High School students participated in a friendly volleyball tournament with Malden police and fi re. Malden High School students teamed up with local police and fi re to compete in a friendly volleyball tournament on Thursday. Malden Police and Fire faced off in a friendly volleyball tournament on Thursday evening at the Salemwood School. Police and Fire teamed up with high school students in a volleyball tournament at the Salemwood School. Malden Police and Fire competed in a volleyball tournament with high school students on Thursday night.

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THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 13 Fall in Love with McKinnon’s QUALITY & SAVINGS! www.shopmckinnons.com wn - Family Pack Sale Dates: Friday, February 8 thru Thursday, February 14, 2019. Family Pack - Center Cut Family Pack - Bone In D BONELESS N BREAST Select BONELESS PORK CHOPS Family Pack - Bone In Y ROAST SPLIT CHICKEN BREAST DUCE SS y LL RS th ADOS 0 St. 479 McKinnon’s Own Honey Roasted TURKEY BREAST Red Bliss POTATO SALAD ERS PORTSMOUTH, NH Have a good weekend! SALEM, NH McKinnon’s Own Seasoned & Slow Roasted In Store! ROAST BEEF Wunderbar GERMAN BOLOGNA CHICKEN THIGHS & DRUMSTICKS Family Pack - USDA Select BONELESS RIB EYE STEAKS DELI McKinnon’s Own Pre-Sliced AMERICAN CHEESE Farmland DOMESTIC HAM

Page 14 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 NE Pats fans celebrate SuperNE Pats fans celebrate Super Bowl LIII victory at parade Bowl LIII victory at parade

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 15

Page 16 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra Winter Concert – Sun., Feb. 17 at Swampscott High School SNOW BLOWER SALES, SERVICE & REPAIRS Pickup/Delivery Available 781-289-6466 - Legal Notice - COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT THE PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT DEPARTMENT MIDDLESEX, ss Docket No. MI18P6434PO NOTICE OF GENERAL PROBATE PETITION In the matter of: Trisa Juanita Wooden To all other persons interested: A petition has been presented in the above-captioned matter praying that this Court enter an order that the Registrar of Boston, City of Boston, correct the birth record of Trisa Juanita Wooden. To wit, to change the name of the child from Trisa Juanita Wooden to Trista Juanita Wooden in accordance with M.G.L. Chapter 46 Section 13. IF YOU DESIRE TO OBJECT THERETO, YOU OR YOUR ATTORNEY MUST FILE A WRITTEN APPEARANCE IN SAID COURT AT MIDDLESEX PROBATE FAMILY AND TRIAL COURT, 208 CAMBRIDGE STREET, CAMBRIDGE, MA 02141, ON OR BEFORE TEN O’CLOCK IN THE FORENOON (10:00 a.m.) on February 22, 2019. Witness, Edward F. Donnelly, Jr. , Esquire First Justice of said Court at Cambridge Massachusetts, this 22nd day of January in the year of our Lord Two Thousand and Nineteen. TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE February 8, 2019 - LEGAL NOTICE - COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Middlesex Division 208 Cambridge Street Cambridge, MA 02141 (617) 768-5800 Docket No. MI19C0095CA In the matter of: Tyrone Anthony Thompson CITATION ON PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME A Petition to Change Name of Adult     Tyrone Anthony Thompson of Malden, MA requesting that the court enter a Decree changing their name to: Tyrone Anthony Bell. IMPORTANT NOTICE                 Middlesex Probate and Family Court before 10:00 a.m. on the return day of 03/01/2019. This is NOT                     WITNESS, Hon. Edward F. Donnelly, Jr., First Justice of this Court. Date: January 31, 2019 TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE February 8, 2019 PARKING | FROM PAGE 1 in the way of city street sweepers. In the past, the issue has been that residents were unaware of sweeping schedules, and there were no signs posted to remind them. The city has teamed up with MassCor, a vocational program run by the state’s Department of Corrections, to produce the street sweeping signs for $63,000. Earlier estimates for the 9,000 signs needed to cover the city came in at around $650,000. “The signs will have the parking rules for that street,” said Hogan, adding that whenever possible they will be attached to existing poles. “We hope to get as many up as we can before we start street sweeping,” he added. Hogan said that the focus of the Parking Department is not to generate revenue, but rather to improve the quality of life in the city. Nevertheless, parking has been very good to Malden. The city has been taking in $32,000 to $35,000 a month thanks to people feeding the new meters, which Hogan said have had an enormous impact on parking turnover. Councillor-at-Large Craig Spadafora agreed and said the meters led to a major change in downtown Malden. “[The meters] have helped merchants tremendously, and as we build out the square they will have even more of an impact,” said Spadafora. In addition to the meters, last year’s revenue from tickets, some that date back years, was $1.6 million. The projected revenue for 2019 is $2 million. “I was kind of surprised to fi nd out how important parking is to residents,” said Hogan. “It’s not all about the money; it’s about trying to deal with people’s problems.” Still, councillors, who often field parking questions and complaints from constituents, were thrilled with both the problem solving and the new revenue. As Councillor-at-Large Debbie DeMaria put it, “You not only built a parking department, you built a business for the city.” Music Director Robert Lehmann will conduct the North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra in its Winter Concert on Sunday, February 17 at 3 p.m. at Swampscott High School. April 13 07: The North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra will perform the Winter Concert of its 71st Dvořák, Hummel and Schumann. usic Director Robert Lehmann will conduct the North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra (NSPO) in its Winter Concert with a program highlighted by trumpeter Joseph Foley playing the Trumpet Concerto by Johann Nepomuk Hummel on Sunday, February 17 at 3 p.m. at Swampscott High School. Antonín Dvořák’s “Slavonic Dances” and Robert Schumann’s SymM Highlighted by Joseph Foley playing Trumpet Concerto by Johann Nepomuk Hummel phony No. 4 complete the program. Tickets are $30, $25 for seniors and students, and children 12 and under are admitted free. Tickets will be available at the door on the day of the concert and are available for advance purchase through NSPO’s website, www.nspo.org. Hummel’s short (under 20 minutes) but spirited concerto was composed in 1803, and it is well known for its pert rhythms and pleasant melodies. First written for trumpets in the “pre-valve” age, it’s wide range and infl ection and dancing quality has made it a popular staple of the classical repertoire. Soloist Joseph Foley is well known throughout New England as principal trumpet of both the Rhode Island Philharmonic and Portland (Maine) Symphony Orchestra. He has performed with the Boston Pops, the Boston Classical Orchestra and the Boston Landmarks Orchestra, and his recording “Nightsongs” (with Bonnie Anderson) earned critical praise. Robert Schumann’s Symphony No. 4 is a brilliant, if controversial, example of the composer’s work. While some have considered it to contain errors in orchestration, others have regarded it as daring and innovative. Regardless of historical commentary, the work has grown to be regarded as one of the great symphonies of all time. Leonard Bernstein recorded the work with the New York Philharmonic and praised its “image of Romantic Man, the Artist-God, escaping from the treacherous earth on the aerial currents of a masterpiece.” Schumann’s Fourth is today regarded as rising above the blinders and conventions of its time. Antonín Dvořák wrote the Slavonic Dances as a series of 16 orchestral pieces in 1878 and 1866. The NSPO will play Nos. 6, 7 and 8 of Opus 46. Dvorak was inspired to write the dances by the work of Johannes Brahms, whose Hungarian Dances were highly regarded. The North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra plays three subscription concerts at Swampscott High School. The 2018-2019 season marks NSPO’s 71st Anniversary. NSPO is supported in part by a grant from the Swampscott Cultural Council, a local agency which is supported by the Massachusetts Cultural Council, a state agency. For more information about the NSPO, visit the Orchestra’s website at www.nspo.org or on Facebook. Sen. Lewis announces February offi ce hours S tate Senator Jason Lewis will host his monthly open offi ce hours on Friday, February 15 from 10:00-11:00 a.m. at the Malden Senior Center (7 Washington St., Malden). All residents are encouraged to drop in to speak with Senator Lewis and raise any concerns that they would like. Those who are unable to attend should feel free to contact Senator Lewis’s offi ce at (617) 722-1206 to arrange a meeting. In addition, Senator Lewis will hold special offi ce hours at his Massachusetts State House offi ces on Tuesday, February 12 from 12:00-1:00 p.m. in Room 511B of the State House (24 Beacon St., Boston). This is a great opportunity for constituents who work in downtown Boston or are unable to attend the senator’s regularly scheduled offi ce hours. Lunch will be provided!

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 17 BUILDINGS | FROM PAGE 1 arguments in favor of dense development near transit, but when you take a step back and look at it, there are costs with that,” he said. Camell also said that limiting the growth and scope of multifamily developments was a hot topic among the voters he met during his 2017 campaign for his City Council seat. Ward 3 Councillor John Matheson, who along with Camell and O’Malley was a cosponsor of the proposal to cap buildings at seven stories or 75 feet, praised Murphy for seeing the plan to rein in development through to the end. “She did not give up, she was a tireless advocate for our residents,” he said. “The most important thing we can do is fi ght for our residents.” Melrose 200 announces trip to Twin River Casino T he Melrose 200 Club has scheduled a trip to Twin River Casino in Lincoln, R.I., on Tuesday, Feb. 26. The luxury motor coach will leave from the Levi Gould Senior Apartments at 200 West Foster St. in Melrose at 9 a.m. and from the Cochrane House at 80 Grove St. in Melrose at 9:15 a.m. The bus will leave the casino at 5 p.m. to return to Melrose. The cost per person is $35. This will cover the cost of the bus, a $7 lunch coupon at the casino and $10 in slots play. A certain number of seats must be filled, so we ask any of you who are interested to give Irene Thibeau a call at 781-665-5058 to reserve your space and make arrangements for payment one full week before the trip date, which is Tuesday, February 19. Why not plan on getting a family member or a good friend to get out of town for a day and enjoy a change of scenery, and maybe come home a winner! Movie Night at Malden Library J oin us for Movie Night on Wednesday, February 20, from 6:00-8:30 p.m. at the Malden Public Library. We will be showing the recent 2018 version of the film “A Star Is Born,” starring Lady Gaga, Bradley Cooper, Dave Chappelle and Sam Elliott. Jack (Cooper) is a musician who helps Ally (Lady Gaga), a young singer, become famous, even as alcoholism and age put his own career in a downward spiral. Rolling Stone writes, “Cooper and Gaga knock it out of the park. Their movie, one of the year’s very best, is a modern musical classic.” Mike LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle writes, “I just loved it. It’s a fi lm that combines an overall feeling of modernity and relevance with the glow of old-time glamour.” Rotten Tomatoes gives it a 90% approval rating. Rated R – 136 minutes. This fi lm is free, open to the public and accessible. Movie times are approximate. Please call the Malden Public Library at 781-324-0218 for more information. Looking for a home loan? WE ’RE HERE TO DO RIGHT BY YOU .         15 YEAR 30 YEAR .% RATE .% RATE     L                .% APR* .% APR* Learn more about our rates at EVERETTBANK . COM                                                                                                                     Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 BUYER2 Yu, Zhixiong SELLER1 Mcdowell, Shannon Mcdowell, Brendan Bily, Igor Huang, Xuefang Ellis, Andrew W Van, Houten T Lin, Chang B Liu, Shaoying Chen, Changpeng Eltume, Idevert Bender, Lisa A Hamel, Joseph Kavanagh, Jean M Gabriszeski, Jacob Gabriszeski, Danielle Dean, Roger P Chen, Zhongxing Eltume, Marie S Bender, Seth H Gingola, Cherie Johnson, Carl B Mackey, Patricia G Decoste Mcpate FT Mcpate, Diane B Dean, Aleta L Ba sta, Sylma L Ba sta, Paul R Oakbrook Notes T Rao, Bandaru S Ingemi, Joseph Mujica, Bernade e SELLER2 ADDRESS 100 Medford St 22 Perkins Ave 68 Regent Rd 25 Linwood St 37 Cherry St 74 Jacob St Soraghan-Ingemi, Mary 36 Henry St #B PRICE $ 765 000,00 $ 299 900,00 $ 314 000,00 $ 570 000,00 $ 540 000,00 $ 457 000,00 64-66 Brentwood St $ 25 000,00 $ 320 000,00 $ 595 000,00 14 Webster Pl #14 Malden

Page 18 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Advocate 1. On Feb. 8, 1910, what youth organization was founded? (Hint: BSA.) 2. What flower is most traditional for Valentine’s Day? 3. What screen actress starred in “Places in the Heart,” “Steel Magnolias” and “Norma Rae”? 4. Who wrote the “Little Old New York” newspaper column and went on to host “The Toast of the Town”? (Hint: that show was later named after him.) 5. In February 1999 whose 1968 Heisman Trophy was auctioned for $230,000? 6. The comic strip first called “Thimble Theater” featured the Oyl family and what sailor? 7. Which is nicknamed The Sooner State, Kansas or Oklahoma? 8. On Feb. 9, 1875, the Hoosac Tunnel had its inaugural train run between the town of Florida and what Berkshire County city? 9. On the 6th floor of what Washington, D.C., building would you find a basketball court called The Highest Court in the Land? 10. On Feb. 10, 1893, what multitalented performer was born? (Hint: Schnozzola.) 11. What reality show has the catchphrase “The tribe has spoken”? 12. In what Shirley Temple song would you find “the sunny beach of Peppermint Bay”? 13. Who had a big hit singing about burning love? 14. What has been called “love apple”? 15. How many chambers are in the human heart? 16. In which southern U.S. state is the International Swimming Hall of Fame Museum? 17. In the novel “A Study in Scarlet,” what detective and his sidekick meet? 18. What is measured in kelvins? 19. In which four intersecting U.S. states is the “Four Corners” region? 20. What Italian-American silent film star’s NYC funeral had about 100,000 fans lining the streets? Answers on page 20 - LEGAL NOTICE - COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Middlesex Probate and Family Court 208 Cambridge Street, Cambridge, MA 02141 Docket No. MI19P0427EA Estate of: John A. Verrengia Also known as: John Verrengia Date of Death: 12/12/2018 CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL ADJUDICATION To all interested persons: A petition for Formal Probate of Will with Appointment of Personal Representative     Joseph Cesario of Malden, MA requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. The Petitioner requests that: Joseph Cesario of Malden, MA be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve Without Surety on the bond in an unsupervised administration. IMPORTANT NOTICE You have the right to obtain a copy of the Petition from the Petitioner or at the Court. You have a right to object to             written appearance and objection at this Court before: 10:00 a.m. on the return day of 02/26/2019. This is NOT a hearing date, but a deadline by which you                                thirty (30) days of the return day, action may be taken without further notice to you. UNSUPERVISED ADMINISTRATION UNDER THE MASSACHUSETTS UNIFORM PROBATE CODE (MUPC) A Personal Representative appointed under the MUPC in          inventory or annual accounts with the Court. Persons interested in the estate are entitled to notice regarding the administration directly from the Personal Representative and may petition the Court in any matter relating to the estate, including the distribution of assets and expenses of administration. WITNESS, Hon. Edward F. Donnelly, Jr., First Justice of this Court. Date: January 29, 2019 TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE February 8, 2019 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 January 28-February 1. POST JOINT COMMITTEE ROLL CALLS ON WEBSITE (H 2021) House 47-101, rejected and Senate 39-0, approved a proposed joint rule that would require all joint committee roll call calls to be posted on the Legislature’s website. Current rules require committee votes to be kept in the offi ces of the committee and be available for public inspection upon reasonable notice and during regular offi ce hours. Committee roll calls show whether legislators on the committee voted to give a favorable or unfavorable report to bills before they go to the House or Senate fl oor for consideration. Supporters said this would simply give people quick and easy access to the committee votes of their legislators. They noted that under current rules, a person has to drive to Boston during regular business hours in order to obtain this information. Opponents offered no arguments. Beacon Hill Roll Call asked the offi ces of Speaker Bob DeLeo (D-Winthrop) and Rep. Bill Galvin (DCanton), chief author of the House rules, why they and most Democrats voted against this. Neither offi ce responded. (A “Yes” vote is for requiring that all joint committee votes be posted on the Legislature’s website. A “No” vote is against the requirement.) Rep. Paul Donato Rep. Steven Ultrino Sen. Jason Lewis No No Yes POST ALL HOUSE COMMITTEE ROLL CALLS ON WEBSITE (H 2019) House 44-113, rejected a proposed House rule that would amend a current House rule that requires all House committee roll calls to be posted on the Legislature’s website if the vote is held in person and recorded manually. The amendment would also require that the same posting mandate apply to House committee votes taken via e-mail or other electronic means. Current rules require these electronic committee votes to be kept in the offi ces of the committee and be available for public inspection upon reasonable notice and during regular offi ce hours. Committee roll calls show whether legislators on the committee voted to give a favorable or unfavorable report to bills before they go to the House fl oor for consideration. Supporters said this illogical loophole must be closed in order to assure all House committee roll calls are posted on the website. Opponents off ered no arguments. Beacon Hill Roll Call asked the offi ces of Speaker Bob DeLeo (D-Winthrop) and Rep. Bill Galvin (D-Canton), chief author of the House rules, why they and most Democrats voted against this. Neither offi ce responded. (A “Yes” vote is for requiring that all House committee votes be posted on the Legislature’s website. A “No” vote is against the requirement). Rep. Paul Donato Rep. Steven Ultrino No No ALLOW 72 HOURS TO READ LEGISLATION (H 2019) House 55-103, rejected a proposed House rule that would increase from 24 hours to 72 hours the amount of time that representatives must be given a bill to read and review before it is debated on the House fl oor. The 72-hour rule could be suspended for an emergency if waived by a two-thirds vote. Supporters said this will prevent bills from being rushed onto the House fl oor and voted upon without legislators having time to read them. They cited the uproar in the U.S. Congress several years ago, when members were not given time to read the 1,000-page health care bill. They noted the rule could be suspended by a two-thirds vote in case of an emergency. Opponents of the rule said it goes too far and that requiring 72-hour notice would make it very diffi cult for the Legislature to act during an emergency. They argued members usually are given suffi cient time to read bills and, in most cases, the bills have already received attention and press coverage. They said the proposed rule is well intentioned but unnecessary and may do harm. (A “Yes” vote is for the rule requiring 72-hour notice. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Paul Donato Rep. Steven Ultrino No No ALLOW HOUSE WORKERS TO FORM A UNION (H 2019) House 9-149, rejected a proposed House rule that would give employees of the House of Representatives the right to form and organize into a union and benefi t from collective bargaining. Supporters said currently the 480 House employees are prohibited from forming a union. They noted these hardworking, mostly young employees should have the same rights to form a union as do hundreds of thousands of other state workers. They noted there is no one to protect these workers when harassment and mistreatment issues arise. Some opponents said the workers could initiate and fight for a union if they wanted one. Others said the proposal should be fi led as a bill and have a public hearing and a very open process and not be rushed through with no transparency and adopted as a House rule. (A “Yes” vote is for the proposed rule allowing House employees to form a union. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Paul Donato Rep. Steven Ultrino No No CONFLICTS BETWEEN HOUSE SESSIONS AND COMMITTEE HEARINGS (H 2019) House 35-123, rejected a proposed House rule to reduce the scheduling confl icts between formal House sessions and committee hearings. Formal sessions are ones at which important legislation is often considered by the full House and sometimes includes roll call votes. Current rules prohibit committee hearings “insofar as practical” from being scheduled at the same time as formal sessions of the House. The proposed rule would prohibit committee hearings from being scheduled at the same time as formal sessions unless there is an emergency and the chair of the committee submits to the House a written description of the emergency. Supporters said the current rule is weak and vague. They argued that legislators shouldn’t have to choose between attending an important committee hearing and a key meeting of the full House. Opponents said committee hearings are scheduled well in advance in order to give citizens adequate notice to arrange their schedules to be there. They noted that if this proposed rule is implemented, the House will inconvenience the public when it reschedules a committee hearing to another day. They argued that current rules already allow some fl exibility and have been working well. (A “Yes” vote is for the proposed rule. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Paul Donato Rep. Steven Ultrino No No PUT AUDIT ONLINE (H 2019) House 35-123, rejected a proposed House rule that would require the House Clerk to post copies of the annual audit of the Legislature online. The current rule only requires that copies of the audit be “made available to the members and the general public upon request.” Supporters said the audit of the Legislature’s finances should be made available on the state’s website instead of requiring people to travel to Boston to get it. They argued this new rule would foster transparency. Amendment opponents said individual legislators can request a copy and place it on their own website. (A “Yes” vote is for requiring online posting. A “No” vote is against requiring it.) Rep. Paul Donato Rep. Steven Ultrino No No 2019) TERM LIMITS FOR SPEAKER (H House 43-113, voted against a proposed House rule that would prohibit any member from serving as speaker for more than eight consecutive years, with the exemption of current Speaker Bob DeLeo. The term limit was originally adopted by the House as part of a rules package that was approved in 2009 but it was repealed in 2015, thus allowing DeLeo to continue as speaker Speaker DeLeo was a champion of the 8-year limit when it was approved during his first year as speaker in January 2009. In 2015, he said that his position on term limits has “evolved” during his tenure as speaker. At that time, he said, “I wouldn’t say I’m going back on my word as much as the fact that over six years, rightly or wrongly, I feel I have learned in terms of what the importance is of doing away with the term limits we have in the rules.” DeLeo has now been speaker for 10 years and won re-election to the post in early January. Supporters said that lack of term limits breeds cynicism and mistrust among voters. They argued that term limits prevent anyone from becoming “Speaker for Life.” They noted that the indictments and convictions of the three prior speakers, Charlie Flaherty, Tom Finneran and Sal DiMasi, prove that too much power for too long is a problem. Some said that term limits will help facilitate turnover so that a wom

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 19 an can eventually become speaker. Opponents of term limits said the voters elect their representatives and the representatives, not some arbitrary term limit, should decide who leads the House. They said this restriction would make a speaker serving his fi nal two years a lame duck. They noted that it would reduce the speaker’s power in dealing with Gov. Charlie Baker and Senate President Karen Spilka. (A “Yes” vote is for the 8-year term limit. A “No” vote is against the limit.) Rep. Paul Donato Rep. Steven Ultrino No No EQUAL PAY FOR ALL LEGISLATORS (H 2019) House 5-152, rejected a proposed House rule that would require the House’s director of Human Resources and the Equal Employment Opportunity (EEO) Offi cer to develop a proposal by November 15, 2020 for the equitable compensation of all House members. Supporters said members should earn the same amount of money regardless of what leadership position they hold or what committee they chair. They noted the proposal is based on the pay structure for the U.S. Congress where only a few positions have higher salaries. They said that this pay equity will eliminate members siding with the speaker in order to get a plum committee assignment. Opponents said the speaker and representatives in the leadership and committee chairs have a much heavier work load and deserve a higher salary. They said this issue was settled in January 2017 when the Legislature overrode Gov. Baker’s veto of some legislative pay hikes. They noted the director of Human Resources and the EEO Offi cer could not legally adjust the base salary of a legislator because of a constitutional amendment that increases or decreases legislative salaries to the same rate as increases or decreases in the median household income for the commonwealth for the preceding twoyear period, as determined by the governor. (A “Yes” vote is for equal pay. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Paul Donato Rep. Steven Ultrino No No TELEVISE INFORMAL SENATE SESSIONS (S 9) Senate 39-0, approved a joint rule requiring the Joint Committee on Rules to study and issue a report on the feasibility of online broadcasting of informal sessions of the House and Senate in the same manner and format as formal sessions are currently broadcast. Currently informal sessions are not broadcast. Informal sessions are ones in which there are no roll call votes and everything is approved or rejected on an unrecorded voice vote. However, at an informal session, a single legislator can hold up consideration of a bill until the next formal session by doubting the presence of a quorum. A quorum is when 81 members of the House or 21 members of the Senate are present. Since only a handful of legislators attend these sessions, the session would be adjourned for lack of a quorum. Supporters said that some informal sessions are not the brief, quiet sessions that they used to be. They said major legislation is sometimes approved at informal sessions and the public should be able to watch these online. (A “Yes” vote is for the study.) Sen. Jason Lewis Yes CONFERENCE COMMITTEE REPORTS BY 5 P.M. (S 9) Senate 8-31, rejected a proposed Sen. Lewis shares 20192020 Legislative Agenda BOSTON – Last month State Senator Jason Lewis fi led dozens of bills for the 2019-2020 legislative session. “I’m excited to champion a bold legislative agenda for the 2019-2020 legislative session,” he said. “I fi led 98 bills that would advance equality, opportunity, justice, and sustainability for our communities and the entire Commonwealth. I’m also pleased to co-sponsor several hundred bills fi led by my Senate and House colleagues.” The bills Sen. Lewis fi led address many policy areas and issues, including shared prosperity, education and childcare, healthcare and wellness, a sustainable future, and social justice. To read more about individual bills, please visit the senator’s website, SenatorJasonLewis.com, send him an email at Jason.Lewis@masenate.gov, or contact his State House offi ce at (617) 722-1206. new joint rule requiring that legislators receive a copy of any conference committee version of a bill by 5 p.m. on the day prior to voting on the bill. Current rules set the deadline at 8 p.m. Both rules prohibit the Legislature from voting on the bill prior to 1 p.m. the following day. Supporters of the new rule said the 8 p.m. deadline gives members only 17 hours to read and understand what are often long and complicated bills. They argued the 5 p.m. deadline would give legislators three more hours to read the measure. Opponents of the new rule said the 8 p.m. deadline has worked well for several years. They noted the extra three hours between 5 p.m. and 8 p.m. is often when the staff completes the package of the report. (A “Yes” vote is for the 5 p.m. deadline. A “No” vote is against the 5 p.m. deadline and favors the current 8 p.m. one.) Sen. Jason Lewis No MATTERS ALLOWED AT INFORMAL SESSIONS (S 8) Senate 6-33, rejected a rule that would prohibit tax hikes from being considered at an informal session of the Senate. Informal sessions are ones in which there can be no roll call votes and everything is approved or rejected on an unrecorded voice vote. Supporters of the rule said it is unfair to allow tax hikes to be brought up at these lightly attended sessions often without informing members of the agenda. Opponents said the rule is unnecessary because any single member who shows up at a lightly attended informal session can doubt the presence of a quorum, and at which point the session would end because there is not a quorum. (A “Yes” vote is for prohibiting tax hikes from being brought up at informal sessions. A “No” vote is against the restriction.) Sen. Jason Lewis No SESSIONS BEYOND MIDNIGHT (S 8) Senate 6-33, rejected a rule requiring a unanimous vote in order for any Senate session to continue beyond midnight. Current law requires a two-thirds vote to go past midnight. Supporters said requiring unanimous consent will virtually put an end to post-midnight sessions. They argued it is unnecessary and irresponsible to work while legislators are exhausted and taxpayers are asleep. Opponents said the rule is undemocratic and will allow one legislator to end Senate debate and action. (A “Yes” vote is for requiring a unanimous vote to continue beHOW 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 fi led. 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 January 28-February 1, the House met for a total of nine hours and 12 minutes while the Senate met for a total of four hours and 31 minutes. Mon. January 28 House 11:02 a.m. to 11:06 a.m Senate 11:05 a.m. to 11 09 a.m. Tues. January 29 No House session No Senate session Wed. January 30 House 11:01 a.m. to 8:05 p.m. No Senate session Thurs. January 31 House 11:04 a.m. to 11:08 a.m. Senate 11:18 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. Fri. February 1 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com yond midnight. A “No” vote is against requiring it.) Sen. Jason Lewis No HARASSMENT PREVENTION TRAINING FOR REPRESENTATIVES State representatives of both parties attended a mandatory harassment training session last week. The session lasted slightly under an hour and went over the policy and procedures in place to address sexual harassment issues and allegations. It also outlined the resources available to an aggrieved party. “It was a helpful and informative introductory session to the new policies and procedures in place to deal with the variety of issues that sexual harassment presents,” said House Republican Minority Leader Brad Jones (R-North Reading.) “It will be the fi rst of many such training/educational sessions with future off erings designed to cover the entire legislative staff .” by Helping Seniors Extend Their Driving Years Dear Savvy Senior, What tips or resources can you recommend to help elderly seniors extend their driving years? My dad, who’s 82, is still a decent driver, but I worry about his safety going forward. Inquiring Daughter Dear Inquiring, With more than 40 million licensed drivers in the U.S. over the age of 65, there are lots of resources available today to help keep older drivers safe and behind the wheel longer. Here are some simple steps you can take to help keep your dad driving safely. Get his eyes checked: Because about 90 percent of the information necessary to drive is received through our eyes, getting your dad’s eyes checked every year to be sure his vision and eyewear is up to par is an important fi rst step. Check his meds: Does your dad take any medicine or combination of medicines that make him sleepy, lightheaded or loopy? If so, make a list of all his medications (prescription and over-the-counter) and dietary supplements, and take it to his doctor or pharmacist for a review. You can also get help with this online at RoadwiseRX.com. Evaluate his driving: To stay on top of any potential driving issues, you should take a ride with your dad from timeto-time watching for problem areas, such as: Does he drive at inappropriate speeds, tailgate or drift between lanes? Does he have diffi culty seeing, backing up or changing lanes? Does he react slowly, get confused easily or make poor driving decisions? For more tips, see the National Caregivers Library driving assessment checklist at SeniorDriverChecklist.org. If your dad needs a more thorough evaluation, you can turn to a driver rehabilitation specialist who’s trained to evaluate older drivers. This type of assessment typically costs between $100 and $200. To locate a professional in your area, visit AOTA.org/ older-driver or ADED.net. Take a refresher course: AAA and AARP both have older driver refresher courses that can help your dad tune-up his driving skills, and learn how to adjust for slower refl exes, weaker vision and other agerelated changes that affect driving. Taking a class may also earn him a discount on his auto insurance. To locate a class, contact your local AAA (AAA.com), or AARP (AARP.org/ drive, 888-227-7669). Most courses cost around $15 to $30 and can be taken in the classroom or online. Another good resource to look into is CarFit. This is a free assessment program that will help your dad adjust his vehicle for a better fi t, making it easier and safer to drive. CarFit events are held around the country in select locations. See Car-Fit.org to look for one near you. Make some adjustments: Recognizing your dad’s driving vulnerabilities and making small changes on when and where he drives can go a long way in helping keep him safe and driving longer. Adjustments may include not driving after dark or during rush hour traffi c, avoiding major highways or other busy roads, and not driving in poor weather conditions. You can fi nd more tips at AAA Senior Driving at SeniorDriving.AAA.com. And fi nally, when it gets to the point that your dad’s driving isn’t safe anymore and he needs to quit, The Hartford Financial Services Group and MIT AgeLab off ers two helpful resources. Go to TheHartford.com/lifetime – click on “Publications” on the menu bar – and download or order the “At the Crossroads” and/ or “We Need to Talk” guides. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior. org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma

Page 20 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 ~ Obituaries ~ REID, Mary E. (DiCarlo) O f Saugus, formerly of Malden, age 73, January 29. Loving wife of Thomas A. Reid, with whom she shared 48 years of marriage. Beloved mother of Daniel Reid & his wife Sarah of Waltham, Kevin Reid & his wife Maria of Charlotte, NC. Cherished grandmother of Sean, Jordan & Emilia. Dear sister of Deborah Small of Malden, Jack DiCarlo of Everett, Dennis DiCarlo of Stoneham & David DiCarlo of Lynn. Also survived by many nieces & nephews. Relatives & friends are invited to attend Visiting Hours in the BisbeePorcella Funeral Home, 549 Lincoln Ave., SAUGUS, on Friday, Feb. 1, 2019, 4-8 p.m. Funeral from the Funeral Home on Saturday, Feb. 2, 2019 at 9:30 a.m. followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Margaret’s Church, 431 Lincoln Ave., Saugus at 10:30 a.m. In lieu of fl owers, donations in Mary’s name may be made to Alzheimer’s Association of Massachusetts at alz.org. VOIGT, Earle G. O f Malden, Feb. 2, 2019. Beloved husband of the late Margaret “Peg” W. (Scott) Voigt. Devoted father of Andrea J. Voigt of Newburyport, Cheryl A. McKenzie and her husband Stewart of Medford and Bruce S. Voigt and his wife Kimberly of CA. Loving broth~ Home of the Week ~ Peabody....Perfectly located and maintained 7 room Colonial boasting 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, oversized, front-to-back                                                                                                                           $599,900         View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.       Advocate FROM PAGE 18 Answers 1. The Boy Scouts of America 2. Rose 3. Sally Field 4. Ed Sullivan 5. O. J. Simpson’s 6. Popeye 7. Oklahoma 8. North Adams 9. The U.S. Supreme Court Building 10. Jimmy Durante 11. “Survivor” 12. “The Good Ship Lollipop” 13. Elvis Presley 14. The tomato 15. Four 16. Florida (Ft. Lauderdale) 17. Sherlock Holmes and Dr. John Watson 18. Temperature 19. Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico and Utah 20. Rudolph Valentino’s er of Bobbi Treacy of Danvers and the late Dorothy Caluory. Cherished grandfather of Julie, Scottie, Dylan, Bryce, Jay, Timothy and great-grandfather of Dylan, Jayden, Tobi, Kynlee and Kayla. Earle was the loving boyfriend of Elvira Carlson of Reading. Late Army Veteran Korean Confl ict. Late Machinist General Electric, Everett for 38 years. Late Mason, Scottish Rites, Shriner with the Aleppo Shrine, of Wilmington. Contributions in Earle’s memory may be made to the, Aleppo Shrine Transportation Fund, 99 Fordham Rd., Wilmington, MA 01887-0578 HEALEY, Francis R. “Chuck” O f Malden, formerly of Medford, Feb. 3. Beloved husband of Kathleen (Porter) Healey. Devoted father of Kimberly Morris and husband Bruce of BilleriOBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 22

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THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 23 # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”     View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 LYNN /SAUGUS line Nicely updated & maintained 7 room Col, NEW granite                                       TEWKSBURY Young 6 room Townhouse located in desirable Bella Wood Complex,                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                           WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS! LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial. New windows, siding, new kitchen with quartz counters, stainless appliances, new cabinets. New hardwood flooring throughout house. New heat. Central AC. New maintenance free deck. .........$570,000 SAUGUS ~ Desirable 2 family. Each unit has 2 beds, updated kitchens and baths, vinyl siding, in-unit laundry, rear decks .......$499,000 SAUGUS ~ 2 family new to market! 4 bed, 2.5 bath, granite counters, SS appliances, newer gas heat/AC, prof landscaping, custom paint, new patio, 1 bed apt. .......................$739,000 38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 781-233-1401 SAUGUS ~ 4 bed, 2.5 bath ranch. Great location, gas heat, pool, 2 car under garage, hardwood flooring, central AC, irrigation system ....$565,000 Call Rhonda Combe For all your PEABODY ~ 3 bed, 3 bath, 1.5 bath ranch. Stainless appliances, granite counters, central AC, 2 car garage, professional landscaping, great location ....... $549,900 real estate needs!! 781-706-0842 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed, 1.5 bath colonial. Open concept 1st floor, 2 car garage, newer gas heat, roof and HW heater, prof landscaping....$439,900 SAUGUS ~ Completely rehabbed 2 family. New windows, roof, siding. 2 New kitchens, new bathrooms, new hardwood flooring, new HVAC, fresh paint. Granite counters, SS appliances. ..... $715,000 LAND FOR SALE SAUGUS ~ Recently renovated ranch. Kitchen, appliances, heat, AC, roof and vinyl siding all replaced in 2011.Fenced in yard, hot tub, storage shed. .....$384,900 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed ranch, open concept, stainless appliances, private dead end street, newer gas heat, hardwood flooring, 10k lot, garage ..............$435,000 SAUGUS ~ 4 bed colonial, hardwood, updated kitchen, farmers porch, vinyl siding, dead end street, newer roof and garage .............$489,900 SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!! Under Contract

Page 24 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS The Winter Market is also a good Sales Market! Sandy Juliano Broker/President Let us give you some reasons why you should not wait until spring to list your home! LISTED BY MARIA WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! CALL TODAY TO SET UP A PRIVATE SHOWING AT ANY OF OUR LISTINGS! DON’T FORGET TO ASK ABOUT BUYER AGENCY. IT IS THE BEST WAY TO ENSURE A SUCCESSFUL PURCHASE AND IT’S 100% FREE! LISTED BY DENISE LISTED BY SANDY OFFER ACCEPTED! NEW LISTING! 6 RUSSELL ST., EVERETT SINGLE FAMILY - $449,900 LISTED BY SANDY OFFER ACCEPTED! 33 FREEMAN AVE., EVERETT, MA SINGLE FAMILY - $360,000 LISTED BY NORMA 515 BROADWAY, MALDEN MA SINGLE FAMILY - $349,900 New! Commercial Property (photo withheld for         LISTED BY NORMA SOLD BY NORMA! 75 GLENDALE ST., EVERETT, MA SINGLE FAMILY - $389,900 Revere Rental! SOLD BY SANDY!         LISTED BY SANDY LISTED BY JOE & ROSEMARIE SOLD BY NORMA! 32 EVERETT ST., EVERETT, MA TWO FAMILY - $699,900 LISTED BY SANDY Two bedrooms with parking Available March 1 Call Maria for details SOLD BY SANDY! 29 REAR APPLETON ST., EVERETT TWO FAMILY - $499,900 SOLD BY JOE & ROSE!     SINGLE FAMILY - 510,000 SOLD BY SANDY! 47-49 SWAN ST., EVERETT TWO FAMILY - $699,900 Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Kathy Hang Ha -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent 617.544.6274

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