Maldden alld a Vol. 29, No. 11 den AADD -FREEBy Steve Freker S uperintendent John Oteri this week updated the families and staff of the Malden Public Schools on the district’s response and status due to the outbreak of the novel coronavirus (COVID-19). Supt. Oteri, in a letter emailed to all staff members and families throughout the district on Wednesday morning, acknowledged Governor Charlie Baker’s declaration of a state of emergency in Massachusetts and clarifying whether that move would result in any changes in operations for the Malden Public Schools. “As of now, the Governor’s declaration of a ‘state of emergency’ will not result in any immediate actions for the Malden Public Schools,” Supt. Oteri stated in the letter. Specifically, the Superintendent stressed there are no imminent plans to close the Malden schools due to COVID-19. “Our schools will remain open until further notice,” he stated in the letter to Malden families and school staff . Our 81st Year EDUCATION Next Classes DRIVER 1 Week Day Class April 20 2 Week Night Class March 16 CALL - ENROLL or Register Online 617-387-9121 HENRYSAUTOSCHOOL.COM AUTO SCHOOL E EVERETT A “Successful Key To Driving” Since 1938 Gift Certificates Available John Oteri Superintendent of Schools Supt. Oteri, on Wednesday, told The Advocate that monitoring COVID-19 and its potential impact on the Malden schools is of the highest priority. “The situation remains very fl uid,” he said. “We have continual contact with offi cials and agencies at the local, state and federal levels as we monitor the situation and take appropriate steps to ensure the health and safety of our students, families and staff .” The Malden Public Schools district is one of the largest in the greater Boston area with nearly 7,000 students in seven school buildings and close to 1,000 in Malden Schools Close Indefinitely – see page 16 CTE CAT AT www.advocatenews.net Published Every Friday Malden Supt. Oteri updates public school families and staff on COVID-19 response Acknowledges Governor’s declaration and stresses schools will remain open staff . As of Wednesday evening, no cases of COVID-19 had been reported in Malden. There was an announcement on Wednesday of a person testing positive for COVID-19 next door in Medford. In the update letter, Supt. Oteri outlined the lines of communication that have been and will continue to be in eff ect, including daily contact with the city’s Board of Health and Emergency Management Team. He stated the local schools “will continue to follow the guidance put forth by city, state (Mass. Dept. of Public Health-DPH) and federal (Center for Disease Control and Prevention-CDC) health experts.” The Superintendent noted the concerns of those with students in the Malden district and staff members. “We understand that families and staff have questions regarding the Coronavirus and how it may impact the Malden School Community,” he stated. “We stress that families need to be particularly vigilant in taking some general precautions to remain as healthy as possible. OTERI | SEE PAGE 9 read of Life, a Malden-based nonprof617-387-2200 A s the novel coronavirus expands, it reaches and constricts many aspects of everyday life, so Malden’s Emergency Management Department has been planning and preparing. Police Captain Glenn Cronin, the city’s emergency management director, was at this week’s City Council meeting to explain steps the city has in place to deal with COVID-19. “In Malden, we are still in a prevention mode,” said Cronin. “If and when we have confirmed cases, we would go into a containment mode.” Cronin said the city is prepared for quarantines, isolation and even mass vaccinations. A widespread outbreak in the city would trigger Malden’s participation in the Incident Command System, a national emergency management program that integrates equipment, communications and other resources in a common organizational structure. “It’s my opinion that we won’t reach that point, but we have to be prepared in case it does,” said Cronin. Public Health Director Chris Webb, who is also a member of the city’s Emergency Management Team, was also at the City Council meeting with some numbers and news. “In Malden, we’ve had 47 casChris Webb Public Health Director es in isolation since this started,” said Webb. “Of those, 36 have completed 14 days of isolation with no symptoms and no one has progressed to the disease.” Webb said there are 10 more residents in isolation, and none have experienced any symptoms. One additional case involving a resident who was symptomatic after returning from a trip to Japan was tested for the virus. “That doesn’t feel like it will be a case, but we are erring on the side of caution,” said Webb. Webb also announced that Communications Director Ron Cochran, another member of the Emergency Management Team, will be posting alerts on the city website with pertinent information about COVID-19. REVIEW | SEE PAGE 13 Bread of Life receives $10K donation from Winchester Co-op B it food distribution organization, has been awarded a $10,000 donation from Winchester Co-operative Bank for its capital campaign to build a new facility. Founded in 1980, Bread of Life is a one of the largest providers and distributors of food to at risk families in the communities north of Boston. In 2019, Bread of Life served one million meals to hungry, homeless or isolated families and individuals. Programs provided by Bread of Life include serving free evening meals four nights per week in Malden and offering food pantry services to families residing in 10 communities: Malden, Medford, Everett, Saugus, Stoneham, Wakefi eld, Melrose, Reading, North Reading and Winchester. Bread of Life also delivers food to senior citizens E Friday, March 13, 2020 City officials: Malden is prepared to manage COVID-19 By Barbara Taormina Winchester Co-operative Bank (WCB) Vice President-Residential Lending Coley Carden, Bread of Life Capital Campaign Chair Chris Chitouras, Bread of Life Executive Director Gabriella Snyder Stelmack, WCB Vice President-Commercial Lending Laurie Leahy and Bread of Life Development Director Patty Kelly. (Courtesy Photo) in public housing and to at risk teens and homeless families sheltered in local motels. Bread of Life is currently working on an “Under One Roof Campaign” to build a new facility where all services can be provided in one building: kitchen, food pantries and a resource multiservice community hall. As part of the building project, 14 units of permanent aff ordable studio apartments for formerly homeless individuals and veterans will be built, to be owned and operated by the nonprofi t Metro North Housing Corp. The Winchester Co-operative donation will benefi t the Under One Roof Campaign. In honor of the donation, part of the landscape design will be named the Winchester Co-operative Bank Greenscape. DONATE | SEE PAGE 16

Page 2 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Malden Catholic Mock Trial team advances to statewide Elite Eight O n March 1, the Mock Trial team at Malden Catholic High School (MC) won both of its playoff match-ups in the Mock Trial Tournament of the Massachusetts Bar Association (MBA) to advance to the statewide Elite Eight for the fourth time in seven years. In October, MBA delivered a case packet to over 130 high school mock trial teams that were divided into 32 regions for the preliminary round of trials in January. This year’s case involved a student claiming a suspension handed down by the student’s school violated the student’s constitutional rights to free speech and due process. On March 1, MC, along with the The Mock Trial team at Malden Catholic High School recently advanced to the Elite Eight round of the Massachusetts Bar Association’s Mock Trial Tournament. Photo Courtesy of Malden Catholic High School) other winners, advanced to the regional round, which was held at Clark University in Worchester. “This year’s team did not have a tremendous depth of mock trial experience, but they demonstrated an incredibly hard work ethic at all grade levels,” said MC Theology and AP Government Teacher Robert Gregory. “Our grueling scrimmage and preliminary trial schedule tested the students early, and I witnessed a hard-driven team that successfully overcame all of their initial challenges. Now, they are reaping the benefi ts.” The regional opponent pairings were determined when the students arrived at the event – along with which side of the case the team had to defend. In the tournament, Malden Catholic drew Tewksbury as an opponent, and in a coin toss, Tewksbury chose to defend the side of the plaintiff . Led by senior captain, Jake Morrow, MC presented a strong defense and emerged victorious. Malden Catholic then advanced to the Sweet Sixteen tournament round in the afternoon and went on to defeat Holbrook in another strongly contested trial where they presented the plaintiff side of the case. The team traveled to Boston on Thursday, March 12 (after press deadline) for the Elite Eight round of the tournament at the John Joseph Moakley United States Courthouse, where they are expected to compete against other top regional teams. Sen. Lewis releases statement on COVID -19 virus “ We are facing an unprecedented situation with the global spread of the COVID-19 virus and the many impacts it is having on our communities. This is undoubtedly a confusing and challenging time for all of us 505 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Tel: 617-387-1120 www.gkdental.com • Family Dentistry • Crowns • Bridges • Veneers/Lumineers • Dental Implants • All on 4 Dental Implants • Emergency Dentist • Kid Friendly Dentist • Root Canals • Dentures • Invisalign Braces • Snap On Smile • Teeth Whitening We are the smile care experts for your entire family to navigate, and we know that many of our neighbors, businesses and institutions are facing signifi cant disruption and hardship.” “For information about the virus and actions we all need to take, please continue to rely upon only trustworthy sources of information -- your local town or city officials and Board of Health, the Massachusetts Department of Public Health (DPH), and the federal Centers for Disease Control (CDC). 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Please rest assured that my office will continue providing constituent services and we remain focused on our work on the state budget, legislation, and important community projects.” “In addition to working closely with the House of Representatives and the Baker Administration, the Senate has also formed a Task Force to help us better understand and respond to the many impacts of this outbreak on our families, schools, municipalities, businesses, and other institutions. Please share with my offi ce issues and concerns that you or your organization may encounter as we continue to deal with this rapidly evolving situation. We will consider appropriate actions that our state government needs to take, including providing additional resources and legislative action.”

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Page 3 Malden School Committee approves general plan for Student Opportunity Act spending By Steve Freker S maller class sizes and more resources to address students’ social, emotional and physical health top the list of stakeholders’ responses solicited by the Malden Public Schools administration, which has been seeking to identify the district’s most pressing needs. Malden Superintendent John Oteri relayed this information in a presentation at the Malden School Committee on March 2. At that meeting, he detailed how he and his staff compiled a plan that must be submitted by April 1 to the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE) as a means of providing an overview of how the Malden schools intend on using funds being provided under the new, recently passed Student Opportunity Act (SOA). The details of the plan were briefl y discussed at the March 2 meeting. At a follow-up meeting, held Tuesday night at the Malden Senior Center, the School Committee voted unanimously to approve the plan drawn up by the school administration. “We feel very confi dent that all of the top four areas that were cited most frequently by our stakeholders as areas for improvement seem to be in line with what our central staff had identifi ed,” Supt. Oteri said Tuesday night, reiterating that the methods used to solicit responses were by hosting a town hall meeting, an online survey and general comments received in the central offi ce. “I’d like to thank the superintendent and his staff for the work they have put into this plan,” Ward 5 School Committee Member Adam Weldai said. “It was really well done and well laid out. It will enable the School Committee to take some concrete steps in planning spending throughout the budget process.” Mayor Gary Christenson, who serves as School Committee chairman, said, “the [plan] will be evolving as time goes on, when there is more discussion on the details.” As part of the SOA process as outlined in the bill – signed into eff ect by Gov. Charlie Baker – each school district receiving additional funding for the FY21 fiscal year, which begins July 1, must submit a general plan on how it intends to use those funds. State Senator Jason Lewis (D-Malden, Winchester) was one of the lead sponsors of the SOA bill. He is also chair of the legislature’s Joint Committee on Education. Malden is receiving approximately $2.1 million in additional school funding in Year One of the seven-year SOA funding cycle. According to state offi cials and other reports, the Malden Public Schools are expected to receive from $23-25 million over that seven-year period. Class size reduction, hiring more teachers top list For this year’s plan, Supt. Oteri said, Malden has identifi ed class size reduction; increasing funding for social, emotional and physical health; more resources for professional development to improve teachers’ training; and more funding and resources for college and career readiness programs. “A focus on the classroom is central to our mission,” Supt. Oteri stated in the report under the heading “Class Size Reduction through Additional Hires.” “As we work through the budget season, we will collaborate with the Parent Information Center (PIC) and principals to identify areas where class size exceeds recommended guidelines and will use SOA funds to add teachers to schools and classrooms most aff ected by large class size.” At the March 2 School Committee meeting, Supt. Oteri said that the SOA funding would alAUTOTECH 1989 SINCE Is your vehicle ready for the Spring Season?!! AC SPECIAL Recharge your vehicle's AC for the warm weather! Includes up to 1 LB. of Refrigerant* (*Most Vehicles/Some Restrictions May Apply) Only $69.95 DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! CASH FOR YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV! 2008 CADILLAC DTS Platinum Package, Loaded, Excellent Condition, Warranty, Only 83K Miles! LUXURY PRICED RIGHT! $7,995 Easy Financing Available! Loaded with Leather Interior, Moon Roof, Only 106K Miles, Warranty! PRICED TO SELL! $4,995 781-321-8841 1236 EasternAve • Malden EddiesAutotech.com We Pay Cash For Your Vehicle! 2011 MERCURY MILAN PREMIER low hiring additional teachers GENERAL PLAN | SEE PAGE 6

Page 4 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 8 Norwood St. Everett (617) 387-9810 Kitchen Hours: Mon-Thurs: 12-10pm Fri-Sat: 12-11pm Sunday: 1pm-10pm www.eight10barandgrille.com Rep. Ultrino reminds small businesses of options to save on health insurance through Health Connector for Business State’s small businesses can save money while offering flexible coverage options to their employees M Celebrate St. Paddy’s Day! Corned Beef & Cabbage Dinner Served All Day Tues., March 17 Where everyone’s Irish for a Day! Try our $12 LUNCH Menu - 16 ITEMS SABATINO INSURANCE 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 ALDEN – In advance of the busy April 1 health insurance renewal and sign-up date for small businesses, State Representative Steven Ultrino (D-Malden) is highlighting the benefits of using Health Connector for Business to access cost savings and provide health insurance choices to employees for businesses with 50 or fewer employees. Health Connector for Business, which is operated by the state health insurance exchange, empowers small employers in Massachusetts to provide employees high-quality, affordable coverage. With nine carriers and more than 50 plans available, small businesses can find the right plan for their company and their employees. In 2019, 460 small businesses decided to purchase employee health insurance through Health Connector for Business, as overall enrollment in the program increased by nearly one-third. As in the Health Connector’s individual market, new participants are motivated by costs and are gravitating to plans that have premiums up to 20 percent less than other plans, despite offering similar benefits. Businesses entering the platform in 2019 are also attracted to the flexibility offered employees, with most new groups offering employees the option of picking their own plan to best meet their needs. Additional cost savings are T he Malden Public Library needs your stories and photos to fill in gaps in the history of Malden. Did your grandparents work at Boston or Converse Rubber Shoe companies? Where did your parents work? What were your summer jobs? Collect your photos of working life in Malden and with your Steven Ultrino State Representative available to employers with 25 or fewer employees who choose to participate in the Health Connector for Business’s ConnectWell Program, an exclusive premium rebate wellness program saving employers up to 15 percent on premiums paid if employees complete simple wellness tasks. “We know that small employers in the Commonwealth struggle to offer affordable health insurance coverage options to their employees, and I am excited to see the cost savings that Health Connector for Business brings to small businesses through comparison shopping, while still providing plan options from all the state’s leading carriers,” said Representative Ultrino. “Offering health insurance benefits is a critical tool in recruiting and retaining valuable employees, and something that many employers feel is the right thing to do for their employees. Health Connector for Business empowers small businesses permission, we will scan them carefully and return to you in original condition on the spot. We will then meet and gather our stories. We might have a little fun turning some of these photocopies into works of art with a little watercolor and cut paper. Photos and stories will be selected for an exhibit at the to reduce costs on their health insurance while still providing quality benefits.” For small businesses seeking help with the plan selection and enrollment process, Health Connector for Business can connect small employers with no-fee, certified brokers. Health Connector for Business currently works with over 300 trained and certified brokers across the state and provides certification training for brokers interested in offering their clients access to the unique options available through the Health Connector for Business platform. The Health Connector for Business accepts new group enrollments throughout the year, and interested employers should contact the Health Connector for Business roughly a month in advance of their preferred enrollment date to begin the enrollment process. About Health Connector for Business Health Connector for Business is part of the Massachusetts Health Connector, the state’s health insurance exchange. Along with more than 8,000 participants in Health Connector for Business, nearly 300,000 individuals and families get their health insurance through the Health Connector. Health Connector for Business can be found online at MAhealthconnector.org/business. Malden Library calling for historical stories and photos Malden Public Library in June. Join us at one or both of two free sessions at the library with Malden artist/storyteller Sharon Santillo. The first session will be on March 23 at 6 p.m. and the second session will be on March 25 at 10:30 a.m. Register by calling the at Library at 781324-0218. 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 Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Page 5 “Malden: Today, Tomorrow and Yesterday…” Greg Lucey named B.R.L. Commish By Peter F. Levine Y ou meet the nicest people at Stop & Shop on Charles Street! During a recent stop in for a Dunkin’ dark roast and my monthly supply of Ellio’s Pizza, I encountered a few of Malden’s best and brightest. To backslide just a bit – a wise man once taught me the key to maximize the Ellio’s experience. Recently back from his college days at Worcester State future City Clerk Greg Lucey advised if you add additional mozzarella cheese to the frozen slab – while not exactly Highland Café pie – at three in the morning it will taste just as good as the Highland! Insert great big smiley face. First person I see as I start walking the aisles is Virginia Ruane’s daughter Janice. I adore Janice and her tall husband Rick. Janice quietly goes about her business and does so much for the children of Malden. For that we are grateful. Her husband Rick, that’s another story. A Malden guy until the 9th grade at Beebe in 1971, he took himself and his immense basketball talent to Medford High and tortured his little friends from Malden whenever he and his stacked Medford High teams played us. All is forgiven since. Rick married well and came back home. When he did get home, I scooped him up and made him part of the “Twin Towers” along with Mark wrap it up and move along. Insert smiley face. Greg and Marie are in my “Malden: Today, Tomorrow, and Yesterday Hall of Fame.” MALDEN: TODAY | SEE PAGE 22 dine drink gather enjo Friday, March 13 at 9 PM TB12 Boston Marathon Fundraiser SIERRA Live music featuring The Yankee Village area – current site of Stop & Shop on Charles Street – First Congregational Church steeple in background. (Photo courtesy of Facebook) “Bunza” Burns on all my great hoop teams in the strong Malden Men’s Recreational Hoop League. What can I say about Janice’s mom Virginia that hasn’t already been said? Her columns are a must read with Maldonians eager for the next wonderful Virginia Ruane reminiscent. Janice and I chatted for a while – she mentioned that she has a picture of those basketball glory days hanging in her offi ce at the Forestdale School. We all had short shorts on and a few of us had no shirts on. Must have been quite a while ago. Insert another smiley face. On a side note, my late friend Jimmy Damiano would chide me whenever Virginia’s article would appear. He’d say, “Peter, if you could only write like Virginia Ruane you would be worth reading!” On a very recent Saturday afternoon I spied City Clerk Greg Lucey and his wife Marie leisurely walking the aisles, Marty following closely behind. The cart Greg pushed contained cans of Pastene Kitchen Ready Ground Peeled Tomatoes, ziti rigatoni, chicken cutlets and more. A sure sign that Greg and Adam would be feasting once again on another epic Sunday dinner. Luce and I agreed that opening day is a sure sign that spring is near and wondered how, back in the day, we could have gone to so many Fenway openers, many of them in 30-degree weather! We also talked about his dad (former Mayor) Ed still loving local print media, $2,300 studio apartments in Malden and the recent death of our close friend Jimmy Damiano, Marie giving Luce the (well-rehearsed) high sign to Friday, March 20 at 9 PM BRIAN MAES BAND WILDFIRE Saturday, March 21 at 9 PM FUNBUCKET With 43 CHURCH STREET Friday, March 27 The Nation's #1 U2 Tribute Experience With: Mary Beth Maes & Coolidge Park JOSHUA TREE TANGERINE Party with the Party Band! Saturday, March 28 at 9 PM with 80'S REUNION BAND Saturday, April 4 at 9 PM LIVIN' ON A BAD NAME y Saturday, March 14 at 9 PM Celebrate St. Paddy's Day! Bon Jovi Tribute Sensation! 221 Newbury Street, Danvers For Tickets call (978) 774-7270 or www.breakawaydanvers.com Everett's Newest Real Estate Office Commercial Sales and Leasing Residential Home Sales Real Estate Consulting Apartment Rentals Real Estate Auctions Business Brokerage Personal Property Appraisals Mass Licensed Auctioneer 560 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 | 617-512-5712 | sam@broadwayRE.com ADRIANA RESNICK DOMENICA RIGGIO SAM RESNICK

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The Friends and the Salemwood Community are also appealing what they believe is a misclassifi cation of the site. The state’s Wetlands Protection Act requires that wetland resource areas be identified and delineated and that work done to those areas follow performance standards. Although the resource area at the park was originally described as “bordering vegetated wetland,” it has since been classifi ed as “an isolated fi eld subject to fl ooding” and an “isolated vegetated wetland.” In a letter to MassDEP Northeast Regional Director Eric Worrall, the Friends and the Salemwood Community say the city is trying to circumvent the law SKATING CENTER www.Roller-World.com | 781-231-1111 ATM on site Sunday Located Adjacent to Rite Aid Pharmacy in Saugus Plaza, South Bound Route 1 MBTA Bus Route 429 FREE WI-FI - 2 WIDE SCREEN TV’S FULLY AIR CONDITIONED WINTER SKATING SCHEDULE ATTENTION! 12-8 p.m. $7.50 Monday Private Parties Tuesday School & PTO GROUPS 7:30-10:30 p.m. Adult Night 18+ only $8.50 Wednesday Private Parties Thursday Private Parties 3-11 p.m. $7.50 Friday Saturday Admission after 6 p.m. $8.50 12-11 p.m. $7.50 Admission after 6 p.m. $8.50 Skates included in price/Blades $3 Bowling Alleys, 2 snack bars, video games. Ice cream shop, 2 skating floors (group rates call ahead) Private parties every day. School Vacation Weeks 12-8 p.m. Admission $7.50 Win a trip for 2 to Las Vegas Bellagio Hotel Jet Blue Air 5 days / 4 nights Your school PTO can raffle the trip to make substantial money for your group. Call for details. BIRTHDAY PARTIES $11.50/Person, min. of 10 kids. Price includes Adm. + Roller Skates. Cake, soda, paper goods, 20 tokens for birthday person plus 100 Redemption Tickets and a gift from Roller World in one of our private BP Rooms. and sidestep regulatory hurdles by misclassifying the resource area by claiming it is not associated with any naturally occurring wetland, river stream or body of water. “This is the wrong classifi cation because we have suffi cient evidence from various historical and government documents that there used to be a marsh at the site adjacent to the naturally occurring brook on the south side of the property,” the group explained in their letter. The Friends and the Salemwood Community believe the Conservation Commission should have issued an order of conditions prohibiting any work at the park until and unless the city fi les a new Notice of Intent that recognizes the naturally occurring bordering vegetated wetland and meets the performance standards that pertain to that resource. Late last month, the Conservation Commission issued three conditions for the synthetic turf fi eld, which is part of the larger Roosevelt Park Improvement Project. The Commission ordered the city to use organic infi ll for the fi eld and to perform regular inspections of the catch basins during construction. The Commission also ordered the city to post signs at the fi eld that will keep Malden in compliance with the artifi cial turf warranty. In their letter to Worrall, the Friends and the Salemwood Community argue that the Conservation Commissions conditions do not meet performance GENERAL PLAN | FROM PAGE 3 and would prevent any layoff s. Supt. Oteri outlined in his report that spending and resources for additional social, emotional and physical health support would come after “a strategic examination of current staff - ing and critical needs in this area [and] we can carve out a plan to augment existing resources in a way that is equitable across the district.” As for additional funding for professional development for teachers, the Superintendent noted that there is at present “modest funding.” He stated, “An increase in the budget for professional learning will ensure that teachers have access to current training and remain up to date in the latest, research-based practices. Access to a robust array of training opportunities has a direct impact on the students our educators serve.” College and Career Readiness will be enhanced standards for an isolated fi eld subject to fl ooding, particularly as they relate to the adverse effect on private and public water supplies and the adverse eff ect on the area’s capability to prevent ground water pollution. “The design of the artifi cial turf fi eld will increase the amount of untreated storm water being directed into the Saugus Branch Brook culvert,” they wrote. They also said the runoff will contain hazardous elements and chemicals from the artifi - cial turf, including lead, crystalline silica cadmium, fungicides, pesticides, fl ame retardant, microbiocides, fabric softener, PFAS (per- and polyfl uoroalkyl substances) and plastics. As for the conditions, the group contends the Conservation Commission’s requirement to use organic infi ll for the fi eld is misguided. “The city’s preferred infi ll, Brockfi ll, does not disclose the ingredients list. U.S. Patents for the product list many chemicals that are not organic compound,” they told Worrall. The Friends and the Salemwood Community also point out that the condition that requires signs with rules that would keep the artificial turf field in compliance with the manufacturer’s warranty reveals the commission’s primary concern is protecting the turf, not the wetland. “We implore you to issue a superseding order of conditions prohibiting the installation of an artifi cial turf fi eld,” they wrote at the end of their letter to Worrall. The fourth area of concentration planned to be addressed with new SOA funding at present is College and Career Readiness, where it is proposed to use funds to buy additional curriculum materials and use funds to increase students’ access to post-secondary planning. “We need a renewable cycle for these materials that would enhance our approach to this extremely important area,” Supt. Oteri said, adding that it would be an all-district push, with grade-appropriate support materials. “In our ever-changing economy we have to educate our students to prepare them for careers in today’s working world, on whatever path they need to get there. It may or may not involve college for our students and we acknowledge that fact.” Supt. Oteri said he would keep the School Committee members informed of the SOA timeline for submissions and that he expects plenty of discussion of detailed spending plans during the upcoming FY21 school budget process. 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THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Page 7 The awakening of the spring season past. I think it would be a nice idea to bring them back, and Fellsmere Pond is such a lovely place. Enjoy this time of the year. It is a time fi lled with blossoming spring fl owers and warmer air that is slowly rising and so comforting. It is such a good time to By Virginia Ruane think spring is a happy time of the year for just about everyone including me. I have wonderful memories of this time of the year. It was this time of the year when my mother and I would go out shopping for our new spring hat. Hats were very fashionable at the time. My mother’s favorite store was Gordon’s. I would take her there, and I would check out the hats, but they were too conservative for me. I would go across the street to a store called Sparks. Sparks was a store that sold a great variety of women’s clothing, including hats. I found one there that was just right for me and the price was right. Today, hats are almost a thing of the past. Women no longer have to wear a hat to church. In those days, when you went to Boston on the train, you alI Virginia Ruane and her mother wearing one of her “classic spring hats” (Courtesy Photo) Start Your Weekend at the Marina Dance Party! ways wore a hat and don’t forget to wear your white gloves, especially in the spring and summer. As a young woman, I would go to Boston to look for a job. I would get all “dolled” up with my hat and gloves ready to meet a prospective employer. Now, I often wonder what the young women wear today when they go to Boston to apply for a job. A little advice to all the young girls is “Don’t wear dungarees or sneakers.” By the way, I always got the job I applied for. I think the white gloves won them over. In the old days, in early spring, my husband and I would take a ride up Route I, going toward New Hampshire and look for the budding trees and the early fl owers. It was a beautiful scene to witness. Then we would fi nd a nice restaurant at which to have dinner. A Perfect Spring Day! In Malden, we have a very special picnic area at Fellsmere Pond. Many residents had a Maypole Party, and all the children got out their spring jackets and pretty spring dresses and, of course, their Easter Baskets. The baskets were filled with small candy bars, which the children would give to the small children and adults in the crowd. We don’t seem to have those parties like we did in the BEAU GILBERT Saturday, March 14 at 9 PM Dance to the Hits from House to Techno DJ LOGIK Friday, March 13 at 9 PM MONDAY'S SHUCK! $1.00 Oysters Book your next Function with us! Free Parking • Water Views Call 781-629-3798 SUNDAY BRUNCH BUFFET Only $19.95 / 11am-2pm Featuring Al Whitney Jazz Band BOOK YOUR NEXT FUNCTION WITH US * GIFT CARDS THE RIGHT HOME FOR YOUR HOME LOAN. MASS BAY MORTGAGES Apply at massbaycu.org or at our South Boston branch. Great, Competitive Rates Easy! We Keep Your Loan Servicing massbaycu.org (617) 269-2700 South Boston – Everett – Quincy – Seaport NMLS ID #615913 Federally insured by NCUA EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY AMPLE FREE www.marinaatthewharf.com 543 North Shore Rd. Revere 781-629-3798 PARKING AMAZING WATER VIEWS Enjoy the Acoustic Stylings of enjoy life. Thank you, dear Lord, for this beautiful season! HAPPY SPRING TO All! —Virginia Ruane is a lifelong Malden resident. Send suggestions and comments to virginiaruane@aol.com. We Now Offer For Your Eating Pleasure Purchase or Refinance Super-Easy Application “UBER EATS” Convenient Delivery Service Bianchi’s Pizza and Renzo’s Full Menu To Go ~ Renzo’s Entertainment Schedule ~ Wednesday: DJ George * Thursday: Joey Canzano * Friday: Smokin Joe Saturday: Bill Pezzulo * Sunday, 3:30 p.m. : DJ George Entertainment Wed. Thru Sat. 7:30 p.m. 381 Revere Beach Blvd., Revere 781-284-5600

Page 8 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 House unanimously passes legislation to improve municipal public health services Helps coordinate public health services, including disease control, emergency preparedness B OSTON – On February 26, State Representative Paul J. Donato (D-Medford, Malden) along with his colleagues in the House of Representatives unanimously passed legislation to strengthen local and regional public health services across Massachusetts. The legislation, An Act relative to strengthening the local and regional public health system, supports collaboration between local boards of health and neighboring municipal public health departments to deliver high-quality and efficient public health services, such as disease control, emergency preparedness, restaurant inspection, sanitary code enforcement Sen. Lewis leads hearing on education funding, municipal aid Paul J. Donato State Representative and suicide prevention and substance use disorder outreach. “With the threat of a global virus outbreak on our doorstep, I’m proud that DONATO | SEE PAGE 11 By Barbara Taormina M ore teachers, social emotional and physical health programs and professional development for teachers are on the list of priorities the school district plans to pursue with new state funding through the On March 6, State Senator Jason Lewis (center) chaired a hearing of the Legislature’s Joint Committee on Ways and Means on state education funding and municipal aid. Because these hearings are an important part of the process of developing the state budget for the upcoming Fiscal Year 2021, they are held around the state each spring, and Lewis hosted the March 6 hearing in Malden. The state budget will be fi nalized later this spring. (Courtesy Photo) Oteri presents priorities for increase in state aid Students Opportunity Act. Last fall, state lawmakers passed the legislation which overhauled the funding formula for educational aid to better serve students in need of more support. The Student Opportunity Act will channel roughly $1.4 billion in additional educational aid to school districts throughout the state over the next seven years, and Malden is anticipating and additional $2 million this year. The Department of EleRIGHT BY YOU RIGHT BY YOU BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT JOE BONO owner of THE BERRY TAVERN, AL DENTE, BENEVENTO’S, AND BENCOTTO OVER 20 YEARS OF BANKING WITH EVERETT BANK “I can be myself and they can be themselves. Regular people doing business the right way.” mentary and Secondary Education requires school districts to submit their priorities and plans for the additional funding by April 1.Malden’s School Committee met this week to review the district’s list of priorities and goals. The list was developed with input gathered in forums, a public meeting and an online survey which the committee has reopened to allow more school families and residents to weigh in on how the additional funding should be deployed. The survey will be available on the Malden Public Schools website through March 15. Superintendent John Oteri presented four categories that stakeholders identified as areas that the district should target for investment. Reducing class sizes byhiring additional teachers topped the list. “We want to recoup and VISIT US TO TALK ABOUT HOW WE CAN DO RIGHT BY YOUR BUSINES S 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT MA 02149 | 61 7 . 38 7 . 1 1 10 7 7 1 SALEM ST, LYNNFIELD, MA 01940 | 78 1 . 7 7 6 . 4444 Member FDIC Member SIF EVERETTBANK . COM rebuild from previous years,” said Oteri adding that the new funding will add teachers to schools and classrooms hit hardest by large class sizes. Increasing services to support social emotional and physical health of students was also on the list. The administration plans to assess student needs and staffing for these services and develop a plan to bolster resources throughout the district. “Professional development is an ongoing concern,” said Oteri adding that the district has a relatively small budget for training for teachers and staff. Oteri said that dedicating new funds to expand professional development opportunities would keep Malden educators up to date on the best practices in their field and, at the same time, demonstrate the district’s commitment to its teachers. The district’s fourth priority is college and career readiness which would begin with a regular review of curriculum to ensure that Malden teachers and students have high-quality resources and materials aligned to state standards. The administration also plans to increase access to Naviance, an online program that helps students better understand their interests and strengths in order to plan for life after high school. The DESE also requires the administration to identify students in specific subgroups who wi l l benefit from the district’s plans for the new funding and to include targets and outcomes that will measure the district’s success.

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Page 9 New trash plan provides options By Barbara Taormina C ity councillors reviewed a revised plan to improve Malden’s trash collection and recycling program this week, and they think you’re going to like it. The new approach gives residents a choice between continuing to use the blue PayAs-You-Throw bags or switching to a city-issued barrel with a $75 special trash tag that can be filled with trash tied up in any bag they choose. “It’s a great compromise,” said Parking Department Director Ron Hogan. “If you don’t want to change, don’t change; keep buying the bags.” The city originally proposed eliminating the blue bags and replacing them with 64-gallon trash barrel and a 32-gallon recycling barrel that would cost residents a $10 monthly fee tacked on to their water bills. But some residents had concerns about hauling the big barrels out to the curb while others, who barely fill one blue bag a week, felt they would be overcharged under that system. Under the new plan, the city will provide all households with a 32-gallon covered trash toter and a 32-gallon covered recycling toter at no cost. Residents can use the barrels for trash in blue Pay-As-You-Throw bags, or if they purchase the tags, trash can be packed in any bags. HoOTERI | FROM PAGE 1 “We also continue to take precautions in our schools with extra cleaning and making sure hand sanitizer is available,” he added. At the recent March Malden School Committee meeting, Supt. Oteri told the members that the district’s custodial staff has been taking extra time to clean doorknobs and other touchpoints on a daily basis before school begins and also at other times during the school day. The Superintendent urged all families and staff to try and prevent the spread of respiratory diseases and illnesses, such as COVID-19 and the flu, by taking the following precautions: zWash your hands frequently with soap and water for at least 20 seconds zAvoid touching your eyes, nose and mouth zAvoid sharing drinking glasses, cups, eating utensils, dishes, towels or other items zAvoid close contact with people who are sick, as much as possible zStay home when you are sick zCover your mouth when you cough gan said the new plan would get blue bags off the sidewalks, and the covered toters would prevent trash and recycling from blowing through neighborhoods. Households that generate more than 32 gallons of trash a week can buy a second barrel from the city at cost – and either purchase an additional $75 tag, which will have a unique number and bar code to identify where it belongs – or use it for trash in blue bags. Residents can also use their own barrels for blue-bagged trash. As part of the new program, the city will move to single-stream recycling, which means all glass, plastic and paper can go into the new covered toters. “The proposal comes with some costs,” explained Hogan. The City’s trash hauler, JRM, will charge $200,000 a year for the switch to single-stream recycling, and $50,000 a year for the additional work involved in curbside collection. The city also plans to spend $552,000 for 16,000 trash barrels, $552,000 for 16,000 recycling toters and $128,000 to have them delivered throughout the city. However, the city will also be eligible for a $300,000 Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection grant for the barrels and a $200,000 grant for the recycling toters, which brings the Also, the letter stated, families should contact the school nurse if they are unsure whether a child should attend school or stay home. A student with a fever should remain home for at least 24 hours after the fever has resolved without use of medication. For more information and updates, visit the Malden Health Department’s website at https://www.cityofmalden. org/706/2019-Novel-Coronavirus. Also, Supt. Oteri said it is possible to use the following link to view valuable information on the Malden Public Schools’ website (maldenps.org) regarding the Coronavirus and that updated information is added when it becomes available: https://maldenps.org/information/resources/health-services/coronavirus-information/ On the website the information is also translated in the following languages: Spanish, Portuguese, Arabic, Vietnamese and Haitian Creole. Supt. Oteri reiterated that if there are any changes in the course of action taken by Malden Public Schools then families and staff will be notified immediately. cost down to $732,000. The city will pay that bill with a five-year loan or annual payments of $160,000 a year. Although some councillors raised concerns about the costs and suggested that residents pay for their barrels, Councillor-at-Large Craig Spadafora said this proposal will require a small increase in city spending for an essential service that affects every resident in the city. However, councillors agreed with Councillor-at-Large Stephen Winslow to review the financing after the first year. Councillors voted to schedule a public meeting to present the plan to the community and to begin crafting a new solid waste disposal ordinance. “The program is fantastic,” said Ward 2 Councillor Paul Condon. “I never thought it would happen. There’s an option for everyone.” B BUONFIGLIO FUNERAL HOME BUONFIGLIO FUNERAL HOME INVITES YOU TO A FREE INFORMATION SEMINAR ON FUNERAL COSTS, CREMATION AND PRE-PLANNING Thursday, March 19, 2020 at 11 AM and 6 PM Held at Buonfiglio Funeral Home 128 Revere Street, Revere, MA 02151 R.S.V.P. by March 13, 2020 at 781-284-3376 Seating Is Limited & Refreshments Will Be Served “Providing compassionate, quality service and counseling to the families we serve before, during and after their time of need”

Page 10 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 “Carrefour/Crossroads” to be displayed in MATV Gallery C ome to the multifaceted reception for the current exhibit in the MATV Gallery, “Carrefour/ Crossroads” on Wednesday, March 18, from 6:30–8:30 p.m. This exhibition highlights photographs that offer an introspective and artful lens to people and scenes from everyday life in Haiti paired with the artist’s abstract creations. Born in Port-Au-Prince, Haiti, Nic Hyacinthe lives and works in the Boston area as a filmmaker, photographer and painter. Passionate about photography early on, Hyacinthe studied film production and photography at Emerson College. He draws inspiration from various sources and disciplines and creates at the intersection of culture, landscapes and mediums. “I have a lifelong passion for creative expression, artistic integrity and visual meditation,” said Hyacinthe. “My art relies on my experience as a Haitian immigrant who lived a significant portion of his life in America. My life’s converging of languages, cultures, landscapes, politics and mediums have afforded me with a vast panorama of sources for inspiration and innovation. I am gifted with the ability and opportunity to produce bold images and compelling narratives that challenge viewers to discover the unexplored and delight in the beauty of our shared experiences. It is my wish that my art adds not only charm into one’s life, but that it creates a dialogue for our potential as a collective human race.” At the March 18 reception, attendees can view the artwork, enjoy a Haitian-themed buffet (that can serve as a light supper) and take part in a discussion with the artist, who will also screen his short fi lm “Homesick,” an atmospheric meditation on life in Haiti that reveals a beauty rarely portrayed in the news. Please RSVP for the free reception on Eventbrite. (Search MATV Gallery or Nicolas Hyacinthe.) The MATV Gallery is located at MATV (soon to be UMA – Urban Media Arts) at 145 Pleasant St. in Malden. Exhibit hours are Monday– Thursday, 10 a.m.–9 p.m.; Friday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m.; and Saturday, 10 a.m.–2 p.m. The venue is handicapped accessible and the exhibit runs through April 24. For more information, visit matv.org/gallery. Malden Library announces next movie night Ginny Lecaroz, Owner Saugus, MA 339-206-1970 missgspetsittingservice@gmail.com Fully insured Fully certied J oin us on Wednesday, March 25, from 6:00-8:30 p.m. at the Malden Public Library’s second fi lm screening for the 2020 Malden Reads book selection, “Fahrenheit 451” by Ray Bradbury. We will be showing the 1966 François Truff aut fi lm “Fahrenheit 451” based on the book. A discussion of “Fahrenheit 451” will follow the movie. ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS - 1st AD - Gracious and nicely maintained 9 rm CE Colonial boasting 4 bdrms, 3½ baths, custom kitchen (2018) with quartz counters & center island stainless appliances, double oven, wine cooler, subway backsplash, ct flooring, dining area w/ slider to deck, formal diningrm, livingrm, 1st flr familyrm w/gas fireplace, hardwood on 1st flr, convenient 1st flr laundry, master suite w/ walk-in closet & private bath w/whirlpool tub & double sink, impressive finished lower level offers custom wet bar, oversized familyrm/ playrm, pavers patio, irrigation system, cen air & cen vac, security system, newly painted exterior (2019), nicely located in Bellevue Heights! MINT! w/gas Offered at $889,900 335 Central Street, Saugus, MA 01906 (781) 233-7300 View the interior of this home right on your smartphone. 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When Montag meets Clarisse, a young schoolteacher, he begins to question everything he’s ever known. Movie times are approximate. This fi lm is free, open to the public and accessible. Not rated – 113 minutes. Please call the Malden Public Library at 781-3240218 for more information. ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ Public Notice Licensing Board City of Malden Notice is hereby given that a Public Hearing will be held before the Licensing Board for the City of Malden at 800 Eastern Avenue, Malden, MA on the 24th day of March, 2020 at 6:30 p.m. regarding the application of Gary, Inc. D/B/A Robinson News for a Section 15 license to sell all alcoholic beverages as a Package Store at 1556 Eastern Avenue, Malden, Massachusetts. All interested parties will be given an opportunity to be heard. Lee A. Kinnon, Chairman Andrew Zeiberg, Member Spring!

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Page 11 DONATO | FROM PAGE 8 the House took action today to help communities across the Commonwealth protect the health and safety of their residents,” said House Speaker Robert A. DeLeo (D-Winthrop). “Thank you to Vice Chair Garlick and Representative Kane for their diligence and focus on this issue.” “I fully support this legislation,” said Representative Donato. “It will help each resident have access to public health services that they need.” “The House has voted unanimously to strengthen local health departments through training and resources, and to create regional synergy with other health departments,” said Representative Denise Garlick, who is Vice Chair of the House Committee on Ways and Means (D-Needham). “Public health departments in our 351 communities deal with issues seen and unseen, from water quality and effective sanitation to substance use disorders and suicide prevention. These are the concerns that affect quality of life in Massachusetts. This bill is vitally important and timely given current concerns over emergency preparedness with infectious diseases, such as EEE and COVID-19.” Specifically, the legislation seeks to strengthen local public health in three ways: • Establishes the State Action for Public Health Excellence (SAPHE) program: a competitive grant program that provides funding to public health departments to increase sharing of services across municipalities, to strengthen service delivery capabilities and to improve system accountability and data reporting. • Ensures the local public health workforce has access to training: Provides boards of health officials and staff with free educational and training opportunities four times annually in regions across the state. • Sets new statewide public health standards: The Department of Public Health will develop a set of minimum standards for foundational public health services to improve the quality of and create uniformity within the public health services of the Commonwealth. As a first step, last year the House committed to $500,000 in the Fiscal Year 2021 budget to fund new and expanded shared service programs in Metrowest, North Shore and Western Massachusetts communities. The legislation builds on the work of the Special Commission on Local and Regional Public Health, a 25-member body of public health and municipal experts established in 2016. The commission released a 2019 report identifying ways for municipalities to overcome barriers and provide quality public health services to residents in Massachusetts. The report found that of the 105 towns with fewer than 5,000 residents, 78 percent lacked fulltime staff and that more than half had no health inspector. The report also found inconsistencies in training and credentials of local health department staff members and a lack of consistent data reporting across communities. On February 27 the Senate referred the bill to its Committee on Ways and Means. KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION REMINDER Malden Public Schools Parent Information Center 529 Salem Street (781-397-7271) The Malden Public Schools' Parent Information Center would like to remind parents that the 2020-2021 kindergarten registration is now in progress. Families who have not received a kindergarten registration application packet may pick one up the Parent Information Center or at any elementary school. For kindergarten registration, children must be born between September 1, 2014, and August 31, 2015. Parents/guardians must complete and provide the following information to the Parent Information Center: 1) All Forms in the Registration Packet Completed and Signed 2) Proof of Age (Birth Certificate) or Passport 3) Most Current Immunizations and Physical Exam 5) Individual Education Plan (IEP), if applicable 4) Proof of Residency: Gas or Electric Bill in Parent or Legal Guardian's name, or Landlord Affidavit from the Parent Information Center 6) Copy of a Photo ID of Parent/Guardian Please note that any one document that is not received will delay the child's school assignment. WE WORK FOR YOU! * Have your car repaired by Real Manufacturer Certiified Technicians * An I-CAR GOLD CLASS SHOP Highest Certificate in the Repair Industry * Premier Insurance Co. Collision Repair Shop for Geico, Liberty Mutual, Metlife, Progressive and more! * Over 30 Years of putting families back on the Road Safe & Fast! * ATLAS Stands Behind All Repairs with a Limited Lifetime Warranty 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 12 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Gavin Foundation and MOA collaborating in development and operation of Bridge Recovery Center Info session on March 23 T he Gavin Foundation, a nonprofit agency providing comprehensive community-based substance abuse education, prevention and treatment, in collaboration with Malden Overcoming Addiction (MOA), announced on March 10 that it will be developing and operating the Bridge Recovery Center (BRC) at 239 Commercial St. in Malden. Part of MOA’s mission is to connect the community with additional support and recovery services. BRC will provide peer recovery in a safe and supportive environment, through skill-building and guidance that allows peers to support each other’s recovery efforts. BRC will use Cambridge Health Alliance (CHA) for outpatient clinical services, Cataldo Ambulance for Narcan training, ABCD for food serBeacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen WHAT IS MASSTERLIST? More than 21,500 people, from movers and shakers to political junkies and interested citizens, start their morning with a FREE COPY of MASSterList! MASSterList is a daily ensemble of news and commentary about the Legislature, Politics, Media and Judiciary of Massachusetts drawn from major news organizations as well as specialized publications selected by widely acclaimed and highly experienced editor Jay Fitzgerald. Jay introduces each article in his own clever and never-boring inimitable way. MASSterlist will be emailed to you FREE every Monday through Friday morning and will give you a leg up on what’s happening on Beacon Hill, in the blood sport of Bay State politics, in newsrooms across the state and the nation, and in the state’s court system. For more information and to get your free subscription go to: www.massterlist.com/subscribe THE HOUSE AND SENATE. Beacon Hill Roll Call records votes of local representatives from the week of March 2-6. There were no roll calls in the Senate last week. ESTIMATED $18 BILLION IN TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS (H 4506) House 150-1, approved and sent to the Senate an estimated $18 billion bond bill authorizing spending on transportation projects and infrastructure over the next ten years. Provisions include $5.6 billion for federal highway system projects, $1.75 billion for the design, construction and repair of non-federally aided roadway and bridge projects and another $1.25 billion for construction, resurfacing and improvements of bridges and approaches. The bill also increases Chapter 90 funding to cities and towns for road and bridge repairs from $200 million to $300 million. The package is a bond bill under which the funding would be borrowed by the state through the sale of bonds. The package includes earmarks for hundreds of millions of dollars for hundreds of projects in legislators’ districts across the state — many of which will never be funded. The Baker administration is required to adhere to the state’s annual bond borrowing cap and ultimately decides which projects are affordable and actually get funded. Sometimes a legislator will immediately tout the inclusion of local projects in these types pf bond bills, especially in an election year to show he or she “brought home the bacon.” But be warned that none of the projects in this package have yet been funded and most will end up never being funded because of the borrowing cap and the power of the governor's office to pick which projects actually get the green light. “The House’s transportation funding package is an important step forward in fixing the commonwealth’s transportation crisis,” said Chris Dempsey, Director of the Transportation for Massachusetts coalition. “We applaud vices, housing assistance, fuel assistance and job training, Business Solutions Unplugged for computer classes, 3MG Boston for media workshops, the YMCA for health and wellness, and Seven Mile Road Church for spiritual well-being. A study published in the Journal of Substance Abuse Treatment (2016) found that peer-to-peer recovery is beneficial. The Peer-to-Peer Recovery Model has proven to be very effective in helping people stay sober and continue on their recovery path. This model, which will be used at BRC, uses a participatory process that is an established decision-making process, where peer volunteers initiate, design, create, implement and evaluate BRC activities and policies. These activities are designed for and by people in recovery, are culturally relevant and also responHouse members for taking a balanced approach to addressing transportation needs and ensuring that statewide investments will improve daily commutes in every city and town. We’ve dug ourselves a big hole and this bill is an important step to help us climb out.” “The transportation bond bill was an earmarked-filled document which is being treated as one Democratic chairman noted, as “Monopoly money,” said Rep. Marc Lombardo (R-Billerica), the lone opponent of the measure. “Massachusetts already has the largest per capita debt in the nation and some of the highest cost per highway mile in the nation. We need to do better.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Paul Donato Yes Rep. Steven Ultrino Yes ESTIMATED $522 MILLION TO $600 MILLION TAX HIKE FOR TRANSPORTATION (H 4508) House 113-40, approved and sent to the Senate an estimated $522 million to $600 million tax hike package to fund improvements to the state’s transportation system. Hikes include a 5 cents-per-gallon increase in the motor vehicle gas excise tax; a 9 cents-per-gallon increase in the diesel fuel tax; an increase in the aviation fuel tax from 5 percent of the average price per gallon to 7.5 percent of the average price per gallon; elimination of the sales tax exemption on vehicle purchases for traditional rental car companies; replacing the current flat $456 minimum corporate excise tax with a nine-tiered sliding scale ranging from $456 if the corporation’s total sales are less than $1 million to $150,000 if the corporation’s sales total $1 billion; and increasing the 20 cents-pertrip flat fee to $1.20 for each non-shared Uber and Lyft ride and $2.20 for every luxury ride. The bill includes language aimed at preventing Uber and Lyft from passing those hikes directly onto riders. “We applaud the House for recognizing the importance of providing much needed transportation resources for the state,” said John Pourbaix, Executive Director of the Construction Industries of Massachusetts. “With the passage of the Transportation Revenue Bill, the House has acted in a way to better position Massachusetts to undertake the much-needed improvements in our substandard roads and bridges, our underperforming transit system, our overcrowded interchanges and choke points, and our critical local infrastructure.” “Massachusetts consistently squanders over 300 percent more than the national average for its annual highway maintenance, most dramatically in administrative costs,” said Chip Ford, executive director of Citizens for Limited Taxation. “Over the past few years the state has been raking in billions in revenue surpluses, aka over-taxation, and when the Millionaire’s Tax is approved as expected it will add two billion more a year to that. But the standard assertion is that more, more, always more is needed for transportation. Spending review, reform and cost-cutting is rare at best in Massachusetts,” he added, “but imposition of ever higher taxes is just as reliably perpetual.” “The legislation passed by the House today puts Massachusetts on the road to both a better statewide transportation system, and a more equitable approach to transportation sive to community needs. The Gavin Foundation has been providing recovery support services since 1962. Gavin’s Devine Recovery Center adheres to the Peerto-Peer Recovery Model and was established following a Substance Abuse Mental Health Service Administration grant in 2011. MOA has operated since 2016 and has built a community of approximately 100 members who are active in supporting its mission. Representatives from the Gavin Foundation and MOA will be on hand for an informational session on Monday, March 23 from 6:308:00 p.m. at the Beebe School (401 Pleasant St., Malden) for the community to learn about the peer-topeer model, what the program will involve and what resources will be offered. funding,” said Andrew Farnitano, spokesman for Raise Up Massachusetts. “Corporate taxes are an essential part of this revenue package, and we are glad the House rejected pressure from corporate lobbyists to remove the tiered corporate minimum tax from the bill. Large corporations make massive profits by using our transportation infrastructure to move their goods and customers and they must pay their share to help fund transportation improvements.” “Regressive tax schemes, like Speaker DeLeo’s tax hike to the state’s gasoline and diesel tax, hit the middle class and the working poor the hardest,” said Massachusetts Fiscal Alliance spokesman Paul Craney. “The gas tax hike will come out of the earnings of the hard-working taxpayers who rely on their vehicle to get to work, run errands and operate a business. Instead of looking at how to spend taxpayer’s money more wisely, Speaker DeLeo added an additional cost onto the backs of the state’s already very generous taxpayers.” “It has become clearer by the day that the need for more transportation revenue is real and it is immediate,” said Rep. Aaron Michlewitz, chair of the House Ways and Means Committee, during the floor debate. “Whether your constituents come from a district that is considered urban or rural or anything in between, it is undeniable that our transportation system is not meeting the needs that our citizens expect and deserve.” “I listen to the people,” said Rep. Marc Lombardo (R-Billerica). “I can tell you no one is calling my office saying pass the gas tax. The opposite is true. I am hearing from families who don’t want their budgets stretched. I am hearing from soccer moms who bring their children to activities. I am hearing from seniors who live on a fixed income. Like me, they believe that Beacon Hill needs to reform spending, not increase taxes.” (A “Yes” vote is for the tax hikes. A “No” vote is against them.) Rep. Paul Donato Yes Rep. Steven Ultrino Yes NO TAX HIKES IF MILLIONAIRE’S TAX IS APPROVED (H 4508) House 36-118, rejected an amendment that would repeal all the tax increases, except the one on Lyft and Uber, if the proposed Millionaire’s Tax ballot question is approved by Massachusetts voters in November of 2022. The tax, estimated to raise up to $2 billion per year, would allow a graduated income tax in Massachusetts and impose an additional 4 percent income tax, in addition to the current flat 5.1 percent tax, on taxpayers’ earnings of more than $1 million. Language in the amendment requires that “subject to appropriation” the revenue will go to fund quality public education, affordable public colleges and universities and for the repair and maintenance of roads, bridges and public transportation. “Speaker DeLeo has said repeatedly that the transportation finance bill is a ‘bridge’ to the Millionaire’s Tax, which is projected to generate $2 billion in new revenues for education and transportation,” said Rep. Brad Jones (R-North Reading), the sponsor of the amendment. “If the money from the ballot question is really going to be spent on transportation, then I think it’s only fair the tax increases contained in this bill be sunset once those new revenues start coming in.” Mystic Valley Elder Services’ Spring for Independence theater event – April 4 M ystic Valley Elder Services’ Spring for Independence theater event for 2020 will be a special performance of tribute band The Cast of Beatlemania on Saturday, April 4 at 6:30 p.m. at the Greater Boston Stage Company in Stoneham. Experience The Beatles – live – as The Cast of Beatlemania channels John, Paul, George and Ringo in a note-for-note performance that has thrilled audiences of all ages across the country and around the world. This show traces the musical journey of the Fab Four from their humble Amendment opponents said the House should not tie the hands of future legislatures by tying the current tax hike package to the Millionaire’s Tax. They noted the two are separate proposals and noted the Millionaire’s Tax is not even guaranteed to be on the 2022 ballot. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Paul Donato No Rep. Steven Ultrino No STUDY/DELAY TAX HIKES (H 4508) House 35-119, rejected an amendment that would indefinitely delay the implementation of the tax hikes until Gov. Charlie Baker’s Office of Administration and Finance and the Department of Revenue furnish a study of the taxes’ impact on the state’s economy and on cities and towns. The study would include an analysis of the impact on taxpayers of varying income levels, current practices of other states and any anticipated changes in employment and ancillary economic activity resulting from the tax increases. “This study language is identical to what the Democratic leadership has used many times in the past to block Republican-sponsored amendments during floor debate,” said Rep. Brad Jones (R-North Reading), the amendment’s sponsor. “I say what’s good for the goose is good for the gander. Collectively, these tax increases will cost the state’s taxpayers and employers more than $600 million, which is reason enough to conduct a study of the long-term implications of these tax proposals before they’re implemented.” Opponents of the study said it is craftily worded to simply kill the tax hikes. They noted the study is assigned to the Baker administration which is opposed to many of these tax hikes and is unlikely to ever conduct the study. (A “Yes” vote is for the study. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Paul DonatoNo Rep. Steven Ultrino No STRIKE THE INCREASE IN MINIMUM CORPORATION TAX (H 4508) House 35-119, rejected an amendment that would strike a section of the bill that would replace the current flat $456 minimum corporate excise tax with a nine-tiered sliding scale ranging from $456 if the corporation’s total sales are less than $1 million to $150,000 if the corporation’s sales total $1 billion. “The proposed changes to the corporate minimum excise tax would put Massachusetts employers at a competitive disadvantage, hurt job growth and make it even more difficult to attract new businesses to the state,” said the amendment’s sponsor Rep. Liz Poirier (R-North Attleboro). “The advocates who are pushing for this new tax structure haven’t taken into consideration online retail sales tax collections, combined reporting and other major business tax policy changes that have been implemented over the last decade.” Supporters of the new tiering system said this sliding scale protects small businesses but also makes sure that large companies pay their share into the state’s transportation system. (The roll call was on striking the increase. Therefore a “Yes” vote is AGAINST the increase in the current $456 minimum corporate tax. A “No” vote is FOR the increase.) Rep. Paul Donato No beginnings at The Cavern Club to The British Invasion and The Ed Sullivan Show, through the iconic music of the Sgt. Pepper Era to Abbey Road. Sponsorships and tickets are now available. Tickets cost $75 each and sponsorship levels range from $100 to $20,000. Please contact Robert Guthrie at 781-388-4822 or rguthrie@mves.org or visit www.mves.org for more information. Proceeds benefit Mystic Valley Elder Services’ programs that keep older adults independent and living in their homes. Rep. Steven Ultrino No EXEMPT CITIES AND TOWNS FROM GAS TAX (H 4508) House 36-118, rejected an amendment that would exempt cities and towns’ vehicle fuel purchases from the state’s gas tax. Some state agencies are currently either exempt from the gas tax or receive a rebate, including regional transportation authorities, the MBTA, the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority and Massport. “Municipal budgets are already under an enormous strain, and this exemption would help to ease the financial burden on cities and towns by freeing up resources they can allocate to support essential municipal services,” said Rep. Brad Jones (R-North Reading), the amendment’s sponsor. Opponents of the exemption said it would result in a loss of tax revenue and weakens the bill. They noted that cities and towns will be benefiting from all the tax hikes, including the gas tax. They argued Chapter 90 funds for maintenance and repair of local roads and bridges will also increase by 50 percent. (A “Yes” vote is for the exemption. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Paul Donato No Rep. Steven Ultrino No 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 March 2-6, the House met for a total of 19 hours and 39 minutes while the Senate met for a total of 24 minutes. MON. MARCH 2 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:20 a.m. Senate 11:11 a.m. to 11:24 a.m. TUES. MARCH 3 No House session No Senate session WED. MARCH 4 House 11:58 a.m. to 8:29 p.m. No Senate session THURS. MARCH 5 House 12:04 p.m. to 10:55 p.m. Senate 11:19 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. FRI. MARCH 6 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@ beaconhillrollcall.com

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Page 13 CITY OFFICIALS | FROM PAGE 1 Tuesday’s alert let residents know Gov. Charlie Baker declared a state of emergency in Massachusetts. Wednesday’s alert hit closer to home. “With an increase of Coronavirus cases recently reported state-wide combined with members being a part of a susceptible age group, and out of an abundance of caution, our Senior Center is ceasing all activities for its members until further notice,” reads the post. Ward 5 Councillor Barbara Murphy asked what type of outreach the city has been doing to ensure older residents, particularly those who live in senior housing, have the information they need to protect themselves from the virus. Webb said flyers are being handing out, and signs with information about the virus are being posted in senior housing facilities. “Most seniors are taking the right track with social distancing and staying home,” added Webb. Cronin said that as the director of emergency management, it’s his responsibility to keep things running. “My job is to keep the community safe and healthy by maintaining primary services, such as police, fire, the DPW, just to name a few,” he said. “These involve the basic services one would expect to receive even in the face of a crisis.” Cronin said that each mission-critical department in the city has a line of succession that guarantees someone will always be in charge. “The purpose is to ensure the essential functions of city government continue on unhindered,” he said. Cronin also said department heads with look at their department and determine if staff can and should work from home. Councillor-at-Large Craig Spadafora asked what would happen if the virus infected the fire station. Cronin said the key part of that potential scenario is prevention. “They prepare themselves before they go into something with that possibility in mind,” he said. Cronin said if the virus took hold in the police station, the department would have to limit their services. “There are certain calls we wouldn’t respond to,” he said. “Of course, we would always respond to crime calls and to anyone who needed help.” With the virus moving so quickly, the Emergency Management Team is continually reviewing different management approaches. We can’t predict the path of COVID-19 here in Malden, but we have trained for it, and we are prepared for it,” said Cronin. I Mayor’s book discussion and Skype event – March 19 f you’ve read or have been reading “Fahrenheit 451” by Ray Bradbury, come discuss the book selection at a special event on Thursday, March 19, from 6:30-8:00 p.m. at the Malden Public Library. The first half hour will be a group discussion with The Carson Center for the Performing Arts in Kentucky – via Skype. This is another community reading “Fahrenheit 451” as part of their 2020 National Endowment for the Arts (NEA) Big Read. Stay for the book discussion at 7:00 led by Mayor Gary Christenson. Light refreshments will be served. Please RSVP to maldenreads@gmail.com. Hope to see you there! On March 19, join Mayor Gary Christenson for a discussion of “Fahrenheit 451” and a Skype discussion with a Kentucky community. (Courtesy Photo) Free course to be held March–April for family caregivers supporting loved ones with Alzheimer’s or dementia f you are a family caregiver working to support the needs of a loved one with Alzheimer’s disease or other form of dementia, there is now help! Mystic Valley Elder Services will be holding its free, six-session course The Savvy Caregiver Program at Mystic Valley Elder Services (300 Commercial St., #19, Malden) on Thursdays I from March 26 through April 30, from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. for family and friends who are active caregivers. The Program will provide you with the information, skills and support you need to provide top-quality care to the person you love while taking care of yourself. As a caregiver, you deserve to be confident that you’re making your loved one’s life better. Don’t let anxiety define your life; you deserve to feel competent and skilled. Don’t spend your days questioning your own ability to provide care. The program will provide you with essential information and resources: • Understand the impact of dementia on your loved one and on you. • Learn skills for managing daily life without burning yourself out. • Take control of your time and set goals for yourself and your household. • Grow into a stronger communicator. • Strengthen your family’s resources and resilience. Registration is free but required. To register or for more information, please call Kathy Learned at 781-388-2350. With advanced notice, Mystic Valley Elder Services can help connect you with a trained companion to stay with your loved one while you attend the workshops. $600 H2226_191016_032735_M UHCSCO_191016_032735 to buy approved health items. Now available at Walmart. Are you 65 or older and have MassHealth and Original Medicare? Call today. 1-844-866-2944, TTY 711 Benefits and features vary by plan. Limitations and exclusions apply. UnitedHealthcare SCO is a Coordinated Care plan with a Medicare contract and a contract with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts Medicaid program. Enrollment in the plan depends on the plan’s contract renewal with Medicare. This plan is a voluntary program that is available to anyone 65 and older who qualifies for MassHealth Standard and Original Medicare. If you have MassHealth Standard, but you do not qualify for Original Medicare, you may still be eligible to enroll in our MassHealth Senior Care Option plan and receive all of your MassHealth benefits through our SCO program. CST27301C Health & Wellness Products Card Jane Doe 9999 9999 9999 99999

Page 14 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 ~ The Malden Sports Wire ~ Former Malden High standouts off to solid collegiate baseball season starts By Steve Freker M any former Malden High School (MHS) student-athletes have gone on to compete at the next level in many athletic endeavors. A trio of former Golden Tornadoes baseball standouts have gotten off to strong starts on the baseball diamond, including a southpaw hurler and a slugging third baseman, each of whom got off to great starts recently. First-year lefty Billy Stickney, a two-time All-Conference AllStar for MHS the past two seasons and a 2019 MHS graduate, made his collegiate debut when he got the opening day nod on the mound for Northern Essex Community College (NECC) on Saturday at Haverhill’s Trinity Stadium. Stickney responded with three scoreless innings and two strikeouts, allowing just one hit in his outing against University of Connecticut-Avery Point. He did Andrew Caulfield not get a decision as UConn-Avery Point had a rally in the later innings with Stickney out of the game, and took the win. “It was a good opening day for Billy [Stickney],” said NECC head coach Jeff Mejia, who has taken three NECC teams to the NJCAA World Series in the past several years. “He filled up the strike zone and challenged hitters.” 2020 Team Malden Neighborhood Basketball League (MNBL) Games behind Celtics - c* Sonics - c Hawks - c Bullets - c Kings Lakers Pistons Sixers W L 13 11 10 6 5 4 4 3 1 3 4 8 9 10 10 11 C = Playoff Bound *Clinched 1st Week 10 Saturday, March 7 at Ferryway Game 1 – Kings 55, Bullets 40 Prior to the game starting, the Kings finally unveiled their 2019 Championship Banner. And then they came out and took care of business against a team/coach they struggled against year after year. It was Jason Crocker leading the way to this much coach anticipated victory, by scoring a game-high 25, and Sammy Solorzano added 15, which was the margin of victory. The Bullets Cameron Kilpatrick (15) and Jason Mei (12) were the top two for the boys in blue as they ended their regular season on a two-game losing streak and have the luck of facing the Top seeded Celtics this Saturday in game one of the playoffs – “anything can happen.” Just remember that! Game 2 – Hawks 2, Lakers 0 (forfeit) Sadly, the Purple & Gold’s season came to an end with their third forfeit of the year. A very tough season for a promising team with talent – they just couldn’t keep the bodies on the court. The Hawks on the other hand, who already locked up a playoff berth two weeks ago, get to rest their players and prepare for next week’s Madness Weekend – finishing in third place overall and playing the second-place Sonics, who they swept this year, 2-0. Mental advantage goes to the Hawks…but that’s why it’s the Madness; expect the unexpected at all times. Inside Info: • Celts take 1st place for the 3rd straight year and if they make the Final, it will be 0 2 3 7 8 9 9 10 Streak W - 7 L - 2 W - 2 L - 2 W - 2 L - 2 W - 2 L - 6 Name J. Davila J. Dorcena C. Moulain Y. Kerany A. Beshah Name 1 Y. Kerany 2 S. Kelley 3 A. Beshah 4 S. Cohen 5 R. Saint Fort 6 D. Bono 7 C. Peguero 8 J. Davila 9 C. Moulain 10 J. Dorcena 2020 Scoring Leaders Top 5 (3-Point Shooters) Games 14 10 12 13 12 Team Sonics Sonics Bullets Hawks Pistons Hawks Celtics Pistons Sixers Celtics Kings Celtics Sonics Bullets Sonics FTM 43 26 50 40 21 11 17 35 32 23 3's 37 33 32 28 26 Top F.T. Shooters (MIN. 19 Attempts) Team FTA 66 40 82 68 36 20 32 67 62 45 F.T.% 65.2% 65.0% 61.0% 58.8% 58.3% 55.0% 53.1% 52.2% 51.6% 51.1% Last Week 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 X 9 BASKETBALL | SEE PAGE 15 their third straight trip to the Big Dance also – 0-2 the last two tries. • Hawks swept the Sonics this year (2-0), but, as they say, it’s very hard to beat one team three times in one year. • Sonics gave the Celtics their only loss on the season and just missed from the sweep last week. • Bullets are 1-5 against the three other teams. Only Beat the Hawks and lost by only one in their second game. The MNBL Madness Begins This Weekend! Billy Stickney Stickney had a great career at Malden High School the past two seasons, compiled an 8-7 record overall with nearly 200 strikeouts in two full seasons on the mound, over 147 innings. This past season, he was named to the Northeastern Conference (NEC) All-Conference Team for the second consecutive season after going 4-3 overChuck Andre all on the mound and leading the NEC in strikeouts (93 in 68 innings pitched) and finishing with a 1.27 earned run average. Stickney also had a breakout season at the plate for Malden last spring, finishing in the top 10 in the NEC with a .341 average with 14 RBIs and five doubles. Joining Stickney on the NECC roster is another former MHS ~ Malden Neighborhood Basketball League ~ standout, 2016 grad Ronnie Luke. Luke, also a lefty, led the Knights in every pitching category in the 2019 season (6-0 record, 56 Ks, 44.1 IP, 3.86 ERA) and will return as the staff ace this season. Down the Mass. Pike at Framingham State University, another MHS grad made a loud entry into his Ram baseball program. FSU junior Andrew Caulfield, also a 2016 MHS graduate, had two home runs and a whopping five RBIs in a 14-9 win for the Rams over visiting Lasell University on March 7, in a game played at the New England Baseball Complex in Northborough. Caulfield whacked tworun homers in back-to-back innings in the fifth and sixth, to first give FSU a 6-5 lead it would not relinquish, and then to up the lead to 10-5. Caulfield, who plays for the AnTRIO | SEE PAGE 15

aavvyvy S avy niororeniioor io by Jim Miller Important Legal Documents All Seniors Should Have Dear Savvy Senior, What kinds of legal documents do I need to prepare to help my family after I’m gone? I would like to get my aff airs in order but could use some help. Almost 75 Dear Almost, All adults – especially seniors – should have at least four essential legal documents to protect yourself and your family. These documents will make sure your wishes regarding your estate are legal and clear and will help minimize any confl icts and confusion with your family and your health care providers if you become seriously ill or when you die. Here are the key documents you need, along with some tips to help you create them. Will: This document lets you spell out your wishes of how you’d like your property and assets distributed after you die, whether it’s to family, friends or a charity. It also allows you to designate an executor to ensure your wishes are carried out and allows you to name guardians if you have dependent children. In addition to a will, if you own real estate or have considerable assets, another option you may want to consider is a “revocable living trust.” This functions like a will but allows your estate to avoid the time and expense of probate (the public legal process that examines your estate after you die) and helps ensure your estate’s privacy. Durable Power of Attorney: This allows you to designate someone you trust to handle your fi nancial matters if you become incapacitated. Advanced Health Care Directive: This includes two documents that spell out your wishes regarding your end-of-life medical treatment. The two documents are a “living will” which tells your doctor what kind of care you want to receive if you become incapacitated, and a “health care power of attorney” (or health care proxy), which names a person you authorize to make medical decisions on your behalf if you’re unable. You should also consider making a do-not-resuscitate order (DNR) as part of your advance directive, since advanced directives do little to protect you from unwanted emergency care like CPR. To create a DNR, ask your doctor to fi ll out a state appropriate form and sign it. Do-It-Yourself If you have a simple estate and an uncomplicated family situation, there are do-it-yourself resources that can help you create all these documents for very little money. Some options to consider include Quicken WillMaker & Trust 2020 software (available at Nolo.com) that costs $90 and works with Windows and Macs and is valid in every state except Louisiana. And LegalZoom.com, which off ers an estate plan with professional legal guidance with an independent attorney for $179. Get Help If, however, you want or need assistance or if you have a complicated fi nancial situation, blended family or have considerable assets, you should hire an attorney. An experienced lawyer can make sure you cover all your bases – especially when writing a will or living trust – which can help avoid family confusion and squabbles after you’re gone. Costs will vary depending on where you reside, but you can expect to pay somewhere between $500 and $2,000 for a basic estate plan that includes a will, power of attorney and advance directive. If you want your estate plan to include a living trust, that can run anywhere between $1,500 and $5,000. The National Academy of Elder Law Attorneys (NAELA.org) and the National Association of Estate Planners and Councils (NAEPC.org) are two good resources that have directories on their websites to help you fi nd someone in your area. If money is tight, check with your state’s bar association (see www.FindLegalHelp.org) to fi nd low-cost legal help in your area. Or call the Eldercare Locater at 800-677-1116 for a referral. 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. 8 S. Kelley 9 W. Johnson 10 J. Dicks THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 BASKETBALL | FROM PAGE 10 Page 15 Name 1 D. Philippe 2 J. Dorcena 3 Y. Kerany 4 C. Moulain 5 J. Davila 6 A. Beshah 7 J. Crocker Top SCORERS (Min. 8 Games) Games Team Sonics Sonics Hawks Bullets Sonics Pistons Kings X = Wasn’t Listed Last Week Celtics Lakers Lakers 12 10 13 12 14 12 11 11 9 9 Avg. 22.2 20.4 19.8 19.3 19.1 19 18.5 16.9 16 15.9 Last week 1 2 4 3 5 6 7 8 9 10 *Yousef Kerany of the Hawks wins the Errico award for Top Free Throw shooter & receives $100 or plays for free next season. Sat., March 14 Favored 1:15 2:30 3:45 1:15 2:45 3:15 3:45 Playoff s (1 Game Elimination) Celtics vs Bullets Sonics vs Hawks Coaches Practice Sun., March 15 All Stars vs Coaches 3 Pt. Contest Hot Shot Contest Championship Game —Info submitted by Glenn Higgins, MNBL Booster, former Coach for 26 years, League Statman, Writer 1986 - Celtics 1987 - Sonics 1988 - Bullets 1989 - Hawks 1990 - Lakers 1991 - Hawks 1992 - Hawks 1993 - Celtics 1994 - Sixers 1995 - Hawks TRIO | FROM PAGE 10 dre Chiefs of Malden and Medford in the Intercity League in the summers, also knocked in a run with a one-for-four day in a 13-4 win over Emerson College at St. John’s Prep fi eld in Danvers on Tuesday. The big third baseman is now hitting .250 with a team-high eight RBIs through the fi rst four games, where FSU has compiled a 2-2 overall record. Former Golden Tornadoes’ Sam Steed selected for Intercity League Hall of Fame Andre Chiefs of Medford and Malden manager Chuck Andre will be inducted The doors of the Intercity Baseball League Hall of Fame will swing open again on Friday, May 29 with its biennial banquet and induction ceremony. This year’s Champions of the Past – * = Undefeated 1996 - Celtics 1997 - Sixers 1998 - Pistons 1999 - Sonics 2000 - Celtics 2001 - Kings 2002 - Sonics 2003 - Pistons 2004 - Bullets 2005 - Lakers 2006 - Bullets 2007 - Celtics 2008 - Sixers 2009 - Pistons 2012 - Celtics 2013 - Pistons* 2014 - Sonics* 2015 - Hawks event is being held at Anthony’s (105 Canal St., Malden). Included among the 16 inductees are former MHS and University of Tampa standout Sam Steed and Andre Chiefs of Medford and Malden manager Chuck Andre. Steed played two decades in the Intercity League for two former Malden-based teams, including Cremone’s A’s, and then went on to the Lexington Blue Sox. He is a 1987 MHS graduate, leading the team to the MIAA Division 1 North Final that season, where he went a perfect 8-0 on the mound. Steed then went on to pitch for University of Tampa, where he helped Tampa to two back-to-back NCAA Division II National Baseball Championships in 1992 and 1993. Andre has spent the past 30 years as manager of the Andre Chiefs, one of the most successful ICL franchises in the league’s history, with seven championships in his span as manager. He was also a standout pitcher for Boston College and Medford High, where he is a member of the Mustang Hall of Fame. Following are this year’s inductees. Chuck Andre – Chiefs; Dave Ellegood – Merchants; Peter Ferrari – Blue Sox; Don January – Umpire; Tommy Haugh – Blue Sox; Mike Kalfopolous – Rams, Chiefs & Americans; Sammy Steed – A’s & Blue Sox; Cary McConnell – Chiefs & A’s; John Gnieski – Mustangs; Dave Martin – Guinness, Americans, Chiefs & Reds; John Veneziano – Chiefs; Jerry Tabler – Peter Fuller & Chiefs; Gary Kiel – Chiefs & Rams; Dave Vigliotti – A’s; Peter Albano – Somerville & Rams; John “Pancho” Webb – Mustangs & Chiefs. For ticket information contact Event Chairman Orazio Azzarello at (617) 839-6843. 2016 - Kings 2017 - Sonics 2018 - Bullets 2019 - Kings 2010 - Hawks* 2020 - ? 2011 - Hawks* All Stars +5 Celtics +25 Hawks +10

Page 16 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 LEGAL NOTICE INVITATION TO BID The Malden Housing Authority (MHA), the Awarding Authority, invites sealed bids for the following project: 2nd Floor Structural Repairs at 120 Mountain Avenue in Malden, Massachusetts for Malden Housing Authority MHA TO061819-1. Nature and scope of work: This is a federally funded project and Federal laws and regulations shall apply in addition to the laws and requirements of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 1. Floor repairs including removal of damaged gypsum plank and the installation of cast-inplace concrete on metal deck. 2. Repairs to non-structural partitions, ceilings, and floor finishes. 3. Removal and re-installation of kitchen and bath fixtures. Bidding procedures shall be in accordance with M.G.L. c. 149, SS44A-44J, as most recently amended, and all other applicable laws. All General Bids must include a copy of the Contractor’s Certificate of Eligibility and a signed Update Statement, both in the work category of: General Building Construction. The estimated project value is: $75,000.00 A Pre-bid Meeting will be held on March 25, 2020 at 10:00a.m. at 120 Mountain Avenue, Malden, MA. This project is being electronically bid (e-bid) and all bids shall be submitted online at www.projectdog.com. Hard copy bids will not be accepted by the Awarding Authority. Tutorials and instructions are available online at www.projectdog.com. For assistance, contact Projectdog, Inc., at (978) 499-9014. Bidders may obtain bid documents online at www.projectdog.com starting Wednesday, March 18, 2020 after 2:00 p.m. by entering the project code 837350 in the project locator box and selecting “Acquire Documents”. New users must first select Sign up to create an online account. Contract documents may also be viewed, but not removed, from the offices of Projectdog, Inc., 18 Graf Road – Unit 8, Newburyport, MA, 01950, Monday through Friday, 8:30AM to 5:00PM. General Bidder’s written questions will be received until 11:00a.m. on March 27, 2020. All questions and requests for interpretation must be submitted in writing to the Architect, CBI Consulting, LLC, contact Greg Christensen via email at gchristensen@cbiconsultingllc.com. No oral interpretations will be given. Questions will be answered via addendum as determined by the Architect. General Bids will be received until 2:00p.m. on Wednesday, April 1, 2020. All general bids shall be accompanied by a bid deposit in the form of a certified, cashier’s or treasurer’s check issued by a responsible bank or trust company made payable to the Malden Housing Authority or a bid bond, in an amount not less than five percent (5%) of the value of the total bid. The successful general bidder will be required to furnish a Performance Bond and a Labor and Material (Payment) Bond each in the amount of one hundred percent (100%) of the contract sum. Bonds shall be obtained from a surety licensed to do business in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and the form shall be satisfactory to the MHA. The successful contractors shall comply with all Federal and State “flow through” (and any other relevant) reporting requirements in a timely manner. No less than the minimum Federal/State wage rates as set forth in the schedule contained in the Contract Documents must be paid on this project. Section 3 of the Housing and Urban Development Act of 1968 (12 U.S.C. 1701u) (Section 3) Part 135 - Economic Opportunities for Low- and Very Low-Income Persons shall apply to this project. Copies of the above are bound in the bid documents and are fully integral portions of the conditions of the contract with which each general contractor and sub-contractor must comply. The MHA reserves the right to reject any or all general bids if it is in the public interest to do so. March 13, 2020 LEGAL NOTICE Malden Public Schools closed indefinitely (Editor’s Note: The following is a letter from Superintendent of Schools John Oteri announcing that Malden Public Schools will be closed until further notice as a result of the ongoing Coronavirus) Dear Malden Public Schools Families, I am writing with important information regarding the steps the district will be taking to ensure the safety and well-being of our students, staff, and families as the situation surrounding the Coronavirus continues to evolve. Based on the evolving conditions associated with the COVID-19 outbreak occurring throughout the state, the Malden Public Schools, in consultation with City of Malden officials, have made the decision to close all Malden Public Schools beginning tomorrow, Friday, March 13, 2020. As the situation remains fluid. Malden Public Schools will be closed indefinitely. DONATE | FROM PAGE 1 “We are excited to partner with Winchester Co-operative Bank as we ensure that Bread of Life is able to serve more people more efficiently well into the future,” said Bread of Life’s Executive DirecThe decision to close schools is not one that we take lightly. We understand the serious implications this action has. We understand that this isanextremelydifficultsituationfor families to face. However, we believe these steps are necessary given the information we have gathered from local and state experts over the past few days. For those readers who are staff members, over the next few days, the Superintendent of Schools will work collaboratively with the Malden Education Association to finalize plans for moving forward. We will update staff and families in the coming days with additional information about our plans. We ask for your flexibility, support, and understanding as we work to best address the needs of our community at this difficult time. Sincerely, John Oteri Superintendent of Schools tor, Gabriella Snyder Stelmack. “Bread of Life’s work helps improve health and nutrition for thousands of low-income and struggling families.” For more information about Bread of Life and the Under One Roof Campaign, visit www.breadoflifemalden.org. ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Middlesex Divison Docket No. 20P0230 Estate of: Charles James Franco Also Known As: Chuck Franco Date of Death: December 03, 2019 INFORMAL PROBATE PUBLICATION NOTICE To all persons interested in the above-captioned estate, by Petition of Petitioner Susan P. Gugliotti of Malden, MA Petitioner Joanne M. Franco of Malden, MA Petitioner Susan P. Gugliotti of Malden, MA Petitioner Joanne M. Franco of Malden, MA. has been informally appointed as the Personal Representative of the estate to serve without surety on the bond. The estate is being administered under informal procedure by the Personal Representative under the Massachusetts Uniform Probate Code without supervision by the Court. Inventory and accounts are not required to be filed with the Court, but interested parties are entitled to notice regarding the administration from the Personal Representative and can petition the Court in any matter relating to the estate, including distribution of assets and expenses of administration. Interested parties are entitled to petition the Court to institute formal proceedings and to obtain orders terminating or restricting the powers of Personal Representatives appointed under informal procedure. A copy of the Petition and Will, if any, can be obtained from the Petitioner. March 13, 2020

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Page 17 LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC HOUSING SPECIALIST Organization • Malden Housing Authority (MHA) The Mission of the MHA is to preserve, extend, protect, create and expand public and affordable housing opportunities locally while also maintaining and sustaining the affordability and improving the quality and condition of existing developments and units; to encourage homeownership, support community development, and increase the number and quality of accessible affordable units, free from discrimination. To fulfill this mission, the MHA will strive to embrace high standards of ethics, management, and accountability, and will attempt to forge partnerships that leverage other public and private resources in order to improve the MHA’s ability to be a successful and effective local assisted/affordable housing. MHA is a Drug and Smoke-Free Agency. Overview The duties of the position include a wide range of activities related to determining and documenting participant eligibility, income, rent, and completing other required transactions in support of the administration of MHA’s ACOP and enforcement of its public housing lease. Specialists may perform recertifications, interim adjustments, continued occupancy transactions, rent determinations, and terminations. Most work is performed according to existing procedures or written ACOP guidelines, and procedures, HUD regulations, handbooks, desk references. Specialists will be required to use independent judgment in making recommendations and decisions. Reports to: Public Housing Director In Addition to Those Tasks Listed in the Overview, Other Responsibilities May Include: • General Duties: The statements below are intended to describe the general nature and scope of work being performed by this position. This is not a complete listing of all responsibilities, duties and/or skills required. Other duties may be assigned. • Understands and applies HUD and/or DHCD regulations, MHA’s ACOP policies and MHA procedures; • Performs program and lease compliance and enforcement tasks; attends hearings, appeals and court processes as maybe required; • Answers telephone calls and communicates with residents, co-workers and others in a manner that is courteous and professional; • Prepares and transmits applicable correspondence to residents and MHA staff; • Responds timely to requests and inquiries from residents and staff, by phone, in person and by written communications; • Determines client needs and provides information or assistance required to same; • Enters correct information and completes accurate and timely 50058s and or 50059s for submission; • Completes data entry for all transactions into MHA’s HAB/MRI public housing software system; • Prepares and submits required reports, electronically and in writing; • Maintains letters, documents and transaction materials in client files per the file organization protocol; keeps files current, organized, accurate and complete; purges dated material as required by las and regulation; • Notifies residents in a timely manner of the results of program transactions; • Keeps supervisor informed of issues as needed; • Communicates with other PH housing staff on the progress and status of program transactions; • Ability to become proficient in the use of HUD and DHCD electronic reporting systems (PIC/WASS/EIV/HAFIS) • Attends meetings and trainings as determined by the Public Housing Director; • Schedules and conducts recertifications in a manner that ensures that the entire process is completed by the anniversary date; • Processes changes in family composition and income; • Obtains required level of third-party verification of income and assets; • Prepares correspondence to residents; • Performs unit inspections and issues maintenance work orders to address identified issues; • Performs other duties as needed. Qualifications • Bachelor’s degree or equivalent experience required; • Knowledge of HUD policies, and other Federal, state and local laws, rules and regulations related to low income housing and policies; • Knowledge of general office practices and procedures and basic mathematics; • Ability to understand and implement HUD regulations and MHA policies and procedures; • Excellent communication and interpersonal skills. Ability to communicate with and relate to persons of diverse backgrounds and abilities and to establish and maintain effective working relationships with residents, supervisor and other employees; • Ability to complete complex and detailed tasks in a timely manner; • Ability to plan and prioritize duties; • Strong written and verbal communication skills; • Accuracy in making mathematical calculations; • Strong analytical and problem-solving skills; • Positive approach to work with solid interpersonal and negotiation skills; • Ability to work independently within a busy and diverse team setting; • Strong computer literacy skills; working knowledge of Microsoft Office, specifically Word and Excel; capability to become proficient in the use of MHA’s HAB/MRI public housing software and HUD and DHCD electronic reporting systems; • Experience using computer software to organize, enter, store, and analyze data; • Ability to exercise good judgment • Ability to multi-task several tasks at once, anticipating and identifying problems and putting forward solutions • Ability to handle frequent interruptions without a loss of efficiency/productivity or accuracy. • Attention to detail in all aspect of work • Understands and applies HUD and/or DHCD regulations, MHA’s ACOP policies and MHA procedures; • Performs program and lease compliance and enforcement tasks; attends hearings, appeals and court processes as maybe required; • Answers telephone calls and communicates with residents, co-workers and others in a manner that is courteous and professional; • Prepares and transmits applicable correspondence to residents and MHA staff; • Responds timely to requests and inquiries from residents and staff, by phone, in person and by written communications; • Determines client needs and provides information or assistance required to same; • Enters correct information and completes accurate and timely 50058s and or 50059s for submission; • Completes data entry for all transactions into MHA’s HAB/MRI public housing software system; • Prepares and submits required reports, electronically and in writing; • Maintains letters, documents and transaction materials in client files per the file organization protocol; keeps files current, organized, accurate and complete; purges dated material as required by las and regulation; • Notifies residents in a timely manner of the results of program transactions; • Keeps supervisor informed of issues as needed; • Communicates with other PH housing staff on the progress and status of program transactions; • Ability to become proficient in the use of HUD and DHCD electronic reporting systems (PIC/WASS/EIV/HAFIS) • Attends meetings and trainings as determined by the Public Housing Director; • Schedules and conducts recertifications in a manner that ensures that the entire process is completed by the anniversary date; • Processes changes in family composition and income; • Obtains required level of third-party verification of income and assets; • Prepares correspondence to residents; • Performs unit inspections and issues maintenance work orders to address identified issues; • Performs other duties as needed. Preference Given To: • Candidates with multilingual skills (verbal and written). MHA prefers candidates that speak and write English and at least one of the following languages (for interpreting and translation): Cantonese, Mandarin, Haitian Creole and Vietnamese. Salary & Benefits Salary: Up to $38,000, depending upon qualifications and experience, with excellent benefits. Please see website: www.maldenhousing.org To Apply, send resume and cover letter to: Malden Housing Authority, 89 Pearl Street #202, Malden, MA 02148 Attn: Linda Silva, Human Resources Director The Malden Housing Authority is and Equal Opportunity Housing Provider and a Drug and Smoke-Free Agency March 13, 2020 LEGAL NOTICE

Page 18 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 OBITUARIES Gerald “Jerry” Colella O f Malden, passed away on March 5, 2020. He was 75 years old. Jerry was a United States LEGAL NOTICE Organization • The Mission of the Malden Housing Authority (MHA) is to preserve, extend, protect, create and expand public and affordable housing opportunities locally while also maintaining and sustaining the affordability and improving the quality and condition of existing developments and units; to encourage homeownership, support community development, and increase the number and quality of accessible affordable units, free from discrimination. To fulfill this mission, the MHA will strive to embrace high standards of ethics, management, and accountability, and will attempt to forge partnerships that leverage other public and private resources in order to improve the MHA’s ability to be a successful and effective local assisted/affordable housing. MHA is a drug and smoke-free Agency. Overview The duties of the Receptionist position include a wide range of activities related to general office duties and administration. The Receptionist may answer and make telephone calls, perform filing, copying, ordering and organizing office supplies, updating and printing out/posting affordable apartment listings, open and distribute mail, maintain printer/copier/shredder, pick-up and drop-off mail at 630 Salem Street, maintain and update Section 8 program forms, and other general office duties. Most work is performed according to existing written Admin Plan policies and procedures, HUD regulations, handbooks, desk references. At times, the Receptionist will be required to use independent judgment in making recommendations and decisions. Reports to Section 8 Director In Addition to Those Tasks Listed in the Overview, Responsibilities May Also Include: • General Duties: The statements below are intended to describe the general nature and scope of work being performed by the Receptionist. This is not a complete listing of all responsibilities, duties and/or skills required. Other duties may be assigned. • Manages the Front Counter, courteously and respectfully interacting with MHA staff, building residents and guests, program participants, landlords and the general public. • Greets visitors by welcoming and directing them appropriately. • Notifies staff of visitor arrival. • Informs visitors by answering or referring inquiries. • Directs visitors by maintaining employee and department directories. • Maintains security by following procedures, and monitoring sign-in book. • Operates telecommunication system by following manufacturer’s instructions for phone system. • Keeps a safe and clean reception area by complying with procedures, rules, and regulations. • Supports continuity among work teams by documenting and communicating actions, irregularities, and continuing needs. • Contributes to team effort by accomplishing related results as needed. Receptionist Qualifications/Skills • Sensitivity to the needs of a diverse, low income and demographically diverse population • Knowledge of general office practices and procedures; • Excellent organizational skills • Ability to handle emotionally stressful situations, manage conflict and work independently within a busy and diverse team setting; • Strong written and verbal communication skills; • Strong computer literacy skills; proficient in the use of Microsoft office, particularly Word and Excel; capability to learn to proficiently use HAB/MRI (MHA’s Institutional public housing software system) • Ability to multi-task and exercise good judgement; • Ability to multi-task handling several tasks at once, identifying problems and putting forward solutions; • Familiarity with phone systems • Ability to handle frequent interruptions without loss of efficiency/productivity or accuracy; • Bi-lingual in English/Chinese or English/Haitian Creole preferred Salary/Benefits: 35 hour/week, full-time position @ $15.75/hour ($28,665/annually) with excellent benefits. If you are interested in this position, please send your resume and cover letter to Linda Silva, Human Resources Director, Malden Housing Authority, 89 Pearl Street, #202, Malden, MA 02148 The Malden Housing Authority is and Equal Opportunity Housing Provider and a Drug and Smoke-Free Agency March 13, 2020 Geraldine Louise Snell O f Malden passed away Friday, February 21, 2020 at the age of 88. Geraldine’s parents were the late Grace (Fraser) Snell, originally of Nova Scotia, and Clifford Snell of Maine. She was the older sister of Army National Guard Veteran during the Vietnam Era and worked for many years as an inspector on aircraft engines for General Electric. Jerry was the beloved husband of 52 years to Maria (Sarno) Colella. He was the son of the late Joseph and Celia (DellSola) Colella. Jerry was the loving father of Gina Hurley and her LEGAL NOTICE SECTION 8 RECEPTIONIST husband Michael of Woburn and Craig Colella and his wife Maria of Hamilton. He was the brother of the late Cynthia Cleary and her late husband Bob. Jerry was the dear brother in law of Cabby Johnson and her late husband Doug, Ralph Sarno, and Moe Sarno and his wife Heather. He was the devoted grandfather of Dillon and Alyson Hurley and Carlo Colella. He is also survived by nieces and nephews. In lieu of flowers donations in Jerry’s memory may be made to American stroke Association, 185 Franklin St., Boston, MA 02110. ADD VETERANS FLAG the late Barbara Manning of Middleton. Geraldine loved art, classical and big band music, theater, and good food. She worked as a secretary in various companies in and around Boston. She was also a devoted daughter caring for her mother who was ill for many years. Her dry sense of humor and warm heart will be missed. One is considered lucky in life to have good friends and family. Her family felt lucky to have her. She is survived by three nieces and their husbands; Sandra Lalonde and her husband Ernest of Granby, Sheila (Manning) Schultz and her husband Norman of Winthrop, ME, Susan Flibotte and her husband David of Peabody, and by her nephew Steven Manning of North Carolina. As requested by the family, no funeral services will be held. In lieu of flowers donations may be made in her memory to OBITUARIES| SEE PAGE 19 I HAVE THE BUYER FOR YOUR HOUSE! SALVATRICE REALTY Sylvia Anthony, Broker (617) 943 - 4794 “Over 40 Years Experience” ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ Malden Community Preservation Committee Public Hearing March 19th, 2020, 6:00 PM The Malden Community Preservation Committee will hold a public hearing at the John and Christina Markey Community Center, 7 Washington Street, Malden MA at 6:00 P.M. to hear project ideas for the FY2021 funding cycle and to review the following FY2020 applications: Trafton Park Under One Roof Secure Start Devir Park Revitalization Spot Pond Brook As part of the ongoing community outreach, Malden’s Community Preservation Committee (CPC) is holding a public hearing on March 19, 2020, and invites the public to attend. Learn how the Malden CPC works to fund projects in the area of Affordable Housing, Open Space/Recreation, and Historical Preservation. Share your thoughts about the FY2020 applications and what types of projects would most benefit our city for the FY2021 funding cycle. By: Julianne Orsino Chair, Malden CPC March 6 & 13, 2020

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Page 19 OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 18 the Mystic Valley Elder Services, 300 Commercial St. #19, Malden, MA 02148. Anna M. Morando O f Saugus , for mally of Malden, en t er ed into rest on Thursday, March 5, 2020. She was 90 years old. Anna was the beloved daughter of the late Salvatore and Catherine (Carelli) Morando. She was the cherished sister of Rosa, Pasquale, Mary (Morando) Motzkin, Edward, James, Virginia, Salvatore, Dominick, Elizabeth (Morando) Carozza and the beloved Aunt to many nieces and nephews. Rest peacefully, we will love and remember you forever. Brian G. “Red” Brady A lifelong r e si - dent of Malden passed aw ay o n Sunda y , March 8, after a brief illness in Lowell General Hospital. Red was born in Somerville on December 29, 1945, the son of Francis and Martha Brady. He was raised in Malden and I CAN GET YOU YOUR DREAM HOUSE! 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A certain parcel of land with the buildings thereon situated in Everett, Middlesex County, Massachusetts, being shown as Lot 2 on a plan by A. F. Sargent, dated March, 1896, recorded with Middlsex South District Deeds at the end of Book 2459, and bounded and described as follows: SOUTHEASTERLY by Oliver Street, forty-two and 5/10 (42.5) feet; NORTHEASTERLY by a court, thirty (30) feet wide, eighty (80) feet; NORTHWESTERLY by Lot 3 as shown on said plan, forty two and 5/10 (42.5 feet; and SOUTHWESTERLY by Lot 1 as shown on said plan, eighty (80) feet. Containing 3400 square feet of land according to said plan. 2. The street address of the land is 46-48 Oliver Street, Everett, Massachusetts 02149. Setting forth that the petitioner desires that all said land may be ordered to be sold at private sale or Public auction, for not less than ($560,000,00) FIVE HUNDRED SIXTY THOUSAND DOLLARS, and praying that partition may be made of all the land aforesaid according to law, and to that end, that commissioner be appointed to make such partition and be ordered to make sale and conveyance of all, or any portion of said land which the Court finds cannot be advantageously divided, either at private sale or public auction, and be ordered to distribute and pay over the net proceeds thereof in such manner as to make the partition just and equal. If you desire to object thereto you or your attorney should file a written appearance and answer in said Court at Cambridge before ten o’clock, on the tenth day of April 2020 the return date of this citation. Witness, Honorable Maureen H. Monks, Esquire, First Justice of said Court; this twenty-eighth day of February, 2020. TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE COURT MIDDLESEX, ss To: graduated from Malden High School with the Class of 1963. He worked as a professional painter and sider, and was the proud owner of Brady Painting and Restoration in Malden, a company he operated until his retirement. He married his sweetheart, Patricia Wells, in Sacred Hearts Church in Malden in 1965. They settled down in Malden to raise their family. Although their marriage ended after 28 years, they were able to raise their six children together. He loved spending time with his children, grandchildren, and great grandchildren, and enjoyed taking them to Canobie Lake Park the most. In earlier years, Red was the pitcher for the Max’s Bar and Grill softball team and was also an avid bowler. He was a diehard Boston sports fan, and enjoyed listening to the Beatles. Red also liked going to Revere Beach to enjoy his morning coffee. He is survived by his children and their spouses, Brian Brady of Boston, Robert Brady of Warwick, RI, Scott & Lesley Brady of Nashua, NH, Patrick & Liliana Brady of Highland, IN, Kimberly & Antonino DiFiore of Dracut, and Kelly Brady of Dracut, his sister, Arlene DiFabio of Malden, his grandchildren, James, Nicole, Justin, Anthony, Geena, Joseph, Samantha, Brian, and Charlotte, and his great grandchildren, Riley and Raegan, and his former wife, Patricia Brady. Red was preceded in death by his siblings, Francis Brady Jr, Barbara Daly, Rosie Benson, Brenda Sullivan, Jane Scoppa, and Sheila Brady. Funeral Services will be held at the Weir-MacCuish Golden Rule Funeral Home, 144 Salem St, Malden, on Friday, March 13, at 12 Noon. Committal will be private. In lieu of fl owers, please make donations to: Merrimack Valley Hospice, C/O Home Health Foundation 360 Merrimack Street, Building 9 Lawrence, MA 01843. James B. MacFarlane of Malden, March 8. Beloved ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT DEPARTMENT Docket No.: MI19E0102PP Mary Jean Malinowski f/k/a Mary Jean Lariviere of Peabody in the County of Essex, Loris Burbine of Seabrook in the state of New Hampshire, Richard P. Zielinski of Ft. Lauderdale in the State of Florida, Angela Malinowski, Michael Malinowski, Andrew Malinowski, Ashley Malinowski, parts unknown, the and to all other persons interested. A petition has been presented to said Court by, John P. Mathenson of Malden in the County of Middlesex, representing that He hold as tennant in common in 56.25% undivided part or share of certain land lying in Malden, in the County of Middlesex, and briefly described as follows. husband of the late Marilyn (Lawlor) MacFarlane. Father of Christina Murphy and her husband Brian of Malden, Lauren MacFarlane and her companion Jose Rivera of Malden and Shawn MacFarlane of Gainsville, FL. Grandfather of Tayla Ahern and her husband Daniel of Somerville, James Murphy of Malden and the late Joseph MacFarlane. James is the last surviving sibling of eight brothers and nine sisters. He is also survived by many nieces and nephews. James was born and raised in Chelsea. He is a graduate of Chelsea High School. He served his country honorably as a member or the United States Marine Corps during the Korean War. For many years, he worked for the E.J. Lawlor and Son Moving Company in Malden. He also worked security for the LAZ parking garage and was a consultant to the City of Malden Public School Planning Board.

Page 20 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 HELP WANTED PART-TIME Personal Care Assistant Needed for a 100% disabled Saugus lady. $15.40 per hour. Referenced transportation Afternoons Hours Monday through Thursday, 2:30 PM - 5:30 PM available. Please call 617-943-7847 or 857-237-8469 Mold & Waterproofing EXPERTS • Sump Pumps • Walls & Floor Cracks • ALL WORK GUARANTEED - Licensed Contractor - JPG CONSTRUCTION Cell phone 781-632-7503 508-292-9134 1. On March 13, 1781, what “ice giant” planet was discovered? (hint: 27 moons.) 2. If you kiss the Blarney Stone, what might you get? 3. Flora was the goddess of spring and fl owers in what culture? 4. On March 14, 1900, Congress made gold the currency standard following gold strikes where? 5. Grape hyacinths are mostly what color? 6. What cowboy’s theme song was “Happy Trails”? 7. On March 15, 1869, the Cincinnati Red Stockings became the fi rst pro team in what sport? 8. In what year did Boston’s St. Patrick’s Day parade start: 1737, 1850 or 1912? 9. What does CQD stand for, which was the international distress telegraph signal before SOS? FIRE • SOOT • WATER Homeowner’s Insurance Loss Specialists FREE CONSULTATION 1-877-SAL-SOOT Sal Barresi, Jr. - Your fi rst call 617-212-9050 10. On March 16, 1926, the fi rst liquid fuel rocket took off in the town of Auburn in what state? 11. What is a bodhran? 12. On March 17, 1811, the fi rst steamboat on western rivers, the New Orleans, was fi rst launched; what Pennsylvania city was the site? 13. What is a greenback? 14. On March 18, 1837, what U.S. president was born? (Hint: last name is a city.) • WEEKLY MOWING • IRRIGATION • DETHATCHING • MULCHING & EDGING • CRAB GRASS PREVENTER • FERTILIZER • BUSH & SHRUB TRIMMING • SPRING CLEAN-UP • SOD INSTALLATION • WALLS & WALKWAYS www.Steves ServicesLLC.com “One call does it all!” 781-808-1061 SPADAFORA AUTO PARTS JUNK CARS WANTED SAME DAY PICK UP 781-324-1929 Quality Used Tires Mounted & Installed Used Auto Parts & Batteries Family owned & operated since 1946 15. What holy book starts “In the beginning”? 16. What 1991 movie’s title is also the name of a southern side dish? (Hint: green.) 17. On March 19, 1962, what performer released his fi rst album, which was named after his pseudonym? 18. Supposedly, what did St. Patrick banish from Ireland? 19. What event on March 19, 2020, last occurred in 1896? 20. When was The Green Monster at Fenway Park painted green: 1912, 1934 or 1947? ANSWERS $ $ $ $ 1. Uranus 2. The gift of gab 3. Roman 4. The Klondike 5. Blue 6. Roy Rogers 7. Baseball 8. 1737 9. Come-Quick-Danger 10. Massachusetts 11. A handheld Irish drum 12. Pittsburgh 13. A dollar bill 14. Grover Cleveland 15. The Book of Genesis in the Bible 16. “Fried Green Tomatoes” 17. Bob Dylan 18. Snakes 19. The Spring Equinox in the Northern Hemisphere occurring as early as the 19th instead of the 20th or 21st 20. 1947

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Page 22 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 MALDEN: TODAY | FROM PAGE 5 Both contributing (most of the time) under the radar for the benefi t of all Maldonians. Next on deck, spotted in front of the pharmacy, was one of the more colorful characters to ever come out of Edgeworth/Devir Park – a friend of mine since he was a wee lad holding big brother Eddie’s hand as they crossed Malden Street to the safety of Devir Park. Kevin Larson has been on the injured reserve list for a while now. But his gift of gab remains intact. His long-winded diatribes are rivaled only by other legendary long-winded storytellers like “Preacher” Jack. We covered many topics in our brief talk, but these takeaways were For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@ advocatenews.net the best: Kevin remembers those long-ago days when the city would fl ood Devir Park for us to play hockey or just ice skate. Me too! His very fi rst pair of skates were size 2 Hyde Skates – going for big bucks on eBay, by the way! Frank Adorn and Don Daily from Emerald Street helping little Kevin tie his skates for the very fi rst time. Kevin remembers trying to keep up with the Hanleys (Mike & Frank), Buddy Lawler, Donnie Roach and Steve Adorn. He went on (and on) and told me his very fi rst job was working a part-time summer job at Devir Park – working 24 hours for the week being paid the princely sum of $56.50 for his hard labor. He worked for legendary Edgeworth prankster (and occasional curmudgeon) Angelo Nardone. Lilian (Nardone) Fitzgerald may know him. On day one he reported for duty at the City Yards when they were located on Green Street. Angelo says to young Kevin, “Aren’t you the altar boy from Saint Peter’s Church and you live on Julia Street?” A confused Kevin replied, “Yes.” Angelo continued, “Good, report to South Broadway Park” (for the uninformed, South Broadway Park was a hundred miles away for us Edgeworth kids). Disappointment covered Kevin like a blanket. He didn’t have a driver’s license, just a 10-speed bike (like FULL TIME REAL ESTATE AGENT WANTED Great Commission Split, Fun, upbeat Boutique office. Call Darlene at: (617) 201-1801 SAUGUS EVERETT Darlene Minincleri & Sue Palomba REVERE SAUGUS: Meticulously maint. 4 level townhse, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, Kitchen w/ granite counters, stainless/steel appliances,washer/dryer in unit, 2 car parking, pool, and so much more................................................$457,900 ~ APARTMENTS FOR RENT ~ Revere, Wakefield , Winthrop, East Boston from $1600 - $2900 / Some incl. all utilties. 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Then Angelo looked at him and said, “Report to Devir Park and see John Monte.” Relief now overcoming young Kevin. Thanks, Kevin! Louie Yanakopoulos was in a long line, but when we spotted each other we had to give each other a great big manly hug of friendship, a fi rm handshake and a loud “How ya doing?!” Seems his cousin Jimmy (Yanakopoulos) passed away unexpectedly just recently. Jimmy was a Malden High School Class of 1972 graduate and played for Bob Rotondi on the Knights in the Malden Babe Ruth League. He retired two years ago after 40 years at HP Hood. Jimmy, I was told, was also a big baseball fan dispensing fatherly baseball advice to his son Paul, who played for the Malden Chiefs and UMass. The family wanted to keep his passing private so there was no announcement in any of the local papers. Louie felt that a mention in my column would help friends and family remember Jimmy and the good times. From the Yanakopoulos family: “Jim Y– The Family Guy: It’s common in this lifetime to hear ‘my father was the best,’ but those people never met my dad – a guy who truly outshined the rest. Your talents: creativity, intellect, wit – patience, understanding, fashion-sense, and grit. Every single quality and value that you had, makes it clear as crystal that YOU were the best dad. There’s no one on this planet who loved his family more. Your selfl essness, humility, and courage we adored. When I think back on my childhood, and I know my siblings feel the same, we always had the biggest fan and greatest coach at any game and when we had school projects, one thing was for sure – our teachers couldn’t wait to see what Jim Y had in store. He took away our fears, solved our problems, gave advice – Dr. Bob tastes just like Dr. Pepper – don’t pick the brand names, go by price! Dad taught us to respect the rules – the big laws and the small, unless those rules said anything about ‘no playing ball’ (those rules did not apply). Every day with dad was special, no matter where we went, fishing, bowling, Nana’s house – every minute was well spent. And as we grew, we realized, you weren’t just the best dad, you were also a stellar husband, son, brother, and granddad. Your love for mom was evident; you had that special touch. Bonded by a love of Seinfeld and a marriage built on trust. The time you spent with Copeland was something we all loved to see. Nothing was more fun than learning new things from GP. And even in life’s struggles, you had a rare and unshaken grace. A perseverance for your family that cannot be replaced. I’ll miss your sense of humor; I’ll miss our post-work chats. I’ll miss watching sports together and yelling at the refs. One thing that is for certain; losing you will be our greatest test. But we’ll hold you in our hearts and smile knowing: ‘OUR father truly was THE BEST.’” “This is the end, beautiful friend, this is the end, my only friend, the end...” So great to hear the announcement from Mr. Malden Baseball himself Bob Rotondi that Greg (Lucey) had been named the newest Commissioner of the Malden Babe Ruth League! Greg replaces John Murphy, who enjoys playing golf in Florida, we hear, seven months a year these days. Greg himself is a graduate of the program, playing for Joe D’s (DeVincentis) Barons. Mainly a ceremonial position, Greg becomes the 10th B.R.L. Commissioner/President. Fifty years ago, in 1970, Luces’ father, former Mayor Ed Lucey, served as the Big Cheese. Bob says that this year the commissioner will have an additional duty, as Malden is host city to the 2020 “14-year-old State Tournament,” to be held in July. Congrats, Greg! Well deserved!! Have fun?! REVERE

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Page 23 ............. # 1 Listing & Selling Office in Saugus “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service” Free Market Evaluations CRE CarpenitoRealEstate.com View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 SAUGUS - 6 rm. Colonial offers large living rm. w/woodstove, dining rm., galley kit., updated full bath, 1st flr. master bdrm., wood flooring, great open flr. plan, updated roof (2017), oversized shed/gar., level, corner lot......................$349,900. SAUGUS - Free Standing Building with off-street parking, spacious, corner lot, conveniently located just outside of Cliftondale Square...................................................$349,900. REVERE - Welcome to Williamsburg Square! 5 room, 2 bedroom, 1 ½ bath townhouse with corian counters, step down to living rm with cath ceiling & fireplace to deck, garage, great location..............................................$405,000. REVERE, WEST - NEW 2 bdrm. Townhome offers 2½ baths, spac. lvrm. open to kit. w/granite & stainless, master w/bath, hrdwd. flrs., cent. air, 1 car gar., pavers driveway, located on dead-end.......................................................................$529,900. SAUGUS - NEW CONDO conversion – 3 bdrm. units, NEW kits. w/quartz, oversized cen. island, stainless, NEW hrdwd. flooring, windows, cent. air, open flr. plan, deck, side street location......................$475,000 w/garage, $445,000 no garage. SAUGUS - 1st AD Gracious and nicely maintained 9 rm. CE Colonial boasting 4 bdrms., 3½ baths, custom kit. (2018) w/quartz counters & center island w/gas cooktop, stainless appliances, dining area w/slider to deck, formal diningrm, lvrm., 1st flr. familyrm...................................................$889,900. 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 ~ Rehabbed colonial, 4-5 bedroom, 2 full baths, gas heat, central AC, new siding, new roof, hardwood flooring, fresh paint, new kitchen with SS appliances quartz counters ...............$559,900 38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 781-233-1401 WAKEFIELD ~ New construction duplex. 3 bed, 2.5 baths, 2400 sq feet, garage under, central AC, Gas heat, fireplace living room ............. Call Keith Littlefield for pricing Call Rhonda Combe For all your SAUGUS ~ New construction single family. 4 bed, 2.5 bath, SS appliances, garage under, granite, gas heat, central AC ....... CALL KEITH LITTLEFIELD FOR PRICING. 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 REVERE ~ 2 family located in the Beachmont area, 3 beds, one bath in top unit, 2 beds, one bath lower unit .....................................$639,000 LAND FOR SALE WILMINGTON ~ Colonial featuring 4 beds and 2 full baths, great dead end location, central AC, hardwood flooring, finished lower level ..$534,900 MELROSE ~ Single family, 4 bed, 2 full bath, SS appliances, new gas heat, quartz counters, Central AC, Garage under ...................$650,000 LYNN ~ New construction. 3400 sq feet, 4 bed, 2.5 bath, gas heat, central AC, hardwood flooring, walking closet, great cul de sac location, garage under ........... $879,999 SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!! SOLD Too New For Photo! UNDER CONTRACT SOLD

Page 24 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, March 13, 2020 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Sandy Juliano Broker/President Interest Rates and Inventory are both ridiculously low! Now may be your best time to list or refinance! LISTED BY DENISE WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! NEW LISTING BY NORMA NEW LISTING BY NORMA OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY UNDER AGREEMENT! 17 WOODVILLE ST., EVERETT LEGAL TWO FAMILY USED AS A SINGLE $500,000 MARCH 15, 2020 12:00-1:30 11 FAIRLAWN ST., EVERETT TWO FAMILY $799,900 LISTED BY SANDY SINGLE FAMILY 33 WOODWARD ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $399,900 SOLD BY SANDY AS BUYER’S AGENT! 205 RIVER RD., TEWKSBURY SOLD BY SANDY! SINGLE-FAMILY UNDER AGREEMENT! 67 DARTMOUTH ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $484,000 LISTED BY JOE & NORMA 2 SINGLES “SOLD AS A PACKAGE” 30-32 CENTRAL AVE., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $799,900 LISTED BY SANDY IEE SOLD BY SANDY! 1-BEDROOM CONDO 881 BROADWAY, EVERETT $244,900 SOLD BY JOE & NORMA! SINGLE-FAMILY 141 CHELSEA ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $685,000 SOLD BY SANDY! 123 CENTRAL AVE., EVERETT SINGLE FAMILY $449,900 Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Open Daily From 10:0 Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate :0 00 AM 5:00 PM Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Kathy Hang Ha -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

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