The Advocate - A household word in Malden for 30 years! Vol. 30, No. 34 -FREE- www.advocatenews.net Published Every Friday 617-387-2200 Friday, August 27, 2021 Malden city, health officials: Save lives, protect loved ones by getting vaccinated Pictured from left: City Councillors Paul Condon and Peg Crowe, Herbert L. Jackson, Jr., Kendall Van Allen, Kennedi Van Allen (great-grandchildren of Herbert L. Jackson, Sr.) Mayor Gary Christenson, Angela Rue-Van Allen (Lee's daughter-in-law), David Van Allen, Jr. (Lee's son), Lee Jackson Van Allen (Herb Jackson's daughter), Loren Van Allen (Lee's daughter), City Council President Neal Anderson, State Representative Paul Donato, City Councillor-At-Large Craig Spadafora City Councillor Jadeane Sica, State Representative Steve Ultrino, State Senator Jason Lewis, City Councillors Barbara Murphy, Amanda Linehan and Steve Winslow. (Photo Courtesy of the City of Malden) Mayor, City Officials, Family attend Re-dedication of Herbert L. Jackson City Council Chambers T his week the City of Malden held a festive rededication event formally naming the City Council Chambers at 215 Pleasant Street in honor of former City Councillor Herbert L. Jackson. The public event fi ttingly marked the first celebration held inside the Council Chambers and lobby of the new building. A contingent of Herb Jackson’s family including his daughter Lee Jackson Van Allen and his son Herbert Jackson, Jr. were in attendance. City Council President Neal Anderson served as emcee, Mayor Gary Christenson brought greetings from the City and Lee Jackson Van Allen off ered remarks about her father and Back-To-School in Malden: Excitement, anticipation mixed with some uncertainty MPS Supt. Noriega-Murphy relays info to staff, caregivers, students in well-attended virtual meetings By Steve Freker M alden Public Schools (MPS) fi rst-year Supt. Ligia Noriega-Murphy outlined back-toschool plans for the much-anticipated September 1 return of students this week in a pair of virtual meetings. On Monday afternoon, Supt. Noriega made a presentation to MPS educators, administrators and support staff and then fi elded questions in a virtual session of close to 90 minutes. Tuesday evening, she returned to the Zoom format and fielded more than 100 questions at a second well-attended meeting, this one planned for parents and caregivers of the district’s 6,200 students in grades pre-K-12. In both meetings, Supt, Noriega-Murphy stressed that the health, safety and well-being of everyone in the Malden Public Schools — students, staff and all of their families — were of utmost importance and that all decisions were based on those parameters. Some of the biggest news of this past week regarding backto-school protocols involved the wearing of masks for students inside the schools. Supt. Noriega-Murphy confi rmed that the policy of all students and staff wearing masks to cover their mouths and nose would be in eff ect as of September 1. With no offi cial guidance from the state Department of Secondary and Elementary Education (DESE) in place at the time, the Malden School Committee voted unanimously at a special meeting held last Thursday, August 19, for all students and staff in grades K-12 in the Malden Public Schools to wear a mask when classes resumed on September 1. That vote was ultimately superseded Wednesday when Mass. Education Commissioner Jeff rey Riley announced a statewide mask mandate for Massachusetts schools that officially went into effect on Wednesday afternoon for students aged fi ve and above, staff and visitors to schools. At this week’s virtual meetings, Supt., Noriega Murphy shared the following information to all: All students in grades pre-K and 1-12 will return to school and resume classes on Wednesday, September 1. Kindergarten students and their parents will be attending orientation sessions at their respective schools BACK-TO-SCHOOL | SEE PAGE 7 his legacy. Senator Jason Lewis and State Representatives Steve Ultrino and Paul Donato were in attendance as were many former and current City RE-DEDICATION | SEE PAGE 5 Local experts: The only patients in the ICU units of hospitals from Cape Cod to Maine are those who are unvaccinated By Steve Freker T he Mayor said it. The Health Department director said it. And so did top offi cials from the city's largest medical partner as well as a representative from the Board of Health. The message delivered at Monday night's COVID-19 update presentation was unanimous to all Malden residents and those who work in and visit this community. Save lives and protect your SAVE LIVES | SEE PAGE 9 Rep. Clark secures more than $15M for Malden schools U .S. RepresentativeKatherine Clark recently announced that the U.S. Department of Education (ED) approved Massachusetts’s American Rescue Plan Elementary and Secondary School Emergency Relief (ARP ESSER) plans and distributed the remaining ARP ESSER funds to them. Massachusetts’s plan details how the state is using and plans to use ARP ESSER funds to safely reopen and sustain the safe operation of schools and equitably expand opportunities for students who need it most, particularly those most impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic. “Public education is the bedrock of our democracy and the path to success for our nation’s children,” said Clark. “But this pandemic has put an immeasurable toll on kids across the REP. CLARK | SEE PAGE 10

Page 2 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 2020 CENSUS: Malden’s population soars to record high: over 66,000 residents; up 11.5 percent since 2010 count City grew more diverse as Asian and Latinx populations rose; decline in number of Black residents By Steve Freker M alden has long been touted as a community with the 14 Norwood St., Everett, MA 02149 Phone: (617) 387-4900 Fax: (617) 381-1755  John Mackey, Esq. * Katherine M. Brown, Esq. Patricia Ridge, Esq. ANGELO’S FULL SERVICE Regular Unleaded $2.919 Mid Unleaded $2.959 Super $3.119 Diesel Fuel $3.079 "42 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2020 KERO $4.65 DEF $3.49 9 Diesel $2.859 9 HEATING OIL 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! 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For the fi rst time, Massachusetts rose above seven million residents overall, with three communities, nearby Lynn, Brockton and Quincy, all surpassing the 100,000 mark in population for the fi rst time. The numbers showed several key population “fi rsts” for Malden in city history, all registered since the last census was conducted in 2010. • For the fi rst time ever, Mal- den’s population officially soared past the 60,000 mark; this city’s number is now confi rmed at 66,263, its highest-ever on record, an 11.5 percent increase over the 2010 fi gure of 59,450. • Also for the fi rst time in city history, the number of Malden residents listed as White culturally dropped below the halfway mark as a community, from 53 percent in 2010 to 40 percent in 2020. This represents a drop that is down 13 percent, or, about 5,000 residents identifying as White (from 31,211 to 26,511). • Malden’s Asian community              WWW.EVERETTBANK .COM         NMLS #443050 Member FDIC Member DIF continued to grow at a steady pace since the last census, now accounting for 25.2% of the city’s population (17,120 residents, up over 5,200 residents and 5% of the total Asian population since 2010). Malden is still behind only Quincy (30.2 percent) as the city with the largest Asian community in Massachusetts. • The ethnic groups showing the highest increase percentagewise in Malden were Latinx and multiracial. The Latinx population in Malden nearly doubled to 10.4%, about 7,000 residents, from 5.7 percent in 2010. Nearly 5,000 residents now are listed as multiracial in Malden, 6.6 percent, over three times the number from 2010, when 1,592 multiracial residents were listed in Malden. • For the fi rst time in memory, Malden saw a decline in per   Attorneys at Law                   Some young students from the Wah Lum Kung Fu & Tai Chi Academy performed at Saturday’s Malden Summer Festival. Malden’s Asian and Pacifi c Islander population has surpassed 25 percent overall, second-largest in Massachusetts to Quincy (30.4 percent). (Steve Freker Photo) centage numbers of Black residents from one census to the next. Fewer Black residents live in Malden percentagewise now since the 2010 Census, down to 14.2% from 18.4% in 2010. The census numbers were all good news for both the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and individuals, as the increases in population, coupled with the rise in diversity in both the individual community and statewide, is expected to point to increased shares of federal funding for various programs associated with those demographics. The Census 2020 fi gures also ensure that Massachusetts Congressional representation will remain unchanged, unlike following the 2010 Census, when the Commonwealth was forced to drop from 10 seats to nine when the state’s population rose only 3.1 percent while the nation increased 10.1 overall in population from 2000 to 2010. This time around, Massachusetts’s population rose 7.4 percent from 2010 to 2020, just over 500,000 people, and exactly the same as the nationwide percentage, 7.4 percent. Nationally, the U.S. population is now at 331.5 million people, up 22.5 million since 2010. The increase was the second lowest increase in history — attributed to an aging White population, decreased fertility rates among Americans and lagging numbers in immigration through restrictions and other factors. Prices subject to change Have a Happy &   FLEET

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Page 3 August 24, 2021 To the Residents of Malden: Since its founding in 1998, Mystic Valley Regional Charter School has been proud to call Malden its home. By providing its students with a structured, disciplined academic climate with an emphasis on providing character education, serving the community, embracing the melting pot theory by highlighting our students’ commonality, and celebrating our country’s founding documents, the school has established itself as a nationally-recognized leader in K-12 education. The school’s current enrollment is 1,600, and MVRCS is in the early stages of implementing a growth plan, approved in 2015 by the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, that calls for the school to increase its student body from 1,500 to 1,900 students. Although we are              is the school’s responsibility to provide educational space to accommodate our current and future student body. Despite rhetoric to the contrary, over the last 24 years, MVRCS has developed a strong track                                  as the school has grown. Only in the last few years has this strong relationship become strained. Still, we are committed to continuing to reach out to the city in the same manner in the future,                    As an actively engaged organization located in Maplewood and throughout Malden, we believe we understand the community’s concerns regarding               To that end, beginning in July, we reached out to the city with the goal of starting a collaborative dialogue.           idea that we believe would meet the citizens’ needs and accommodate MVRCS’s growth. While the school has yet to receive an invitation from the city to engage in constructive dialogue about this idea or any mutually        productive discussions as soon as possible. However, time is running short. The school must       In the coming weeks, we look forward to sharing historical perspective with you regarding how MVRCS has actively sought out ways to work with the city, along with the neighborhoods it serves, as an engaged community partner. Sincerely,    Director/Superintendent

Page 4 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Mask mandate issued statewide for public schools Gerry Ages fi ve and older and staff required to wear masks indoors in school buildings; plan to revisit policy on Oct. 1 and adjust, if 80% are vaccinated, school-by-school By Steve Freker D’Ambrosio Attorney-at-Law Is Your Estate in Order? Do you have an update Will, Health Care Proxy or Power of Attorney? If Not, Please Call for a Free Consultation. 14 Proctor Avenue, Revere (781) 284-5657 T www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM he speculation became a reality on Wednesday afternoon when a statewide mask mandate for most public school students was issued by state Education Commissioner Jeffrey Riley through the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE). The mask mandate is presumably in response to the latest public health data which shows rising positive COVID-19 cases in both Massachusetts and statewide, largely due to the Delta variant. All students in all schools ages fi ve and older, as well as all school personnel, will be required to wear a mask that covers their nose and mouth whenever they are inside a school building. The mandate exempts students who cannot wear a mask due to medical conditions or behavioral needs, and Riley said he will revisit the mandate in the near future if and when it is warranted by public health data. Students will be allowed to remove the mask when outdoors for recess or other activities and that will remain optionspecial meeting held last Thursday to require Malden Public Schools staff and students ages fi ve and older to wear face coverings/masks in schools. At this time, the statewide mask mandate for schools would now supersede the local mandate. A similar move had been conAs back-to-school schedules unfolded, the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education issued a statewide mask mandate for all staff and all students ages fi ve and older when they are inside school buildings. (Courtesy Photo) al for those who do want to use the mask. At this time plans are in place for traditional lunchtime held in school cafeterias. After October 1, the commissioner’s policy allows middle and high schools to lift the mask mandate for vaccinated students and staff only if at least 80% of students and staff in a school building are vaccinated. Unvaccinated students and staff would still be required to wear masks. In Malden, the School Committee voted unanimously at a sidered in all of The Advocate communities, but no other offi cial votes were taken in anticipation of a statewide decision on schools and masks. As stated above, the statewide school mask mandate would be revisited October 1 for an 80 percent vaccination rate on a school-by-school basis. At this time, about 4.5 million, or 65.4 percent, of Massachusetts’s total population has been fully vaccinated. In the age groups most aff ected by the school mask mandate, approximately 40 percent of all Massachusetts teens aged 12-15 and just under half of all Mass. residents aged 16-19 have been vaccinated. All three categories, according to state and national fi gures, are higher than the national percentages. Community Movie Night at Amerige Park — Sept. 4 W ard 3 Councillor Amanda Linehan has invited the WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! community to an outdoor movie night on Saturday, Sept. 4 starting at 6 p.m. at Amerige Field — to celebrate Labor Day Weekend and Back to School. Cosponsored by Ward 3 School Committee Member Jennifer Spadafora, Ward 4 Councillor Ryan O'Malley and Councillor-at-Large Debbie DeMaria, the event will feature lawn games, popcorn and music starting at 6 p.m., with a family-friendly, animated movie starting at sundown (just after 7 p.m.). The event is free and open to all! Bring a blanket, lawn chairs and a picnic dinner to enjoy a movie with neighbors under the stars. Amerige Field is located on Fellsway East and there is plenty of free on-street parking. For more information, including the movie title, visit www. facebook.com/AmandaForMalden or contact Councillor Linehan at 781-873-9224 or alinehan@cityofmalden.org.          •   •   •         

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Page 5 RE-DEDICATION | FROM PAGE 1 Councillors and School Committee members. Malden singer Lydia Harrell impressed with her rendition of the National Anthem and later closed out the program with Lift Every Voice and Sing. City Councillor-At-Large Craig Spadafora welcomed current elected offi cials while City Clerk (and former City Councillor) Greg Lucey welcomed former elected offi cials in attendance which included his father Mayor Ed Lucey. The Malden Step Club, under the direction of Barbara Scibelli provided an outstanding performance in tribute to Herb’s legacy. Former City officials mingled with current elected offi cials and the Jackson family and caught up before and after the ceremony. “This celebration was about honoring a person in Malden’s strong past who broke so many barriers during his life,” said Mayor Christenson. “We not only refl ected on Herbert Jackson’s legacy, but had the opportunity to remind future generations of a leader who truly made a diff erence.” “I couldn’t have been more pleased with our opportunity to once again honor this great statesman,” said City Council President Neal Anderson. “He was a fi ne example of what it takes to be a true public servant. His example is a great roadmap for us all to follow.” To the delight of the Jackson family, Mayor Christenson announced that plans were in the works for a memorial square to be dedicated in honor of Herbert Jackson’s father, John T. Jackson, at the site of his cleaning and tailoring shop on Ferry Street at Centre Street. Both John T. Jackson and Herb’s mother, Araminta Jefferson Jackson were born enslaved in Athens, Georgia. John T. Jackson was a master tailor who taught tailoring at Biddle University, an historically black university in Charlotte, North Carolina, (now Johnson C. Smith University). In the 1890s, John moved his family north to Malden, Massachusetts for a freer life and better educational opportunities for his children. About Herbert L. Jackson Herbert Loren Jackson was born in Malden on October 20, 1908, the thirteenth (13th) child of John T. Jackson and Araminta Jeff erson Jackson. Affectionately known as “Herbie” to all, he attended Faulkner Elementary School and Malden High School, where he was elected president of his graduating class in 1927 — the fi rst African American to be elected president of a Malden High School graduating class. Although Herbie’s parents wanted him to study the ministry, he wanted to pursue a career in theater and entertainment. Herbie studied public speaking at Emerson School of Oratory (now Emerson College); law at Suff olk School of Law (now Suffolk University Law School); and drama at Massachusetts School of Art (now Massachusetts College of Art and Design). Although Herbie did not graduate from either of these schools, he benefi ted greatly throughout his life from his studies at these institutions of higher learning. As a young man about town, Herbie joined the Federal Theater which was part of the Works Progress Administration (WPA) and a Boston theater group called Boston Players. Herbie received high accolades for his performances as an actor and master of ceremonies for many jazz concerts held in the Greater Boston area. Herbie also promoted several jazz band performances in the Greater Boston area. In 1935, Herbie married Doris Pope of Everett, Massachusetts, whom he met in Oak Bluff s on Martha’s Vineyard, when he was visiting her family’s inn, Shearer Cottage. Soon after their marriage, Herbie opened a cleaning and tailoring business, “The House of Jackson,” which was located on 517 Main Street in Malden. The couple bought their fi rst home located at 267 Salem Street in Malden, where they raised their three children, Gail, Lee, and Herbert, Jr. The Jackson family lived at 267 Salem Street for more than fi fty (50) years. Doris encouraged Herbie to enter the Malden political arena, where he was continually elected to public offi ce by a predominantly white electorate. Herbie was the fi rst African American to be elected to the Malden City Council and enjoyed a distinguished 30 year career in public service. Herbie was fi rst elected Councillor of Ward 7 from 1945 to 1947; Councillor of Ward 5 from 1947 to 1951; and Council-atLarge from 1965 to 1975. He served as president of the Malden City Council four (4) terms during his political career. Furthermore, Herbie was the fi rst African American elected as State Representative from Malden, serving from 1950 to 1954. The City of Malden achieved national prominence with the election of Herbie as a Massachusetts District Governor of the Lions Club, the fi rst African American elected to this post in the United States. Herbie was a 33rd Degree Mason and member of Boston’s Prince Hall Grand Lodge. Herbie passed away peacefully on Wednesday, September 6, 1978. His leadership, vision, compassion, and commitment to improving the quality of life for his constituents earned him the sincere respect and admiration of the people of Malden. The former City Hall Council Chambers at 200 Pleasant Street was named in Herbie’s honor on December 16, 1978. City Council President, Neal Anderson, and the Municipal Building Committee responsible for the new Malden City Hall project at 215 Pleasant Street have ensured that the new Malden City Council Chambers will continue to be named the Herbert L. 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Page 6 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Malden Today, Tomorrow and Yesterday — Meet Chris Simonelli By Peter F. Levine Simonelli, this is your life... 1. My full name is Christopher C hris Simonelli is back. But it’s not a comeback. He told me, “Don’t call it a comeback! I’ve been here for years! Rocking my peers and putting suckers in fear!” Shoot, that wasn’t Chris that was LL Cool J. Sorry. When Neal Anderson sent shock waves across Malden with word of his retirement, Chris saw an opportunity to get back in the game and try to better the city he loves. A short tutorial on Chris begins with the Simonellis living in Ward 7 for more than fi ve decades. A 1988 Malden High School graduate, Chris went on to work for the Sheriff ’s Department and Department of Corrections — spending 20 years there. He also found time to serve as Ward 7 councillor in Malden for 10 years, City Council President twice. Chris is excited to do public service again, wanting once again to make a diff erence in people’s lives with an ambitious agenda to unveil called “The Chris Plan.” Stay tuned for details. Since this column is all about lively and thought-provoking issues, I posed lively and thought-provoking questions to Chris. Challenging queries that stimulate the mind, as well as the soul. With that said, Chris Peter Simonelli. 2. I am currently working as a public relations director for a substance abuse and treatment center. 3. I am saving up to buy a piece of property. 4. My home is in Ward 7, in my hometown of Malden! 5. I love people who help others. 6. Something I say a lot is “do you know what I mean!” 7. I consider myself to be a doer. 8. I need to have lasting relationships. 9. My favorite movie of all time is Band of Brothers. 10. My all-time role model is JFK. 11. I respect people who tell the truth. 12. The best thing anyone has ever said to me is “I can count on you.” 13. I am happy when I am helping others. 14. I fi nd (people) to be funny/hilarious. uncle. 15. I am named after my great 16. I have (two) children: Joseph and Olivia. 17. The farthest I’ve ever been from home is the Caribbean. 18. My special talents are Chris Simonelli (left) and his son Joey (Courtesy Photo) speaking in public, building relationships and martial arts. 19. I have (no) pets. 20. I played sports as a youngster at (Harvard, Kierstead, Roosevelt and Daniels) park. “This is the end, beautiful friend, this is the end, my only friend, the end” — got a chance to hug it out with young Al Glynn last week. After three days on the ocean in search of tuna, young Al also greeted mother earth and a cold Miller High Life with a huge hug. We talked old school, we talked family, we talked nonsense, and of course we talked Mulchie. In April of 2019 Steven “Mulchie” Stathopoulos took his own life and left us in this “sweet old world” to fend for ourselves and to make sense of it all, his best bud Al Glynn included. I wrote this in 2019 upon Mulchie’s passing. For you Steve, thinking of you still in 2021: Aluminum er Ev Everett Ev ett ett Aluminum 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 Aluminum Owned & operated by the Conti family since 1958 • 63 Years! “Same name, phone number & address for over half a century. We must be doing something right!” Owned & operated by the Conti family since 1958 • 57 Years! ears! •Vinyl Siding •Carpentry Work •Vinyl Siding Owned & operated by the Conti family since 1958 • 60 •Free Estimates •Fully Licensed •Free Estimates •Carpentry Work •Fully Licensed •Decks •Roofing •• Fully Insured Fully Insured • Replacement Windows www.everettaluminum.com Now’s the time to schedule those home improvement projects you’ve been dreaming about all winter! “Mulchie! You would have loved the party your ‘boy boy’ Al Glynn threw in your memory last Saturday afternoon! I could barely fi nd a seat at the bar! I was forced to sit next to Danny Siraco all afternoon! I kid of course Mulchie. That old jukebox was cranking big time! Your boy Sonny (Trioli) made sure of that. Funny thing was dude, nobody complained that it was too loud! Not even Jimmy Cahill! How often does THAT happen at the I.A.C.C.? The chow! Tray after tray of sweet Italian sausage and hamburgers came rolling out of the kitchen and from the Patio. Damn! A lot of your old friends worked hard that day for you. The ‘Old Neighborhood All Beef’ hot dogs did not last very long. “The outpouring of love for you that afternoon Steve was an amazing sight to behold. I wish you understood how much and how many people truly loved you. Of course, Barbara and Al Glynn Sr. were there. You were their second boy. All your childhood besties came out. Anthony even wore his best Tartan in your memory. I saw a picture posted online of Al Jr., Timmy Carey, Jimmy Moe and Dean Trioli (I know, quite a foursome, right?!) But Dean Trioli!? You know you’re loved when Dean climbs out of his bunker, shows up somewhere and even has his picture taken. With OTHER people! Your Saturday night girls all came out of course. Brenda Knight, Maria Moreschi, Cheryl Mehos to name just a few. The big old ‘Gentle Giant’ that you are Steve — that endeared you to all — will be missed. All agreed on that. “At times it was hard to move around the Club with so many gathered just for you big guy. All the regulars were there of course. All your shuffle puck pals. All your good-time buds who would belly up to the bar with you and pound Bud and Knob Creek. They were there. Rick Alexander, ‘Big John’ from East Boston, Pete Robby, Gerry Bombino and his wife Roslyn, Richie Cremone, Greg Phaneuf, Shawn Brickman and the rest of the postal workers, more Gennetti’s than you could shake a stick at, Joe Pic and Terri, Lenny Tescione, Mike and Matt Cagno. Tommy Ruddock even came out of a self-imposed exile to be part of your day! ‘Hoss’ was behind bar and did a fabulous job keeping up with demand. How about that!? Nobody better in clutch situations than Paul Condon as you already knew Steve. Many people I didn’t even recognize. Guys with ZZ Top beards even! Anthony Spadafora from the funeral home and Jimmy Cahill from the cemetery department MALDEN: TODAY| SEE PAGE 8 Summer is Here!

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Page 7 BACK-TO-SCHOOL | FROM PAGE 1 on September 1 with kindergarten classes beginning on September 8. While students in pre-K and 1-12 will have classes on Wednesday, September 1 and Thursday, September 2, there will be no school on Friday, September 3. After the weekend, there will also be no school on Labor Day (Monday, September 6) as Labor Day is honored. Students will return to school for the regular daytimes on Tuesday, September 7. Supt. Noriega-Murphy, with the assistance of her Central Administration staff , delivered slideshow presentations each night, sharing lots of detailed back-to-school information, and then fi elded questions in lengthy question and answer sessions. At the staff presentation Q&A, close to 100 questions were acknowledged and answered. That number of questions asked and answered nearly doubled on Tuesday night at the Parent-Caregivers presentation. Some of the highlights of Supt. Noriega-Murphy’s presentation included: • All students aged fi ve and above and all staff members will wear masks indoors in the school buildings. Masks will not be required when students are outside the buildings at recess or any other outdoor activities. • There will be no remote learning option available this school year for MPS students. Students who may be sent home or quarantined due to COVID-19 protocols will be provided with tutors. • Per federal requirements, anyone riding a school bus or public transportation will need to wear a mask at all times. • All staff and students will be asked to self-monitor for symptoms of COVID-19. If you are feeling sick, please stay home. If you are experiencing symptoms of the virus, consult a healthcare professional and notify the school offi ce. • The district will continue to stress the importance of proper handwashing. No-touch hand sanitizer units will be available throughout the buildings. • Recent studies indicate that air quality in all the buildings exceeds the required standards. • School nurses will be on hand to assist students and families. • Custodians will continue to thoroughly clean and disinfect all buildings after each school day. • District administration meets weekly with Malden Board of Health Director Chris Webb to ensure we are taking the proper steps to keep our school community safe. • The district hired an additional social worker per school to support students with mental health/socio-emotional learning needs. • The district also hired fi ve fulltime bilingual family liaisons and two part-time family liaisons to support families, caregivers and teachers. Many of the questions asked, on either night, centered on clarifi cations of the information presented by the Superintendent. She explained that COVID-19 vaccination was not mandatory for staff or students, but that it was highly encouraged for staff and students 12 and older, for whom it is now eligible to be adMalden Reads reaches Half a Million Minutes with MPL T his summer the Malden Public Library challenged Malden residents to read 500,000 minutes and Maldonians rose to the occasion. Sometimes you only have a few minutes to read, and that still counts, and reading in small increments can help you achieve a larger reading goal. We’ve enjoyed hearing about how Maldonians fi t reading into their day and listening to Malden’s youngsters encourage their parents to read more to help hit Half a Million Minutes. The challenge may have ended, but we hope the enthusiasm for reading will continue! Check out more great reads at the Malden Public Library website at www. maldenpubliclibrary.org. ministered. The Superintendent said a goal is to have COVID-19 vaccination clinics be planned and coordinated directly at MPS sites for those who wish to have their children or themselves vaccinated. In related news, Malden Board of Health Director Chris Webb said on Monday night at a COVID-19 municipal update that a COVID-19 vaccination clinic is now planned for September 24, probably at Malden High School. A number of parents at the Parent-Caregivers presentation night expressed anxiety over the return to school and the same for their children and asked what provisions would be made for their children to remain at their homes and receive remote learning. But Supt. Noriega-Murphy stressed that only in-person learning would be available after the return to school begins on September 1 and advised the parents and caregivers to relay their concerns to their school principals. 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Page 8 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 MVES nurses work as part of interdisciplinary team in caring for individuals T hey say home is where the heart is. Mystic Valley Elder Services (MVES) nurses know this holds true for so many older adults, so in turn they work tirelessly to help keep consumers living safely in their own homes in the 11 communities served by MVES. Nurses are a key component of the MVES interdisciplinary care team and work day-to-day in coordination with the other professional caregivers employed by MVES as well as healthcare providers in short-term rehabilitation facilities, hospitals, adult day health centers and other organizations throughout the region. “Our nurses strive every day to provide the very best care for consumers and they off er vital support, resources and education to family caregivers,” said MVES Nurse Manager Roza Budilovsky. “No two situations are the same so our nurses work hard to ensure that each individual care plan is customized to the unique needs of each consumDiane Manganaro of Melrose is a family caregiver for her mother, Sarah Pollack, also of Melrose, who is 100 years old and has been with MVES for over 15 years. (Photos Courtesy of Mystic Valley Elder Services) er we serve.” Not only does MVES play an important role in supporting older adults living at home, it serves as a critical bridge in helping consumers to return home safely after a hospital or shortterm rehabilitation stay. “Our nurses are able to support even very complex cases where consumers are dealing with myriad health concerns or housing challenges,” said Budilovsky. She points out that her team adapted quickly to the added challenges of providing in-home care during the height of the COVID-19 pandemic by leveraging additional technology and increased communication. As part of an interdisciplinSchool Bus Driver Wanted for Afternoon & Evening Sporting Events. Buses garaged in Malden. Call Mr. Ladner at: 617-542-2325, ext. 212                                 ary team, MVES nurses act as a care advisors and work in partnership with MVES care managers and each individual to complete a comprehensive needs assessment and a person-centered care plan that addresses the older adult’s specifi c needs, personal goals and necessary services. The care team will continue to work with the individual on an ongoing basis for as long as services are needed. Diane Manganaro, a family caregiver from Melrose, shared that her mother, Sarah Pollack, has been with MVES for more than 15 years and remains living independently in the same single-family home that Diane grew up in in Melrose. “It’s a huge testament to the nurses and other team members at                                                       MVES’s Pat Hansen, RN (left) and Resident Service Coordinator Kerry Kawalski (right) assess consumer and Malden resident Vicky Stitt’s medication. MVES that at 100 years old, my mother has been able to remain living in her beloved home,” said Manganaro. “The nurses and other professional caregivers have helped make my mother’s home safe and put in roundthe-clock supports to enable her to stay at home — home health aides, adaptive equipment, Meals on Wheels and much more. There have been so many things MVES nurses have been helpful with and their comprehensive approach has brought me tremendous peace of mind as my mother’s primary caregiver.” The longevity of MVES nursMALDEN: TODAY | FROM PAGE 6 were there for you also. They gently walked Al down that road none of us would want to ever walk down. With the compassion and consideration that only old friends can provide. “Speaking of Al, you already know how much Al Glynn Jr. loved you! He’s really hurting dude. He struggled for many sleepless weeks putting this shindig together. Late night calls to I.A.C.C. President Billy Settemio (thank you Billy for your kindness and generosity by the way.) Endless hours putting together a menu with the kitchen crew. Call after call to friends easy to fi nd and friends that had been lost to the years. He was on a mission Steve. “Al insisted I thank everybody who showed up and for all the love shown to you — his ‘boy boy’ — Steve. He felt that you es’ tenure and their passion for working with older adults adds tremendous value to the agency, said Budilovsky. “Our nurses are deeply committed to helping people age in place safely and with dignity. I am constantly impressed with their dedication, knowledge and responsiveness,” she stated. “I am so grateful to have reached out to MVES for help with my mother,” said Manganaro. “Without them, I am not sure where we would be right now. I strongly suggest contacting MVES if you need help with an aging parent or loved one. They are truly lifesavers.” were ‘sent off with more love and compassion than he could have possibly imagined.’ Says it made it — kinda — easier ‘to let you go.’ Don’t believe that for a moment Steve, he ain’t never letting go. Ever. The big-hearted slug that he is continued: ‘can’t thank all who showed up at the I.A.C.C. enough. God bless you all.’ “Gotta be honest with ya though Steve, a lot of us are still struggling with why you checked out on us. To a person, we wish we knew your pain. Emmylou Harris wrote a bittersweet, but beautiful song of love and loss called ‘Sweet Old World’ — ‘see what you lost when you left this world, this sweet old world.’ Summed up the memorial for you nicely kid. Wish I could have played the Lucinda Williams version for you my friend that last Sunday night we bellied up to the bar together.”

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Page 9 SAVE LIVES | FROM PAGE 1 loved ones and yourself by getting vaccinated against the COVID-19 virus. "This is something you can do yourself to help keep all of us safe," Mayor Gary Christenson said at Monday's presentation, as he and the others on the update presentation panel urged all who are not vaccinated to receive a COVID-19 vaccine shot. "We had 4,552 people tested for COVID-19 in Malden last week..... Why? Why haven't they gotten vaccinated?" Malden Health Dept. Director Chris Webb asked aloud at the presentation. "At this point (those who are unvaccinated) are just waiting their turn to go to the ICU (intensive care unit). "Pfi zer got fi nal approval from the FDA. The others (vaccine brands) will follow. It's safe. It saves lives," Webb said. "Stop getting tested. Get vaccinated!" Webb added, "Even if it's just the fi rst shot. Get one! There is no time like the present. Registration is a breeze, there are plenty of places to go," Webb said, "just get vaccinated." The city of Malden is actually ahead of the curve statewide in numbers of residents being either fully or partly vaccinated, Webb and Mayor Christenson reported. Overall, 64.4 percent of all Massachusetts residents are fully vaccinated as of last Friday, according to state offi cials, which best and only hope at this point." Malden Board of Health member Scune Cunningham also urged all to get vaccinated. "Do your part. Get any info Mayor Gary Christenson, Health Director Chris Webb and others are urging all residents to get vaccinated against COVID-19. (Courtesy Photo) is in the top fi ve nationally for a statewide percentage. In Malden, there are 67.4 percent of its 66,000-plus residents vaccinated. The city of Malden is ahead of the state numbers with slightly higher percentages of residents vaccinated except for only the age 75 and older bracket. In Malden, 84.2 percent of local residents are vaccinated in the age 75-older bracket while statewide the number is at 86.1 percent. Here's the breakdown in the other age categories: age 65-74 (87.9 percent); 50-64 (77.7 percent); 30-49 (75 percent); 20-29 (67.1 percent); age 16-19 (57.7 percent); age 12-15 (46.6 percent). The COVID-19 vaccine is approved for age 12-19 only for the Pfi zer vaccine at this time. None of the vaccines are approved for those under age 12 at this time. Both Webb and Cambridge Health Alliance (CHA) Senior Director of Emergency Management and Safety Christian Lanphere concurred that a vaccine would be available for children as young as two years old by mid-to- late October. "Those who are not vaccinated must get vaccinated," Lanphere said, referring to signifi - cant uptick in COVID-19 positive cases in both Massachusetts and even more nationwide, largely due to the Delta variant. "There will be more variants and the longer people continue to remain unvaccinated, it puts everyone in danger," Lanphere added. "The burden of responsibility for the pandemic to worsen is on the shoulders of the unvaccinated." "We are all on the clock and it's not a good clock, because of those who are unvaccinated," Webb echoed. "The unvaccinated allow the Delta variant to get stronger and also leaves the door open for other variants to develop which could be even more contagious and more deadly. Get vaccinated. It's our Cook family to host fundraiser for Ward 5 Councillor candidate Ari Taylor I n hard times they say to look for the helpers, and the Cook family is exactly that. They have always stepped up to the plate to fi ght for justice in Malden, and that was seen fi rsthand when in 2017 their children faced suspension, were banned from prom and were not allowed to participate in their sports or clubs because of their natural hair. Since then the family has worked with community members and State Representative Steven Ultrino to write “The CROWN Act” (Creating a Respectful and Open World for Natural Hair) for the Massachusetts Legislature to prevent discrimination based on natural hair. (On March 29, 2021, the Massachusetts Legislature referred this bill to its Joint Committee on the Judiciary. Thirteen states have passed a similar “CROWN Act.”) They are the helpers, and Ari Taylor’s campaign is honored to have their support for her candidacy for Ward 5 Councillor. The Cook family will be hosting an event for the campaign this Saturday, August 28 at 6 p.m. at 146 Plymouth Rd. in Malden and you are invited. There will be food, drinks and good company that will include community leaders from across Malden as the campaign works to make a city #ForAllofUs. If you’re unable to attend but still would like to get involved, visit the website at AriForMalden.com. you need to get," she said "Talk to your healthcare providers and anyone else you trust. We have to get to at least 80percent (vaccinated)." Lanphere gave a stark example of why vaccination is key. "I can't tell you how many people in ICU beds in hospitals have said 'I wish I got my vaccination shot' as they lay there and their health continues to deteriorate." "Please, everyone, consider getting vaccinated. Help keep everyone safe," Mayor Christenson said, noting that he and his central staff have not mandated city of Malden employees to get the vaccine shot, though he confi rmed it has been discussed. "The onus is on the unvaccinated. We cannot go another year or two more years of this (pandemic). Nurses and doctors are already leaving the industry (in frustration)," CHA's Lanphere said. "The onus is on the unvaccinated. It's your civic responsibility. "We don't want to go on for years and years and years of this. If we don't get vaccinated we will never get out of this," Lanphere said. "If the other, even stronger variants develop, as we expect they may, it may put us in a situation where any vaccines don't work at all."

Page 10 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Fellsmere Pond Master Plan kicks off with public meeting on Sept. 9 The City of Malden and City Councillors Amanda Linehan and Craig Spadafora invite the community to a public meeting on Thursday, Sept. 9 at 6 p.m. to kick off the Fellsmere Pond Master Planning project. Funded through the Community Preservation Act in collaboration with the Friends of Fellsmere Heights and the city’s Offi ce of Strategic Planning and Community Development (OSPCD), this project will create a master plan for the future of REP. CLARK | FROM PAGE 1 country and their families, leading to learning loss and threatening students’ social and emotional learning. I am thrilled that Massachusetts received approval for American Rescue Plan Elementary and Secondary School Emergency Relief to ensure that our children can safely return to in-person learning, address disparities in access, and support the teachers and administrators who make it all possible.” “The funds made available through the American Rescue Plan will provide incredibly important resources to our students in the Malden Public Schools at a critical time,” said Superintendent of Schools Fellsmere Park. A consultant team will assist Malden in developing a master plan for the 18acre, Olmsted-designed park, including the pond, wooded sections and grassy areas. The project will start with an assessment of existing conditions and community vision/input, then begin drafting design options, then conclude with a fi nal Master Plan document to guide the future. At the Sept. 9 meeting, members of the public can review Ligia Noriega-Murphy. “The COVID-19 pandemic has disrupted our students’ lives in countless ways. As we begin the 2021-22 school year, these funds will help us keep our school community safe and healthy, provide culturally responsive services and ensure we meet the physical, social and emotional needs of the students we serve. We are truly grateful for the support we have received from the federal government. These funds will have a truly benefi - cial impact on the students, staff and families of MPS.” Earlier this year ED distributed two-thirds of the ARP ESSER funds, totaling $81 billion, to 50 states and the District of Columbia. The remaining third of the existing conditions at the pond and share with the City and consulting team what they would like to see at the park in the future. The Sept 9 meeting will be held virtually, and participants can fi nd the link to Zoom on the city website (www.CityofMalden.org). Questions? Contact Councillor Linehan at alinehan@cityofmalden.org and Councillor Spadafora at cspadafora@cityofmalden.org or call the City Council offi ce at 781-397-7130. funding to states will be made available once state plans are approved. Massachusetts is receiving more than $1.8 billion total in ARP ESSER funds, and the recent approval of its plan will result in the release of the fi nal $611 million. The Malden Public Schools will receive a total of over $15 million from the American Rescue Plan. The ARP ESSER state plans approved by ED, including for Massachusetts, show how states are using federal pandemic resources to support safe in-person instruction and meet the social, emotional/mental health and academic needs of students — with a focus on the students most impacted by the pandemic. For example: A.B.C. 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Same Location * Same Service for over 49 Years!ears! CigarCigar AccessoriesAccessories -------------------GIFT CARDSGIFT CARDS AVAILABLEAILABLE • Returning to in-person learning in 2021: The Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE) provided specifi c guidance on requirements related to the reopening and operation of school facilities. In the 2020-2021 school year, elementary schools returned to fulltime, in-person learning in the spring. For the 2021-22 school year, all districts and schools will be required to be in person, fulltime, fi ve days a week. Summer programming in 2021 will also operate in person. • Safely reopening schools and sustaining safe operations: DESE has collaborated with the Massachusetts Department of Public Health (DPH) to expand opportunities for vaccinations for faculty and students. Their joint eff ort led to prioritizing educators for vaccines during March and April with specifi c days set aside solely for them at mass vaccination sites. Most recently, the Department and DPH have launched an effort to provide on-campus vaccination clinics for students, faculty and family members. Such eff orts will continue in the months ahead as vaccines become readily available for younger children, and the state will encourage the use of ARP ESSER funds for these efforts. • Accelerating learning for students impacted by the pandemic: DESE has developed an Acceleration Roadmap designed to provide a focused and phased approach to supporting students as they begin the 2021-22 school year. The state is also considering using ARP ESSER funds for programs like Acceleration Academies, which will create small, handson learning environments for Early Literacy and Math. A total of 40 states have submitted their ARP ESSER state plans to ED, which is reviewing them expeditiously and is in contact with states to ensure their plans meet all necessary requirements in order to access the remaining funds, as outlined in the ARP. ED is also in contact with states that have not yet submitted plans, the vast majority of which are due to state board of education or legislative review requirements. The distribution of ARP ESSER funds is part of ED’s broader effort to support students and districts as they work to reengage students impacted by the pandemic, address inequities exacerbated by COVID-19 and build our education system back better than before. In addition to providing $130 billion for K-12 education in the American Rescue Plan to support the safe reopening of K-12 schools and meet the needs of all students, the Biden-Harris Administration has: • Released three volumes of the COVID-19 Handbook • Held a National Safe School Reopening Summit • Prioritized the vaccination of educators, school staff and child care workers. As of the end of May, an estimated 84 percent of teachers and school staff were fully vaccinated. • Provided $10 billion in funding for COVID-19 testing for PreK-12 educators, staff and students • Launched a series of Equity Summits focused on addressing inequities that existed before the pandemic but were made worse by it • Released a report on the disparate impacts of COVID-19 on underserved communities • Developed a Safer Schools and Campuses Best Practices Clearinghouse elevating hundreds of best practices to support schools’ eff orts to reopen safely and address the impacts of COVID-19 on students, educators and communities In addition to the actions the Biden Administration has taken to reopen schools, the President has proposed critical investments through his Build Back Better Agenda that will enable schools to rebuild stronger than they were before the pandemic, such as investing billions to build a diverse educator workforce, expanding access to pre-K to all families and investing in school infrastructure.

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Page 11 GREATER BOSTON LEAGUE NOTEBOOK: Revere HS Patriots name football captains for 2021 season MHS football and Coach Exilhomme bust out for scrimmage action Saturday; EHS’s Jason Maitre poised for big season for BC Eagles **** Former EHS star Jason Maitre set to soar for the BC Eagles It’s “T minus eight days” for By Steve Freker L ou Cicatelli is pleased as punch that space is at a premium at venerable Della Russo Stadium in the heart of Revere on Park Avenue. That’s because it could mean only one thing if the home of the Patriots football program is bursting at the seams in August: Numbers are great in preseason camp! Coach Cicatelli and his enthusiastic staff welcomed nearly 70 prospects to the stadium on Friday, the fi rst day of preseason workouts for Massachusetts high school football teams. After several days of “just helmets,” Revere put on the pads for several days of limited and then full contact for the fi rst time since the past spring “Fall 2” season. Revere High football will put some of its early lessons to use tomorrow afternoon when the Patriots kick off their scrimmage schedule by hosting Hamilton-Wenham at 2:30 p.m. at Della Russo Stadium. Revere will also scrimmage against Northeast Metro Tech on Friday, Sept. 3 at 10 a.m. at home, all in preparation for its regular season and home opener vs. former Northeastern Conference (NEC) foe Peabody High on Friday, Sept. 10 at 6 p.m. in Revere. “It’s one of our largest turnouts for preseason camp in a while,” said coach Cicatelli. Coach Cicatelli said a lot of fi rst-year and fi rst-time players are learning the ropes, and he is pleased with how the experienced players are interacting. This week Revere Football announced four captains who will lead the team this season; they are Augusto Goncalves, Elmahdi Elkeaouakibi and Wilmer Rodriguez, who are all seniors, and Max Doucette, a junior. **** MHS and fi rst-year head coach Exilhomme eye fi rst test of season on Saturday The fast pace of high school preseason football continues this week for Malden High School football and first-year Head Coach Witche Exilhomme. Malden football opened camp on Friday along with the rest of the over 300 high school programs in the state, and Coach Exilhomme said he and his staff are pleased with the early results. “We have good numbers and a lot of hard-working players who have started the preseason,” said Coach Exilhomme, himself a 2012 Malden High School graduate and former three-year Golden Tornado varsity starter. Malden will get to work against an opponent tomorrow, Saturday, August 28 when the Golden Tornados welcome Greater Boston Leaguers Chelsea and Somerville to Macdonald Stadium at 10:00 a.m. for a three-team, jamboree-style scrimmage. While Somerville does appear on Malden’s regular season schedule, Chelsea does not in 2021. It is expected that the Red Devils will reappear as a GBL league opponent for Malden on the 2022 slate. Chelsea is easing its way into the GBL fold this fall, playing three GBL opponents — Revere, Medford and Somerville — in football. The Red Devils are playing a full GBL league slate in other sports. **** MHS season opener is set for Sept. 16 vs. Whittier Tech The Golden Tornado football regular season schedule Malden High sophomore receiver Felix DaCosta burst free from the drill during the fi rst day of preseason camp at Macdonald Stadium in Malden last Friday. Malden will scrimmage Chelsea High at 10 a.m. at home on Saturday. (Advocate Photo by Steve Freker) opens on Thursday, September 16 when Malden hosts nonleaguer Whittier Tech at Macdonald Stadium at 6 p.m. On Friday, Sept. 24, Malden hits the road for a 7 p.m. game at twotime defending Division 4 Super Bowl Champ Melrose. The Tornados then stay on the road against Greater Boston League opponents. On Friday, October 1, Malden is at Dilboy Stadium for a 6:00 p.m. kickoff versus Somerville. On October 8, Malden takes on the Revere High Patriots at Harry Della Russo Stadium at 6 p.m. Malden plays its only Saturday game of the schedule on October 16, traveling to historic Manning Field in Lynn, the home fi eld of the legendary Harry Agganis, for a 1:00 p.m. game vs. GBL league member Lynn Classical Rams. Friday, October 22 is Homecoming for Malden; the Tornadoes host the Lynn English Bulldogs — another GBL league game — at 6 p.m. Malden stays on the GBL streak when it hosts the Everett Crimson Tide on Friday, October 29 at 6 p.m. That night features an extra special addition as the 2021 Golden Tornado Hall of Fame inductees will be introduced at halftime. The weekends of November 5 and November 12 will feature postseason games versus Division 3 opponents, and the regular season will conclude with the 138th Thanksgiving Day matchup, with Malden hosting traditional rival Medford at 10 a.m. at Macdonald Stadium in Malden. defensive back Jason Maitre and the Boston College Eagles. On Saturday, September 4, the BC football squad will spice up the Labor Day Weekend when it opens its regular season and home schedule with a noon game versus visiting Colgate. It will be the fi rst of two nonleague games to start the season for BC. Boston when he was 12. He is a Communications major at BC. He played in two games in the 2018 season as a true freshman, before redshirting, and recorded two tackles. In the 2019 season, Maitre was Jason Maitre, a former Everett High standout, is in his fourth season as a Boston College Eagle defensive back. (Courtesy Photos) The following Saturday on September 11 at 3:30, BC will take a short hop down the Mass. Turnpike to play UMass Amherst at McGuirk Stadium in Amherst. Maitre, a 5-10, 185 lb. cornerback, is poised for a breakout season for the Eagles, in this, his redshirt junior year of competition. A 2018 Everett High graduate, Maitre is in his fourth year with the BC program. He has two more years of eligibility with the Eagles and is eligible for the National Football League (NFL) draft following this season. Coming out of Everett High as a Class of 2018 senior after playing his fi nal high school season for the Tide in 2017, Maitre was ranked as the #1 football prospect in Massachusetts and was heavily recruited, though he committed to the Eagles during his junior year of high school. A native of Orlando, Fla., Maitre moved with his family to a redshirt freshman, appearing in 11 games and breaking into the starting lineup for six games — recording 34 tackles and two interceptions. One of the picks he returned for a touchdown against NC State. In 2020, Maitre again started six games, appeared in 11 games and had 32 tackles and one interception. He recorded a season-high eight tackles in a win over Georgia Tech. Maitre is already penciled in as an Opening Day starter and is poised for a big season as he enters his first professional draft-eligible year of collegiate play. **** Jason Maitre covered a Syracuse receiver in a game played last season. Around the League Dracut has hired former Ayer Shirley coach Jermaine McKenzie to head up its football program. Before coaching A-S for one season, McKenzie spent two years as head coach at Bishop Brady High School in Concord, N.H. He has served as an assistant at Boston Latin, Cathedral, Matignon, Blackstone-Millville and Cambridge Rindge & Latin, his alma mater. McKenzie was one of four fi nalists for the Malden High head football coach position before 2012 MHS alumnus Witche Exilhomme was hired... The Greater Boston League thus nearly had two “MacKenzies” in its head coach ranks. Lynn English earlier this summer announced the hiring of MacKenzie Charles as its new head football coach. Charles is also an assistant coach for the Bulldogs’ back-to-back State Champion boys’ basketball team in 2018-19 and 2019-20... With Boston English and Boston Latin not playing a game this past spring in “Fall 2,” the de facto title on “Longest Continuous High School Football Rivalry in the Nation” now passes to GBL rivals Malden High and Medford High, which did play in 2020 (actually, in “Fall 2” this past spring) and who will meet for Game #134 in a row on November 25 at Macdonald Stadium in Malden at 10 a.m.

Page 12 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Retiring Councillor-at-Large DeMaria hosts campaign kickoff for Ward 4 Councillor O’Malley By Tara Vocino A pproximately 40 people attended Ward 4 Councillor Ryan O’Malley’s campaign kickoff at Hugh O’Neill’s on Tuesday night. Ward 4 resident Sarah Strickland said O’Malley is innovative and caring about the city and green, open space. Retiring Councillor-at-Large Deborah DeMaria said serving with him has made them better city councillors. “He’s ethical, tenacious and brave,” DeMaria said. “I see a bright future ahead of him.” While most guests were local, Holy Cross alum Michael Grafton traveled from Weymouth to attend. State Senator Jason Lewis (at left) and State Representative Paul Donato endorsed Ward 4 Councillor Ryan O’Malley (in center) to serve another term during Tuesday’s campaign kickoff at Hugh O’Neill’s. In his campaign speech, Ward 4 Councillor Ryan O’Malley said he’s an experienced leader with a world vision. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Councillor-at-Large Deborah DeMaria introduced Ward 4 Councillor Ryan O’Malley, citing that he’s a product of Malden Public Schools and a Holy Cross alum (undergraduate) and recently received a scholarship to attend BC Law. Ward 5 Councillor candidate Ari Taylor and Ward 4 Councillor Ryan O’Malley Shown from left to right are Councillor-at-Large candidate Karen Colón-Hayes, Malden Senior Action Committee Vice President Calvin Walker and Ward 4 Councillor Ryan O’Malley. Shown from left to right are Councillor-at-Large Stephen Winslow, Ward 4 Councillor Ryan O’Malley, Councillor-at-Large Deborah DeMaria, State Representative Paul Donato, Ward 3 Councillor Amanda Linehan and State Senator Jason Lewis.

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Page 13 Wah Lum Academy Lion Dancers, students wow the crowd at Malden Summer Festival By Steve Freker frequent contributor to Malden citywide events is the popular Lion Dance troupe, which includes a wide array of performers from the Wah Lum Kung Fu & Tai Chi Academy, which is located at 124 Ferry St. in Malden. They include the costumed Lion Dancers, the musical accomA paniment, including the ever-present drums, the flagbearers and a group of students who perform the traditional taolu from the Kung Fu instruction. The Lion Dancers and the entire entourage were on hand Saturday for the Malden Summer Festival in Malden Square, which once again drew hundreds of local and other visitors from around the region. The popular Lion Dancers wowed the crowd Saturday as they gave some group performances and also led an impromptu parade up Pleasant Street about halfway to City Hall. Thank you, Wah Lum Kung Fu & Tai Chi Academy, for helping make it a great day at the Malden Summer Festival! Younger students from the Wah Lum Kung Fu Academy performed one of the taolu exercises. A Wah Lum Kung Fu & Tai Chi Academy student demonstrated the form and symmetry of the Kung Fu scimitar sword performance. One of the Wah Lum King Fu & Tai Chi Academy Lion Dancers raised the costume as part of the performance. (Photos by Steve Freker) An integral part of the performance of the Lion Dancers is the ever-present drums and other instruments. The Wah Lum King Fu & Tai Chi Academy fl ags were displayed as the Lion Dancers paraded through Malden Square at the Summer Festival. Characters from the Lion Dancers performed at the Malden Summer Festival. Some colorful Lion Dancers performed at the Malden Summer Festival on Saturday. Malden resident Ali Ayub was greeted up close by one of Wah Lum King Fu & Tai Chi Academy’s Lion Dancers at the Malden Festival on Saturday.

Page 14 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Students receive donated backpacks — just in time for back-to-school Malden High School 10th grader James Jose with his mother, Teresa, picked up backpacks last Wednesday. The pink backpack is for his sister Jamilah, an incoming sixth grader at Linden STEAM Academy. Proud father Brahim Liaichi sent his son, Muhammad, 5 (at right), off to his fi rst day at Linden STEAM Academy. At left is his brother Abubakhr, 3, who attends preschool in Everett. Housing Families Inc. (HFI) Development Coordinator Charlotte Stout, HFI Associate Director, Individual Giving, Molly Abrahamson and Malden Diversity, Equity and Inclusion Coordinator Bybiose Larochelle gave a black backpack to Linden 4th grader Annie Tan. In the center is her father, Xie. Housing Families Inc. Individual Giving Associate Director Molly Abrahamson distributed backpacks to families. Malden resident Jia Yang displayed a gray backpack and resources for third grader Winfred, who attends Linden STEAM Academy.

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Page 15 With her bright pink backpack and notebooks, Skeetiebeth Lin, 6, entered first grade on Wednesday at Linden STEAM Academy while her brother Princedon, 2, is at the Early Learning Center. Holding up their new backpacks: Malden resident Antonio Racca, 5, who will enter the Early Learning Center; his sister, Eleanor Kilpatrick, 8, began the Linden STEAM Academy on Wednesday. Malden resident Lien Luong picked school supplies for her relatives: Linden students Kaylee and Elsa Su and Beebe student Kai Hin. With his gray backpack slung over his shoulder, Malden resident Henry Mai, 12, entered the seventh grade at Linden STEAM Academy on Wednesday. Twins Dawa and Nyina Gethoktsang, whose names translate to moon and sun, held up their new backpacks. Housing Families Inc. (HFI) Development Coordinator Charlotte Stout and Malden Diversity, Equity and Inclusion Coordinator Bybiose Larochelle held up book covers donated by HFI, residents and the Elliot Family Resource Center in Everett. Paws & Purrfection staff Ralph Long, Kashawna Horling and Vidal Garner — with Malden Diversity, Equity and Inclusion Coordinator Bybiose Larochelle — volunteered their time to hand out school supplies. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino)

Page 16 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 ~ Legal Notice ~ COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT DEPARTMENT Middlesex Probate and Family Court 10-U Commerce Way Woburn, MA 01801 Docket No. MI21D1297DR DIVORCE SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION AND MAILING Sunny Chahal  vs. Arueen Chahal, Defendant To the Defendant:                                                  SEE Supplemental Probate Court Rule 411.                40 Eastern Ave., Unit 221, Malden, MA 02148,        09/28/21                                         WITNESS, Hon. Maureen H. Monks, First Justice of this Court. Date: August 17, 2021 TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE August 27, 2021 ~ Legal Notice ~ COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT DEPARTMENT Middlesex Probate and Family Court 10-U Commerce Way Woburn, MA 01801 Docket No. MI19D2048DR DIVORCE SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION AND MAILING Pierre Andre Jean  vs. Yolanda Philippe, Defendant To the Defendant:                                                  SEE Supplemental Probate Court Rule 411.          Pierre A. Jean, 10 John St., Malden, MA 02148,        09/24/2021                                         WITNESS, Hon. Maureen H. Monks, First Justice of this Court. Date: August 13, 2021 TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE August 27, 2021 Northeast Metro Tech receives $61K Skills Capital Grant By Christopher Roberson W AKEFIELD — Northeast Metropolitan Regional Vocational High School (Northeast Metro Tech) recently received a $61,000 Skills Capital Grant to “upgrade and modernize equipment in the health assisting and dental assisting programs.” The grant is part of this year’s $9.7 million eff ort from the Baker-Polito Administration to provide 47 institutions with funding to prepare students for careers in industries such as health care, manufacturing and information technology. In addition to this year’s grant, Northeast Metro Tech received $250,000 from the Skills Capital Grant Program last year and $106,320 in 2019. “The Skills Capital Grants have helped give thousands of young people opportunities in high-demand jobs and the grants have had a tremendous impact on students, schools ~ Legal Notice ~ COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT DEPARTMENT                  DIVORCE SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION AND MAILING    vs.    , Defendant                                   .                                                  It is                        .                                  FELIX ARROYO REGISTER OF PROBATE    ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ MALDEN PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING The Malden Planning Board will hold a public hearing in the Herbert L. Jackson Council Chamber, Malden City Hall, 215 Pleasant Street, Malden, MA at 7:00 P.M. on Monday, September 13, 2021, on the petition of Pugh Management LLC on behalf of property owner, Motel Realty Co., Inc. (Permit Application # CMID 037453-2021), seeking a special permit under Section 12.12.030 of Chapter 12, Revised Ordinances of 2020, as Amended, of the City of Malden, to allow warehouse use and wholesale and distribution use of property in the Highway Business zoning district, namely, a new building to be constructed, containing 94,000 SF and a portion of which will be located at the property known as and numbered, 320 State Highway (Route 1), Malden, MA, and also known as 735 Broadway, Malden and by Malden City Assessor’s Parcel ID# 184 573 368. Petition and plans are available for public review on the City website at https://permits.cityofmalden.org/EnerGov_Prod/SelfService By: Kenneth Antonucci, Clerk August 27 & September 3, 2021 and local businesses,” said Governor Charlie Baker. “These signifi cant investments made over the past six years in this program with our partners in the Legislature will help train students to adapt to the changing needs of our economy.” Since the program was launched in 2015, approximately 40,000 students have benefi tted from 387 grants totaling $102 million. During that time, 68 percent of the grants have gone to public high schools and vocational schools, 24 percent have gone to colleges and eight percent have gone to community organizations. To be eligible for a Skills Capital Grant, an institution must show “partnerships with local businesses as well as align curriculum and credentials with industry demand to maximize hiring opportunities.” “Massachusetts, like the rest of the country, will face workforce challenges in the next few years, but we are poised to handle them better because of programs like the Skills Capital Grants,” said Lt. Governor Karyn Polito. “The grants enable schools, colleges and other educational institutions to revamp how students learn and gain crucial experience that serves them and employers well.” “Training a skilled workforce is critical to the Commonwealth’s economic recovery, and the Skills Capital Grants have been a vital component of our eff orts to strengthen the talent pipelines for key industries,” said Housing and Economic Development Secretary Michael Kennealy. “As we continue emerging from the economic damage infl icted by the pandemic, funding this program at this milestone level will signifi cantly increase access to employment opportunities in every region of Massachusetts and accelerate progress toward recovery.”

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Page 17 ~ Mystic Valley Regional Charter School Sports ~ Mystic Valley Eagles Soccer teams ready for season T he Mystic Valley Regional Charter School (MVRCS) soccer programs look to continue the momentum they built during the COVID-abbreviated 2020 campaign this fall. The girls will look to repeat their stellar 9-0-2 campaign from a year ago while the veteran-laden boys’ side will try and best its 3-3-3 mark from last year. First-year MVRCS coach Matthew Off ner (white shirt) and the girls soccer program will look to pick up where they left off during the 2020 Commonwealth Athletic Conference Championship campaign. ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ MALDEN PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING The Malden Planning Board will hold a public hearing in the Herbert L. Jackson Council Chamber, Malden City Hall, 215 Pleasant Street, Malden, MA at 7:00 P.M. on Monday, September 13, 2021 on the petition of E.C. Barton & Co., (Permit Application # COO-037639-2021) seeking a special permit under Section 12.12.090 of Chapter 12, Revised Ordinances of 2020 as Amended of the City of Malden, to allow offsite parking facility use of property in the Industrial 1 zoning district, namely, to construct an offsite offstreet parking lot with twenty-two spaces, at the property known as and numbered, 260 Eastern Avenue, Malden, MA and by Malden City Assessor’s Parcel ID# 086 268 805. Petition and plans are available for public review on the City website at https://permits.cityofmalden.org/EnerGov_Prod/SelfService. By: Kenneth Antonucci, Clerk August 27 & September 3, 2021 Members of the MVRCS boys’ soccer program work out at nearby Howard Park in preparation for the 2021 season. ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Docket No. MI21A0427SJ    Middlesex Probate and Family Court   v. Airton C. Borges If applicable: Admaria CD Borges , Defendant “Parent One” , Defendant “Parent Two” SUMMONS on COMPLAINT FOR DEPENDENCY PURSUANT TO G. L. c. 119, § 39M To the above named Defendant: You are ordered to appear at the Middlesex Probaste and Family Court for a hearing on this Complaint for Dependency Pursuant to G.L. c. 119, § 39M. Information about the hearing: Motion Date: 12/13/2021 Time: 11:00 a.m. Place: www.Zoomgov.com/my/jbarbar You are hereby summoned and required to serve upon: Michael F. MacDonald, Esq. whose address is: Attorney At Law 431 Washington St. Lynn, MA 01902 your answer, if any, to the complaint for which is herewith served upon you, within 7 days after service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of service. You are also required to file your answer to the complaint in the office of the Register of this Court at Middlesex Probate and Family Court, either before service upon plaintiff or plaintiff’s attorney, if represented by counsel, or within a reasonable time thereafter. WITNESS, Hon. Maureen H. Monks, First Justice of this Court. Date: August 11, 2021 TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO Register of Probate August 23, 2021

Page 18 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 American Legion announces Annual Flag Retirement Ceremony by Jim Miller How to Choose an Adult Day Care Services Provider Dear Savvy Senior, Can you off er any tips on choosing a good adult day care provider for an elderly parent? My 81-year-old father, who just moved in with me, has dementia and needs attention during the day while I’m at work. Need Assistance Dear Need, Adult day care services can be a great option for caregivers who work, or for those who just need a break during the day. Here’s what you should know, along with some tips to help you fi nd and choose one. Adult Day Care The business of adult day care services has grown rapidly in recent years. According to the National Adult Day Services Association, there are upwards of 4,600 adult day centers across the U.S., the result of a 35 percent increase since 2002. Those centers provide services to more than 260,000 participants and family caregivers, which is a whopping 63 percent increase over the last two decades. As the name implies, adult day care provides care for elderly seniors who cannot care for themselves at home. While services will vary from center to center, they typically provide personal care, meals and snacks, various activities and social interaction in a safe supportive environment. Additionally, many centers also provide health services such as medication management, various therapies, exercise and transportation to and from the facility. Adult day care centers generally operate programs during normal business hours five days a week. However, some centers may off er services in the evenings and on weekends, too. Costs for care will vary as well, usually between $25 to more than $100 per day (the national average is $75/day), depending on where you live. Unfortunately, in most cases original Medicare does not pay for adult day care, but some Medicare Advantage plans, and many long-term care insurance policies do. But most seniors or their families pay for care out-of-pocket. If your dad is lower income and can’t afford this, state Medicaid programs provide fi nancial assistance if he meets eligibility requirements, and some states have PACE programs that provide fi nancial aid. Contact your state Medicaid offi ce (see Medicaid.gov) for more information. The VA even provides adult day care to eligible veterans enrolled in their Medical Benefi ts Package. See VA.gov/geriatrics to learn more. How to Choose Your fi rst step in shopping for an adult day center is to determine the kinds of services your dad needs, and you need as a caregiver. After you do that, here are some tips to help you locate and choose a good provider. Start by contacting your Area Agency on Aging (call 800677-1116 to get your local number) to get referrals to adult day service programs in your area. You can also search the National Adult Day Services Association (NADSA) database at NADSA.org/locator. Once you have a list of a few centers, call them to fi nd out their eligibility criteria, if they off er the types of services your dad needs, if they are accepting new clients, their hours of operation, if they’re licensed and/or registered with a state agency (this is not required in all states) and what they charge. After you identify a few good centers, go in for a visit. Find out about the staffi ng ratio (at least one staff member for every six participants is recommended) and what kind of training they have. While you’re there, notice the cleanness and smell of the facility. Is it homey and inviting? Does the staff seem friendly and knowledgeable? Also be sure to taste the food and consider making an unannounced visit. To help you rate your visit, the NADSA offers a helpful checklist of questions to ask at NADSA.org – click on “Site Visit Checklist” under the “For Caregivers” tab. Then, after your visit, be sure to check their references. Get names and phone numbers of at least two or three families who have used the center you are considering and call them. 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. August 20 & August 27, 2021 ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...Nicely maintained 6 room Ranch/ Bungalow style home offers 3 bedrooms, spacious        kitchen with corian counter tops, peninsula          for entertaining, updated bathroom, gleaming      up attic, desirable, heated sunroom, rear mudroom leading to level yard with patio area and vinyl                              View the interior of this home right on your smartphone. P ost 69 Malden American Legion will conduct its Annual Flag Retirement Ceremony on September 18. The Post will be joined by Post 19 from Somerville for this ceremony. The Post will perform the ritual required for disposing of American fl ags at its post. All are welcome. We are requesting that if you have ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ MALDEN PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING The Malden Planning Board will hold a public hearing in the Herbert L. Jackson Council Chamber, Malden City Hall, 215 Pleasant Street, Malden, MA at 7:00 P.M. on Wednesday, September 8, 2021 on the petition of Permit Advisors on behalf of property owner, Georgetown Capital Malden, LLC (Permit Application # CMID 0376072021) seeking a special permit under Section 12.12.030 of Chapter 12, Revised Ordinances of 2020 as Amended of the City of Malden, to allow medical center use of property in the Neighborhood Business zoning district, namely, a medical clinic by Village Medical, to occupy approximately 3,131 SF of the existing building, with continued current occupancy of 10,750 SF of the existing building for retail sales with accessory drive-thru by Walgreen’s, at the property known as and numbered 215 Beach Street, Malden and by Malden City Assessor’s Parcel ID# 169 535 513. Petition and plans are available for public review on the City website at https://permits.cityofmalden.org/EnerGov_Prod/SelfService By: Kenneth Antonucci, Clerk August 20 & August 27, 2021 ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ MALDEN PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING The Malden Planning Board will hold a public hearing in the Herbert L. Jackson Council Chamber, Malden City Hall, 215 Pleasant Street, Malden, MA at 7:00 P.M. on Wednesday, September 8, 2021 on the petition of Iwano Investments LLC (Permit Application # CMID 038087-2021) seeking a special permit under Section 12.28.010(D) of Chapter 12, Revised Ordinances of 2020 as Amended, of the City of Malden, to alter, structurally change, extend and change use of a preexisting nonconforming property in the Residence A zoning district, namely, to demolish the existing one-story building, to construct additions to the existing 2 ½-story dwelling, to expand the first, second and third floors and to change use from a three-family dwelling to a multifamily dwelling, up to three stories, with five units, at the property known as and numbered, 272-274 Cross Street, Malden and by Malden City Assessor’s Parcel ID# 084-405-527. Petition and plans are available for public review on the City website at https://permits.cityofmalden.org/EnerGov_Prod/SelfService By: Kenneth Antonucci, Clerk worn or unserviceable fl ags to bring them to our Post at 75 Meridian St. in Malden. For additional information, please call 781-324-9570.

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Page 19 State officials remind public of roadway height restrictions as students return to campus With the unofficial “MoveIn Day” fast approaching, state offi cials from the Department of Conservation & Recreation (DCR), the Massachusetts Department of Transportation (MassDOT) and Massachusetts State Police are reminding college students, residents and others of height restrictions along several parkways in the Greater Boston area. These parkways include Storrow Drive and Soldiers Field Road in Boston and Memorial Drive in Cambridge, which are restricted to cars only and have height restrictions as low as nine feet in some locations. Moving trucks, box trucks and moving vans will exceed this height limit, and drivers of these vehicles should seek alternate routes. “When renting a moving vehicle, drivers should check the height of their box-truck and height restrictions along the Boston area river roads to avoid being Storrowed,” said DCR Commissioner James Montgomery. “It is important for us all to remember that many parkways cannot accommodate moving trucks, and we are incredibly fortunate the last several years to have had no serious injuries reported and no structural damage done to any of the bridges or overpasses.” Throughout the year, the underpasses and bridges along these routes are struck by vehicles whose drivers have ignored the posted height restriction signs, and the number only increases on the traditional movein weekends. State Police respond to multiple instances of trucks that either become stuck under bridges on the river roads and other state parkways in Boston, Cambridge and surrounding areas, or whose drivers realize they will not fi t and need to be slowly backed out of the overpass. State Police urge anyone renting a truck for their college move to check whether bridges on their route of travel can accommodate the height of their vehicle, to seek alternative routes if not, and to observe height information on posted signage and electronic message boards. “Drivers of all vehicles should look for warning signs and always be aware of their surroundings, particularly anyone driving a vehicle they are not familiar with,” said MassDOT Highway Administrator Jonathan Gulliver. “Drivers should plan their trips in advance, identify locations where there are height restrictions and take the most appropriate route to reach their destinations.” Throughout the Greater Boston area, state agencies will be using increased signage, which will include variable message boards at various entry points along the parkways warning of height restrictions and — where appropriate — no parking signs. In addition, DCR is conducting active outreach to truck rental companies, moving companies and educational institutions and will share information and raise awareness through its social media channels. ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Middlesex Probate and Family Court 10-U Commerce Way Woburn, MA 01801 (781) 865-4000 Docket No. MI21P4178EA Estate of: Stanley Anthony Gutowski Date of Death: 05/09/2021 CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL ADJUDICATION To all interested persons: A Petition for Formal Adjudication of Intestacy and Appointment of Personal Representative     Dexter House Healthcare of Malden, MA requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. The Petitioner requests that: Todd Stevens of Newmarket, NH be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve With Personal Surety on the bond in unsupervised administration. IMPORTANT NOTICE You have the right to obtain a copy of the Petition from the Petitioner or at the Court. You have a right to object to             written appearance and objection at this Court before: 10:00 a.m. on the return day of 09/16/2021. This is NOT a hearing date, but a deadline by which you                                thirty (30) days of the return day, action may be taken without further notice to you. UNSUPERVISED ADMINISTRATION UNDER THE MASSACHUSETTS UNIFORM PROBATE CODE (MUPC) A Personal Representative appointed under the MUPC in an         inventory or annual accounts with the Court. Persons interested in the estate are entitled to notice regarding the administration directly from the Personal Representative and may petition the Court in any matter relating to the estate, including the distribution of assets and expenses of administration. WITNESS, Hon. Maureen H. Monks, First Justice of this Court. Date: August 19, 2021 TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE August 27, 2021 1. On Aug. 27, 1940, Nestle registered what two-word trademark for chocolate chip cookies? 2. What English mystery writer said, “The best time for planning a book is while you’re doing the dishes”? 3. What fi ctional island is best for people who do not want to grow up? 4. On Aug. 28, 1845, the fi rst issue of what scientifi c magazine was published by founder and West Boxford, Mass., native Rufus Porter? 5. How are African Queen, Black Pearl and Yellow Submarine similar? 6. What did the earliest photographers transfer images onto? 7. On Aug. 29, 1917, Isabel Sanford was born, who won an Emmy for playing what character on “The Jeff ersons”? 8. How are Leonardo, Raphael, Donatello and Michelangelo similar? 9. The word lava comes from what language? 10. On Aug. 30, 1963, a government “Hot Line” was established between what two important buildings in the USA and Moscow? 11. What 1800s Haverhill native wrote the poem “The Pumpkin,” in which “On the fi elds of his harvest the Yankee looks forth, Where crook-necks are coiling and yellow fruit shines, And the sun of September melts down on his vines”? 12. What sport has a winner category called King of the Mountains? 13. What does a horse that wins the Belmont Stakes, Preakness Stakes and Kentucky Derby in the same year win? 14. August 31 is International Overdose Awareness Day; according to the UN, what continent has the most drugrelated deaths? 15. What word derived from a proper noun has been used to indicate an intense craving or addiction? 16. A Nebula Award is given for what type of book? 17. On September 1 traditional oyster season begins; what city that includes Pearl Street (where Herman Melville was born) has been known as the oyster capital of the USA? 18. The earliest paintings depicted what, animals or people? 19. How are La Divina, La Stupenda and La Superba similar? 20. On Sept. 2, 1992, what pair began a $5,000,000 chess rematch? ANSWERS 1. Toll House 2. Agatha Christie 3. Never Never Land (in J.M. Barrie’s “Peter Pan”) 4. Scientifi c American 5. They are names of watercraft appearing in fi lms. 6. Glass 7. Louise “Weezy” Jeff erson 8. They are the names of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles and also of Italian Renaissance artists. 9. Italian 10. The White House and the Kremlin 11. John Greenleaf Whittier 12. Several cycling road races, such as the Tour de France 13. The Triple Crown Trophy 14. North America 15. Jones (or jonesing) 16. Science fi ction 17. New York 18. Animals 19. The are nicknames of opera singers (Maria Callas, Joan Sutherland and Montserrat Caballé). 20. Boris Spassky and Bobby Fischer

Page 20 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 * Crack Repairing * Pot Hole Filling * Striping Handicapped Spaces * Free Estimates Tom’s Seal Coating Call Gary: 978-210-4012 FRANK’S Housepainting (781) 289-0698 • Exterior • Ceiling Dr. • Power Wash • Paper Removal • Carpentry FREE ESTIMATES — Fully Insured                           ~ HELP WANTED ~ Construction Help Wanted Seeking Full-Time Laborers Basic construction knowledge, MA Drivers License with clean driving record a must. EVERETT ALUMINUM Call Steve at: (617) 389-3839 “Proper prep makes all the difference” – F. Ferrera • Interior Discount Tree Service 781-269-0914 Discount Services Professional TREE REMOVAL & Cleanups 24-HOUR SERVICE -Raccoons -Squirrels 781-269-0914 Removal                                                  Advocate Call now! 617-387-2200 advertise on the web at www.advocatenews.net     ClassiClassifiedsfieds

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Page 22 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 OBITUARY Paul F. Marcinowski the family later moved to Malden, where he was raised. He was educated in Malden Public Schools & was a graduate of Malden High School, Class of 1968. During his youth, he was a member of Malden Drum & Bugle Corps, he played the trumpet. Paul enlisted in the U.S. Army National Guard serving his country for 6 years. He was married to his one true love, Donna L. Cafarelli in 1971. Paul & Donna had recently celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary. Paul D ied unexpectedly at his residence on Monday, August 23, he was 70 years old. Paul was born in South Boston and was the proprietor of P & D Convenience Store on Ocean Ave. in Revere for over 16 years and he also had a catering business within the store. A passion of his which was he loved to cook. He had a personality that captured people and he made friends very easily. He was the kind of man that would help anyone and would go to great lengths to help resolve their problems. Paul was a very artistic man and had an incredible fl air for cooking, a talent for writing poems & a beautiful voice for singing. He would very often sing at family functions & weddings. In his younger days, he was one of the lead vocals in his band. His talents were unassuming because of his mild & humble demeanor. Paul also loved the beach & warm weather and was an avid walker on the beach. He is the loving & devoted husband of 50 years to Donna L. (Cafarelli) Marcinowski of Revere. Dear brother of Thomas E. Marcinowski, Sr. & his wife Margaret of Rocky Point, NC, formerly of Everett. REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS BUYER1 BUYER2 WANG, WEI LI, MEIFENG RICHARD, DEREK R AVISH, EMMA LI, XIUYU SELLER1 FIRST STAR REALTY LLC RUSSELL G GUERTIN LT GUERTIN, LEAH BANCROFT RT SHERTER FAMILY LLC ~ TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT ~ WAKEFIELD - Built in 2007. Luxury 4 bedroom Townhouse with 2 full baths and 2 additional 1/2 baths. You will love the open      sunlight and beauti   The master bedroom is complete with an ensuite bathroom and large walk in closet and 2 additional closets. This townhouse will be sure to please you with its spacious rooms and generous closet spaces, The washer and dryer hookups are on the same level as the         deck, packing and more. Bus line in front of house. A credit score of 680 required with a complete application, references required, most recent pay stubs, and a copy of driver’s license. What are you waiting for? $3,100. EASTEAST BOST BOSTONON     commercial space. at the present time there is a     offers 3 bdrm, 2 full baths.     great sunlight...$989,000 38 Main St., Saugus (617) 877-4553 mangorealtyteam.com ~ Meet Our Agents ~ Coming Soon: 7 Hooper St., Chelsea - 3 family......$949,000 Sue Palomba Founder, CEO Barry Tam Lea Doherty Ron Visconti COMING SOON: STONEHAM Beautiful 4 level, 7 Room, 2 1/2 bath corner lot Carolina Coral Patrick Rescigno Rosa Rescigno Carl Greenler Why List with Mango Realty? Our last listing SOLD $64,000 OVER ASKING with 28 OFFERS! Townhouse offers Central Air, with great amenities including pool, 2 assigned parking spaces, pet friendly, barbecues welcome, minutes to major routes and Boston.......$589,950 Call Mango Realty at (617) 877-4553 for a Free Market Analysis! Fluent in Chinese, Cantonese, Italian & Spanish! TRULLI, STEVEN W SELLER2 Beloved son of the late Edward & Julia (Pannese) Marcinowski. Cherished uncle of Thomas E. Marcinowski, Jr & his wife Kimberly “Missy” of Wilmington, NC, Michael C. Marcinowski & his wife Deborah of Rockland, Michael Joseph Marcinowski & his wife Ingrid of Orlando, FL, Carol Marcinowski of Rocky Point, NC, Lisa Marcinowski of Rocky Point, NC & Steven Marcinowski of Wilmington, NC. Loving brother-in-law of Leonard G. Cafarelli of Revere, Arlane L. Zagami & her husband Peter of Alton Bay, NH & the late Diane M. Ceruolo. Paul is also lovingly survived by many other nieces, nephews, grandnieces, grandnephews & many dear friends. In lieu of fl owers, remembrances may be made to Shriner’s Hospitals for Children, Offi ce of Development, 51 Blossom St., Boston, MA 02114. Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. ADDRESS 93-95 GLEN ST 158-160 OLIVER ST 440 PLEASANT ST 80 MAIN ST #7 CITY MALDEN MALDEN MALDEN MALDEN DATE 06.08.2021 06.08.2021 04.08.2021 02.08.2021 PRICE $980 000,00 $700 000,00 $1 500 000,00 $330 000,00 COMING SOON: CHELSEACOMING SOON: CHELSEA UNDUNDERER AGREEMENTGREEMENT

THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Page 23 # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300                                                                                                                                    REVERE - PRIME BROADWAY location and visibility                                                                                                                         WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL US FOR A FREE OPINION OF VALUE. 781-233-1401 38 MAIN STREET38 MAIN STREET, SAUGUS, SAUGUS COMING SOONCOMING SOON FOR RENTFOR RENT LET US SHOW YOU OUR MARKETING PLAN TO GET YOU TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR HOME! LITTLEFIELDRE.COMLITTLEFIELDRE.COM FOR RENT OFFICE CONDO 890 SQFT SAUGUS $1400 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 UNDERUNDER AGREEMENT AGREEMENT COMING SOON- NEW CONSTRUCTION TOWNHOMES 3 BED, 2.5 BATH, OPEN CONCEPT SHAKER CABINETS WITH QUARTZ COUNTERS. WALK TO DOWNTOWN, RESTAURANTS, SHOPS, COMMUTER RAIL AND LAKE. CLOSE TO MAJOR RTS. CALL FOR PRICING. WAKEFIELD - CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL? CALL RHONDA COMBE FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS! 781-706-0842 FOR SALE - 3 FAMILY & SINGLE FAMILY ALL ON ONE LOT EVERETT $1,499,000 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALE -BRAND NEW MANUFACTURED MOBILE HOMES. FOUR CUSTOM UNITS LEFT. ALL UNITS ARE 2 BED, 1 BATH TITAN HOMES WIH QUALITY THROUGHOUT 12 X 52. HEATED BY PROPANE GAS, FULL, SIZE LAUNDRY HOOKUPS, AND STAINLESS STEEL APPLIANCES. DANVERS - $199,900 - CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 INVESTMENTINVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY OPPORTUNITY FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS CALL KEITH - 781-389-0791 DEBBIE - 617-678-9710 BRANDI - 617-462-5886 JULIEANNE - 781-953-7870 DANIELLE - 978-987-9535 RHONDA - 781-706-0842 JOHN - 617-285-7117 ERIC - 781-223-0289 MATT - 781-484-8541 DAWN - 978-880-8425 INVESTMENTINVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY OPPORTUNITY FOR SALE- 3-4 BED 2 BATH FULLY RENOVATED STONEHAM - $699,900 CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 FOR SALEFOR SALE FOR SALE- FOUR FAMILY - INVESTMENT PROPERTY PEABODY $1,250,000 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALEFOR SALE

Page 24 THE MALDEN ADVOCATE–Friday, August 27, 2021 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Looking to purchase a new home? Sandy Juliano Broker/President Remember, the seller pays agents commission. There is no cost to you to use a real estate agent to protect you during the biggest transaction of your life! Call today and ask about Buyers Representation. WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! LISTED BY NORMA & ROSEMARIE OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY AUG. 28, 2021 12:00-1:30 CONDO 30 CHELSEA ST. #812 EVERETT CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 NEW PRICE! CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 LISTED BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT 6 FAMILY CHARLES STREET, MALDEN $1,250,000 CALL JOE FOR DETAILS 617-680-7610 SOLD BY MICHAEL AS BUYER’S AGENT UNDER AGREEMENT 4 FAMILY 54 EVERETT ST. EVERETT 756 BROADWAY, EVERETT $859,900 CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 NEW LISTING BY NORMA SOLD! TWO FAMILY - 123 BUCKNAM ST., EVERETT $849,900 CALL QUAZI FOR DETAILS! 617-447-1989 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY SOLD BY JOE & NORMA AS BUYER’S AGENT 15 SOUTH MARBLE ST. STONEHAM AUG. 29, 2021 12:00-1:30 SINGLE FAMILY 20 BAKER RD., EVERETT $569,900 SOLD BY MICHAEL AS BUYER’S AGENT 58 BRADFORD ST. EVERETT Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate O D il F 10 Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 00 A M 5 00 PM Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent www.jrs-properties.com Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Michael Matarazzo -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

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