TURCO JEFFREY for State Representative          ROSARIO A WORKING CLASS DEMOCRAT.      Vote Tuesday, March 2nd THE ADVOCATE - A HOUSEHOLD WORD FOR 30 YEARS! Vol.30, No.1 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday Special election dates set to replace DeLeo By Adam Swift D ates have been set for the election to replace recently retired Speaker of the House Robert DeLeo, who represented Winthrop and sections of Revere in the 19th Suff olk District on Beacon Hill. The special election date for state representative is March 30, with a primary slated for March 2, giving potential candidates a short window to campaign in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic. Revere’s Veterans Services Director, Marc Silvestri, has declared for the race, along with former Winthrop Town Council Member Attorney Jeff rey Turco and Winthrop School Committee Member Valentino Capobianco. Former DeLeo intern and Democratic State Committeeman Juan Pablo Jaramillo has also fi led papers to run for the seat, and Democratic State Committeewoman Alicia DelVento has announced that she is running, as well. Candidates have until the end of the business day on Jan. 19 to fi le nomination papers with the local election commissioners or registrar of voters for the certifi - cation of signatures. The last day residents can register to vote in the primary is Feb. 10 and the last day to register to vote in the special election is March 10. Silvestri says his experience as Revere’s veterans director, as well as his position on the mayor’s COVID-19 response team, position him well to be a leader on several key issues in the district and across the state. “I want to make sure we rebound in both the short- and long-term from COVID,” said Silvestri. ELECTION | SEE Page 8 By Adam Swift O ne Beachmont Elementary School teacher has made it all the way to Fenway Park. Julia Gallogly won’t be coming out of the bullpen, but she was honored recently by The Boston Globe, Cross Insurance and Sam Adams as a Fenway Honor Roll Top Educator. Gallogly, who is in her sixth year as an English Language Learners teacher at the school, was honored for creating a GoFundMe page that raised over $23,000 for local families in need. A video documenting Gallogly’s efforts is now featured on The Boston Globe’s website. “Back in March, when the pandemic fi rst started and schools shut down, I saw a fundraiser that the Chelsea Teachers’ Union had run, and decided that Revere could do something similar,” said Gallogly. While Gallogly helped set the fundraiser in motion, she made it clear that it was really a community-wide eff ort that made it the success that it was. Gallogly started by getting the support of the Revere Teachers’ Association, and that support blossomed out to support from 781-286-8500 Friday, January 8, 2021 Giannino sworn in as State Representative State Rep. Jessica Giannino is pictured with Legislative Aide Ricky Serino (left) and State Senator Joseph Boncore in front of the Grand Staircase at the State House on Wednesday. See page 3 for story and photo highlights. (Courtesy Photo) Beachmont teacher is Fenway Bowl honoree those close to the educators and the community as a whole. “I think people in Revere have a lot of energy for community projects, and people tend to be very generous and think of the well-being of the whole community,” Gallogly said in the video. The money that was raised was given to the local nonprofit The Neighborhood Developers, to help provide rent relief to local families. Gallogly said her friend submitted a short blurb nominating TEACHER | SEE Page 15 Julia Gallogly of Beachmont Elementary School wa s r e c e n t l y named a Fenway Honor Roll Top Educator. (Courtesy Photo)

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Legislature passes landmark climate change bill BOSTON – On January 4, 2021, Representative RoseLee Vincent (D-Revere) and Senator Joseph Boncore (D-Winthrop) joined with their colleagues in the Massachusetts Legislature in enacting breakthrough climate legislation that overhauls the state’s climate laws, drives down greenhouse gas emissions, creates clean energy jobs and protects Environmental Justice (EJ) communities. The bill, An Act creating a next-generation roadmap for Massachusetts climate policy (S.2995), sets a 2050 net-zero greenhouse gas emissions limit, as well as stateANGELO’S FULL SERVICE Regular Unleaded $2.079 MidUnleaded $2.459 Super $2.539 Diesel Fuel $2.439 "42 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2020 KERO $4.35 DEF $3.49 9 Diesel $1.999 9 HEATING OIL 24-HourBurner Service Call for Current Price! 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The legislation also increases support for clean energy workforce development programs, including those targeting low-income communities and improves gas pipeline safety. The bill is now with the governor. “This legislation takes a historic step in the fight against climate change, putting Massachusetts on the path to creating a cleaner, greener and healthier future for the next generation,” stated Senate President Karen Spilka (D-Ashland). “I am thrilled to see this legislation codifi es our shared goal of reducing harmful carbon emissions to zero by 2050, and creates new energy initiatives and standards to help us reach that target. I want to thank Senator Barrett, Representative Golden and their fellow conferees for their advocacy and hard work, as well as Speaker Mariano and former Speaker DeLeo for their partnership in seeing this bill through to fruition. I’d also like to note how much the Senate has been inspired to action by the energy and determination demonstrated by the young people of this Commonwealth. Your commitment to protecting our planet is inspiring and I welcome your continued collaboration as we move forward together in addressing our climate crisis.” “As the sun sets on my time in the House, I am particularly proud of the steps the Legislature took to codify the concept of ‘Environmental Justice’ into our general laws. The Environmental Justice provision included in this fi nal bill will prowww.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM vide stronger protections from pollution, and a greater public process for communities like Revere, Chelsea and Saugus that are overburdened by polluters. The codifi cation of EJ into our general laws will amplify the community’s voice, and give populations in EJ neighborhoods a bolder seat at the table. Seeking Environmental Justice for my district has been something I have advocated for during my nearly seven years as a member of the House, and I could not be more thrilled that one of the fi nal votes I took as a member of the Legislature will truly make a diff erence to the people of Revere, Chelsea and Saugus,” said Representative Vincent. “Overall, as the state representative of a district who has seen fi rsthand the eff ects of climate change during severe coastal storms through my tenure, I am glad that the Legislature is taking action on this front. Specifi cally, I want to express my appreciation to former Speaker DeLeo, Speaker Mariano and Chairman Golden for their work in getting this critical piece of legislation over the fi nish line.” “By creating unique protections for Environmental Justice communities, we center our policy around those most impacted by climate change,” said Senator Boncore. “Similarly, recognizing the impact of the transportation sector on climate change, this legislation takes key steps to limit greenhouse gas emissions and set benchmarks for the adoption of electric vehicles and vehicle charging stations.” “Amid the unprecedented ROSELEE VINCENT State Representative public health and economic challenges brought on by the COVID-19 pandemic, I’m proud of the Legislature’s ongoing commitment to protecting our environment,” said former House Speaker Robert DeLeo (D-Winthrop). “The actions the House and Senate took today will keep Massachusetts ontrack to lead the nation in clean energy and environmental policies. Thank you to Speaker Mariano, Chair Golden and my colleagues in the House for their commitment to legislation that will help to grow our clean energy economy, address environmental justice concerns, and bolster our eff orts to address the eff ects of climate change.” “The climate change bill takes a comprehensive approach to reducing greenhouse gas emissions, including recognizing how forests and other natural and working lands can be used to promote carbon sequestration and help Massachusetts reach its goal of net-zero emissions by 2050,” said House Minority Leader Bradley Jones, Jr. (R-North Reading). “It also incorporates municipal lighting plants as partners in these efforts by setting greenhouse gas emissions standards and establishing an equal playing fi eld for these facilities. I’m proud to have served on the conference committee that produced this historic bill which reaffi rms Massachusetts’ role as a national leader on clean energy issues.” The legislation includes, among other items, the following provisions. • Sets a statewide net-zero limit on greenhouse gas emissions LEGISLATURE | SEE Page 12 WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! Prices subject to change   H Happy  FLEET

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Page 3 Rep. Jessica Giannino sworn into Massachusetts House of Representatives $1.94 GALLON We accept: MasterCard * Visa * & Discover Price Subject to Change without notice 100 Gal. Min. 24 Hr. Service 781-286-2602 Millennium Real Estate 291 Ferry Street, Everett, MA 02149 For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net Gina S Soldano REALTOR® ABR®, AHWD, e-PRO®, GREEN, MRP®, PSA®, SFR®, SRES®, SRS® Broker/Associate (857) 272-4270 Gina.Soldano@era.com gsoldanorealtor.com CORPORATE & BUSINESS TAX PREPARATION RESPONSIVE CPA ACCEPTING NEW CLIENTS * Financial Statement: Audit & Reviews * Payroll & Bookkeeping Services Call (617) 240-2905 / Email: Steven.divirgilio@cpa.com Website: WWW.STEVEDCPA.COM State Rep. Jessica Giannino is pictured with fellow state representatives at the swearing in ceremony at the State House this week. BOSTON – In a socially distanced inaugural ceremony, Governor Charlie Baker offi cially administered the oath of offi ce to the 192nd Massachusetts General Court on Wednesday, January 6, 2021. Among the legislators being sworn in was the newly elected State Representative for the 16th Suff olk District, Jessica A. Giannino (D-Revere). Representative Giannino, whose district includes parts of the Cities of Revere and Chelsea and the Town of Saugus, was assigned “Seat 22” in the House Chamber, a seat that has a lot of meaning to the district and served as the very seat of Rep. Giannino’s immediate three predecessors. “I am so very humbled and grateful to have this opportunity to serve you – the people of Revere, Chelsea and Saugus. A sincere thank you to the voters of the 16th Suff olk District who have chosen to send me to Beacon Hill to be your voice in the Massachusetts House of Representatives,” said Representative Giannino. “Now, the work truly begins! I look forward to working with Speaker Mariano and all of my colleagues this upcoming legislative session to achieve great things for the 16th Suff olk District and the entire Commonwealth.” Giannino acknowledged that because of COVID restrictions it was unfortunate that her family and supporters were not able to join her at the State House on this special day. “I want to express my sincere appreciation to my family – particularly my grandmother, Joann Giannino, and my father, Chris Giannino – for their unwavering love and encouragement over the years, and my deep gratitude to my friends and supporters for your dedication in helping to get me elected to this position,” Giannino said. “I would be remiss if I did not acknowledge my late grandfather, Christy Giannino. I know that he would be so proud if he was here to say that both his granddaughter and his niece served as State Representative for the 16th SNOW BLOWER SALES, SERVICE & REPAIRS Pickup/Delivery Available 1039 BROADWAY, REVERE 781-289-6466 781-289-6466 Suff olk District.” WWW.BIKERSOUTFITTER.COM WWW.BIKERSOUTFITTER.COM

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Excitement builds around new Ryder community E xcitement is mounting in the premium rental market and in red-hot Revere as the Ryder project by Redgate becomes the latest destination for apartment-seekers looking for a dynamic, urban lifestyle against a magnificent ocean backdrop. The luxury community – which will ultimately include 200 apartments in studio, one- and two-bedroom confi gurations – is already generating buzz with lifestyle media as construction continues and fi nal touches are completed at 21 Revere Beach Blvd. “Our pre-leasing at Ryder is off to an incredibly strong start, which is remarkable in the current environment and an excellent indicator that this product resonates well with our target Gen Z and millennial renters,” said Redgate Principal Damian Szary. “This property features top-of-the-line amenities and a bright and playful interior design. With direct access and views to Revere Beach, we’re confi dent it will further enhance the quality beach living lifestyle available in Revere.” Ryder will feature dramatic outdoor murals by the talented Boston-based artists Silvia Lopez Chavez and Sneha Shrestha. Work by Shrestha began at the end of 2020 on her signature installation, while Lopez Chavez completed the fi rst Ryder mural in October. Ryder takes advantage of its beachfront views with a variety of amenities – including an out500 Ocean Ave. One Beachmont door lap pool on a wraparound deck, an elevated courtyard, indoor and outdoor games and grilling stations. The community also features unobstructed ocean views and balconies as well as a street cabana. Other amenities include a fi tness center & studio, a game room, a communal workspace with private offi ces, residential parking, a dog run and pet wash room, a 24/7 package room and bike storage. The development of Ryder adds to the growing momentum currently underway in revitalizing Revere along the Blue Line corridor, which includes Redgate’s 500 Ocean Ave. community. Redgate is also the creator of the One Beachmont community located in Revere by the MBTA’s Blue Line Beachmont stop. As a leading Boston-based developer, Redgate creates vibrant apartment communities in targeted urban areas near highly desirable employment and university markets that are easily accessible by public transportation. A Bad Pass Banking with a hometown touch. Open a free checking account with no monthly fees, and get access to Mobile Banking, Bill Pay and other features. Because no matter where you go, we’re right by you. Call or visit us to sign up. 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT MA 02149        7 7 1 SALEM ST, LYNNFIELD, MA 01940    WWW.EVERET TBANK . COM Right by you. Member FDIC Member DIF CAR CRASH: A 32-year-old Endicott Avenue resident was arrested and charged with operating under the infl uence of liquor and negligent operation of a motor vehicle during this two-car crash on Bellingham Avenue at 10:39 p.m. on Sunday, according to Revere Police Lt. Sean Randall. (Photo courtesy of Nicholas Moulaison, Sr.)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Page 5 Mass. 1st in nation to get OK for federal Pandemic-EBT funds extension for local families Everett, Malden, Revere and Saugus families will receive additional help against food insecurity $253 million in federal dollars have gone to supporting Massachusetts families through the nutritional assistance program. P-EBT can be used anywhere Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) benefi ts are accepted, including online from Amazon and Walmart. By Steve Freker T here was some good news this week for thousands of Massachusetts families, including many of those in Everett, Malden, Revere and Saugus struggling with the economic impacts of the coronavirus pandemic. Many local families with schoolaged children will be among the fi rst in the nation to receive extra fi nancial assistance to combat food insecurity. State officials have announced that federal funding has been approved to continue the Pandemic-Electronic Benefi ts Transfer (P-EBT) program through the end of the 2020-21 school year. In Malden, Everett and Revere, for instance, all families who have public school students in their households are eligible for PEBT funds for the 2020-21 school year to help buy food. The funds that will be dispensed through the state-run program, using federal funds, are restricted to food purchases. Saugus families should check with local offi cials regarding P-EBT funds eligibility. The primary determining factor is if students are attending schools who benefit from the National School Lunch Program (NSLP) or the School Breakfast Program (SBP). How much will families receive? Families of students in a fully remote learning situation will get $117.20 per month. Students in a hybrid learning situation will get $58.60 per month. Students attending school either half-day or fully in person are not eligible for P-EBT. Massachusetts received federal approval to issue P-EBT through the remainder of the 2020-2021 school year. The Bay State is the fi rst in the nation to receive approval for the federal dollars. “COVID-19 has exacerbated food insecurity, especially for children who receive nutrition support in school settings. This remains a signifi cant challenge for many families throughout the Commonwealth,” Secretary of Health and Human Services and COVID-19 Command Center Director Marylou Sudders said in a statement. “Massachusetts continues to maximize every opportunity to tackle food insecurity across the state. The rapid approval of our plan to issue P-EBT through the end of the school year will provide relief to hundreds of thousands of families across the state for many months as we continue to navigate this public health crisis.” P-EBT is a relief program created out of the CARES Act for families whose children qualify for free and reduced lunch. The program was launched in Massachusetts in April to help low-income families across the state cover the cost of missed school meals while their children learn remotely. It was extended in September to support students starting the school year remotely. In Massachusetts, about half of all families – more than 500,000 students – qualify for free or reduced-priced breakfast and lunch. Parents and guardians who already receive benefi ts will get their P-EBT funds on their existing EBT card. Families who do not receive benefi ts from the Department of Transitional Assistance, but received a P-EBT card this year, will get their P-EBT funds on their existing P-EBT card. Newly eligible students will receive their P-EBT funds on their existing card if their families already receive benefi ts, or the students will be mailed a P-EBT card if they do not. Families who lost their PEBT card can request a new one. Going forward, the benefit will be given to families monthly through the end of the 20202021 school year using $40-$60 million in federal funds each month. Altogether, more than RevereTV Spotlight H appy New Year! The year 2021 brings new hope for RevereTV as it begins with a fully functioning new studio just waiting for community members! Last year was the big move from Broadway to Washington Avenue accompanied by widespread hardship, and although the staff kept things moving, the studio was isolated and rather empty. RevereTV is excited for all that this New Year will bring once it can be completely open to the public. Stay tuned for that offi cial date. Until then, RTV will continue to operate fully, but safely, for public meeting coverage and partially for community member use. Some new programming was recorded during the last few weeks and is now airing on the RTV community channel. This channel is 8 and 1072 on Comcast and 3 and 614 on RCN. Revere Recreation held virtual art classes for kids through the month of December which were conducted in the RTV studio with students attending via Zoom. These classes include step-by-step drawing instructions of cartoon characters, like SpongeBob and Donald Duck. This short series was recorded and is called “That’s Sketchy” on the channel. It plays at various times throughout the day on weekdays. Revere’s new Director of the Department of Public Health, Lauren Buck, is starting a program called “Focus on Health.” This show will air at 5 p.m. every weekday, but also on some weekday mornings. “Focus on Health” will feature Buck and relevant guests in an interview-style setup where health topics are discussed. The fi rst episode was about substance abuse and recovery during the pandemic. Tune in to the RevereTV community channel to watch the latest or head to the RTV YouTube page to access a recording at any time. Revere’s local government meetings suspended for the holidays, but they all start up again this week. Tune in live to RTV channel 9 on Comcast and 13 or 613 on RCN to watch. All meetings are also livestreamed to RevereTV’s YouTube and Facebook. Gerry 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 Many families eligible for P-EBT may also be eligible for the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) and are encouraged to apply. In addition to P-EBT, all local communities are offered free “grab and go” in connection with local public schools.

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Greater Boston League announces new Athletic Season Calendar Winter season start pushed back to Feb. 1; “Fall 2” and Spring seasons will start later By Steve Freker T he Greater Boston League (GBL) announced Wednesday it would push back the start of the Winter Sports season to February 1 and also adjust the following two seasons, “Fall 2” and Spring Sports, to later starts as well. According to a statement on Wednesday released by league President Chris Mastrangelo, the Malden AUTOTECH 1989 SINCE CA$H FOR YOUR CAR! DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! Cold Hard Cash For Your Car, Truck or SUV! 2013 KIA SORRENTO 4X4 Remote Start, Third Row Seating, Premium Sound System, One Owner, Only 73K Miles, One Owner, Warranty! TRADES WELCOME $10,900 Easy Financing Available! 2013 HYUNDAI SANTA FE Sport Package, 4X4, Leather Interior, Loaded, One Owner, 105K Miles, Excellent Condition, Warranty! TRADES WELCOME $10,900 781-321-8841 1236 EasternAve • Malden EddiesAutotech.com We Pay Cash For Your Vehicle! High principal, no sports are planned to be canceled. A variety of reasons were cited for the move, including a primary one, due to health and safety reasons precipitated by the COVID-19 pandemic, which has hit the GBL communities especially hard in a lot of ways. There is one change of note in that the indoor and outdoor boys and girls track seasons will be combined into one track season, outdoors, planned to run from May 27 to July 3. The Greater Boston League, which was reconstituted last year, includes Everett, Malden, Medford, Revere and Somerville, with three new members joining offi cially in the fall of this year: Chelsea, Lynn Classical and Lynn English. With the announcement, in another note, the GBL is basically “going its own way,” as most other leagues around the state are going with the dates set by the Massachusetts Interscholastic Athletic Association (MIAA) for their respective seasons, meaning the GBL game schedules most likely will be exclusively all-league opponents. Additionally, with the changes in the calendar there remains the possibility the three newest GBL teams, Chelsea, Lynn Classical and Lynn English, may begin league play later this winter and in the spring, if their Boards of Health allow it. Lynn English Athletic Director Dick Newton publicly stated Wednesday his school would join the GBL in games being played immediately, judging by the new dates, if allowed by his city. “We are pleased we are able to accommodate all the teams and have something to off er our GBL student-athletes if all goes well,” Malden High’s Mastrangelo said. “It’s been almost a full year since our GBL student-athletes have competed. They deserve a chance to practice, play and compete if it’s safe to do so,” Malden High Athletic Director Charlie Conefrey, who is also GBL Commissioner, said. “Many hours and a lot of work has gone into this plan.” Following is the text of the GBL’s statement released on Wednesday: As we continue to navigate these unsettled times in our history, the Greater Boston League has consistently adjusted to meet the needs of our students. In the Fall we voted to participate in the Fall II season because that was best for our kids. As we head into the winter season we are preparing to adjust once more, to meet the needs of our students. During this pandemic there have been many reports, backed by data, that point to the abnormally high number of positive Covid-19 cases in urban areas. Sadly, many of the GBL schools have been affected by this. We continue to see our numbers rise. Due to this, a number of our schools are still in fully remote learning models. In addition, some of our cities have limited access to municipal buildings, including schools. Others have put a stop to athletic competitions, at all levels. With this in mind and guided by our core value of equity for all, the GBL Principals and Athletic Directors have voted unanimously to postpone all interscholastic athletic competitions, other than Girls Hockey and Gymnastics, until March 1st. Winter sports preseason conditioning opportunities will begin on February 1st. All athletic related activities including interscholastic play are dependent on both School Committee and local Department of Health approval. Additionally, the GBL plans on having all three seasons of athletics. Our hope is that the data around increased positive tests will have begun to reverse and we will be able to provide a safe opportunity for our student-athletes to compete. It is also our hope that cities within our league (Chelsea, Everett, Lynn and Revere) which have been some of the hardest hit in the state, will be able to engage and join as we move forward. We will be researching and organizing ways in which our student-athletes can participate in pre-season workouts to physically prepare for interscholastic competitions after a one year layoff . The pre-season conditioning programs will be done with the guidance of our Athletic Trainers. Lastly, a tremendous amount of work will be done by all GBL stakeholders over the next few weeks in the restructuring of all three athletic seasons. Please be patient as we will have answers to all your questions very soon. **** 2021 GBL Athletic Season Calendar January 11–Winter Season for Gymnastics, Girls Ice Hockey*. February 1– 26: Winter preseason. (The league Athletic Trainers will design this program and provide the oversight); Boys/Girls (B/G) Basketball, Swimming, Boys Ice Hockey. *Gymnastics and Girls Ice Hockey are in interscholastic play (Medford, Malden and Somerville). March 1–April 10: Winter season Interscholastic Competition – B/G Basketball, Swimming, Boys Ice Hockey. **** Fall 2 Preseason Conditioning: Girls Volleyball, Football, Field Hockey, B/G Soccer, Golf (The league ATs will design this program and provide the oversight). April 12–May 15: “Fall 2” Season – Girls Volleyball, B/G Soccer, Golf, Cross-Country, Football, Field Hockey. Spring Pre-Season Conditioning: Baseball, Softball, B/G Tennis, B/G LAX, Outdoor Track, Crew (The league ATs will design this program and provide the oversight). **** May 17–July 3 Spring Season – Baseball, Softball, B/G Tennis, B/G LAX, Outdoor Track, Crew, Boys Volleyball.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Page 7 ~ POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT ~ Jeff Turco announces Candidacy for 19th Suffolk State Representative Seat Cites lifelong commitment to community and working-class values for his desire to represent the people of Winthrop and Revere W inthrop, Mass. – Jeff Turco has offi cially launched his campaign for State Representative in the 19th Suff olk District for Winthrop and sections of Revere. “For 30 years, our district has been represented by a tremendous leader who made the lives of Massachusetts residents better. Robert DeLeo leaves big shoes to fi ll, but I am confi dent that I will uphold his values and commitment to our community,” said Turco. “For my entire adult life, I have been dedicated to helping the residents of our community, whether it be as an elected offi cial in Winthrop, serving as the President of the Revere Beach Partnership or helping the youth of our district by fundraising and coaching various teams. As a resident of Revere for 33 years, and now as a resident of Winthrop, I am uniquely suited to understand the issues of our communities. From substance use disorder, creating educational opportunities for those on the college path AND those seeking vocational education, public safety, transportation and standing up to Amazon, I will be a voice for the families across the 19th District. I am looking forward to this campaign and continuing my dedication to our values and vision for a better future.” “My prior experience as a Chief of Staff and Chief Legal Counsel in the Massachusetts State Senate and as the Chief Operating Offi cer of a large state agency with over seven hundred employees and a fi fty million dollar budget, will allow me to hit the ground running for the people of this District. Learn more about Jeff ’s campaign at www.TurcoForRep. com. About Jeff: Working for his community has always been in the forefront for Turco; for two years he served as Town Council President in Winthrop and a School Committee member. Prior to this, Jeff was a Massachusetts House of Representatives page assigned to the late Representative William G. Reinstein and he served several terms as the elected representative to the Democratic State Committee representing Revere and Winthrop at the Democratic State Party. Jeff’s community involveSuff olk ment is second nature at this point, having served as a director of the McCarthy-Trifone Recreation Committee in Revere for more than fifteen years. During that time, he and his counterparts worked to raise well in excess of $1 Million, funds that directly assisted youth sports programs in our community to keep down the per head costs of their programs. For six years Jeff served on the Revere Beach Partnership Board of Directors, including the last three as President. He previously volunteered as a coach and manager for several Winthrop Little League teams. Presently, Jeff serves as a lector at St. John the Evangelist in Winthrop, as a Trustee of the Winthrop Foundation and is the appointed chairman of the Winthrop Ordinance and Charter review commission. A Revere native, Jeff currently resides in Winthrop with his wife, ~ POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT ~ Marc Silvestri for State Representative Friends, Marc Silvestri pulled papers yesterday to be the next State Representative for the 19th Suffolk District. Marc is a veteran who has a proven record of dedication to his country and his community. His life experiences, his boundless energy and his passion for service qualify him to eff ectively serve the people of Winthrop and Revere. Marc will bring that dedication and zeal to Beacon Hill, but needs your help to get there! Marc is a decorated war hero who knows what it is to struggle, what it takes to overcome, and how to help those who need it. Marc was awarded the Bronze Star with Valor by the U.S. Army for his actions while fi ghting for our country in Afghanistan. He is also a Purple Heart recipient as a result of severe injuries suffered later in his deployment when a rocket propelled grenade struck his fi ghting position. Due to the visible and invisible wounds of war, Marc was over-prescribed and under-treated in the years following his medical retirement which led to substance misuse. As a person in long term recovery, Marc learned that lives can be changed even in the darkest and most difficult times. Marc got his college degree from Salem State and continued to pursue his passion for service. Marc was appointed as the Veterans Service Offi cer for the City of Revere in 2017. During his four years as Veterans Service Offi cer, Marc has established more programs and opportunities for our veterans than at any time in Revere’s history. Marc has worked tireMARC SILVESTRI lessly with local, state, and federal offi cials to ensure that Revere’s veterans are never overlooked or shortchanged. Most recently, Marc was appointed to the City of Revere’s Emergency Covid-19 Response Team, where he helped create a pilot program to provide basic needs and shelter to homeless people in the community. Marc is truly the type of person who would give the shirt off his back to a person in need, and has dedicated his professional life to service of others. His commitment to service has taken many shapes, whether helping a pair of veterans unite after 60 years, delivering turkey dinners on Thanksgiving Day, or securing a much needed wheelchair through the Mobile Chair Program he created. Marc’s reputation for selfl ess service is unparalleled. Marc will bring this passion and commitment to a role in government, for he believes that Government can help fi nd solutions and clear a path for everyone’s benefi t. It is time that we restore the true meaning of Government “…of the people, by the people, for the people…” where we work together and defend our communities and each other. A vote for Marc Silvestri at the primary on March 2nd will ensure these ideals will be present on Beacon Hill. Fighting for our country in Afghanistan and serving the veterans of Revere have been the great honors of Marc’s life, and it would be an equivalent honor to fi ght for and serve the people of the 19th Suffolk District. Marc needs your help – please consider donating to Marc’s campaign so he can continue his passion for service at the Massachusetts House of Representatives. Thank you for your support, Team Silvestri the former Melissa Carbone, and their six children, Rosario 15, Mary 14, Joseph 12, Dominic 10, Grace 8 and Matteo 4. Jeff and Melissa’s children attend Malden Catholic High School and the Immaculate Conception School in Revere, where Jeff has served on the Immaculate Conception School Advisory Board for the past seven years.

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 AG Healey advises public about 2021 minimum wage increase I n December 2020, Attorney General Maura Healey reminded employees and employers that the state’s minimum wage increased to $13.50 per hour on January 1, 2021. Healey’s offi ce has made available its wage and hour poster that employers are required to display in both English and any other language that is spoken by fi ve percent or more of the employer’s workforce and for which a translated notice in that language is available from Healey’s offi ce. The poster is available in seven languages and in formats that employers, workers, members of the public, and organizations can easily acWAGE | SEE Page 10 Conservation Commission takes up Bennington Street project By Adam Swift Miller said that while there A 114-unit apartment building proposed for 83-93 Bennington St. will be back before the Conservation Commission for fi nal approvals from that board next month. Wednesday night the commission opened the public hearing on the project from Gansett Ventures, LLC for the fi ve-story building on a currently vacant lot. The project has already garnered unanimous approval from the Zoning Board of Appeals and has the support of the city’s administration and Ward 1 City Councillor Joanne McKenna. The public hearing went fairly smoothly, although representatives from the Friends of Belle Isle Marsh did raise some concerns about the impact the project could have on endangered and other bird species from the nearby marsh. “It’s a stone’s throw from Belle Isle Marsh, which is why we are intervening here, in a sense,” said Gail Miller of the group. “We’re very concerned about the endangered species.” ELECTION | FROM Page 1 ~ FLASHBACK ~           Honoring CAPIC’s Bob Reppucci ALICIA DELVENTO Democratic State Committee Member VALENTINO CAPOBIANCO Winthrop School Committee Member MARC SILVESTRI Revere Veterans Services Director ees and a $50 million budget will help him hit the ground running as a state representative, Turco has said. “I’m ready to go to Beacon Hill as a fi ghter for workingclass families throughout the district,” said Capobianco. As a state representative, In 2010, CAPIC’s executive director Bob Repucci is shown being honored for his work and dedication to the area’s needy by the late city councillor and former mayor George Colella. Also shown during the presentation were city councillors John Correggio, Charlie Patch, Dan Rizzo, and current city councillor Anthony Zambuto.    JUAN PABLO JARAMILLO Democratic State Committee Member JEFFREY TURCO Former Winthrop Town Council Member Turco lived in Revere for 33 years before moving to Winthrop and has been an elected offi cial in Winthrop, served as the President of the Revere Beach Partnership and helped youths in the district by fundraising and coaching various teams. His prior experience as a Chief of Staff and Chief Legal Counsel in the Massachusetts State Senate and as the Chief Operating Offi cer of a large state agency with over 700 employCapobianco said, he will make sure improvements are made to the state’s public education and that healthcare is accessible and aff ordable for all. DelVento said the district needs a fi ghter who will roll up their sleeves on day one and get to work. “We need someone who won’t settle for the same old, same old, but will lead with a bold and compassionate policy,” DelVento said. Jaramillo has praised DeLeo for leaving a remarkable legacy that his successor will have to protect from day one. may not be endangered species that make 93 Bennington St. their entire habitat, she said there are some that circumvent the entire area. “They don’t stand still and they don’t reside just at Belle Isle Marsh; many travel to Suff olk Downs and all over,” said Miller. “It’s a great concern about how we address the situation.” Project engineer Rick Salvo said that the site was not mapped as a site with endangered species. “That doesn’t mean that there are not species that might enjoy the habitat there,” said Salvo. “To that end, we did provide a landscaping piece along the back with some trees and shrubs and green space, and there is also a series of trees along the front of the property which provide some sort of habitat for those animals that hang out on this property so that they can continue to do so.” Salvo noted that the property was not a great habitat for wildlife to begin with – consisting of several swaths of pavement in a vacant lot. “There was a building there,” said Salvo. “This is a redevelopment; it’s not like we are taking a piece of land that was nicely wooded and had a whole lot of habitat and are tearing it down, but I hear what you are saying.” Miller said she also has concerns about lighting and birds fl ying into windows at the new building. “This has been designated as an important bird habitat, and we have documented some 200-plus species, and it is a migratory route, of course,” said Miller. Salvo said there should be a minimal impact from lighting, since the majority of parking will be under the building, mitigating the need for a large outdoor lighting plan. He said he would further discuss options with Miller about treatments for the windows to help prevent birds from fl ying into them. “If you want to pass along some information, we can pass it along to the architect for their consideration,” said Salvo.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Page 9 School Committee elects new officers By Adam Swift T he Revere School Committee elected new offi cers at its organizational meeting on Tuesday night, with vice-chair Stacey Rizzo presenting some big picture goals for the coming year. Rizzo was unanimously elected the vice-chair and Anthony D’Ambrosio was unanimously elected secretary of the committee. Mayor Brian Arrigo sits as the chair of the school committee. While Rizzo said the COVID-19 pandemic has put a lot on the school committee’s plate, she said there are a number of big picture pillars she hopes to see the committee work on. “I’m hoping that some of you might think of what you want to accomplish as a group as a whole,” said Rizzo as she presented what she called her four pillars for the coming year. “Some people might agree with them, and some people might not agree, and people might want to add their own.” The fi rst pillar revolves around equity and equality. “We’ve started talking about starting our new advisory group and also a subcommittee on equity,” Rizzo said. Overall, she said, Revere has done well in dealing with issues of equity and equality, but she said she would like to see some more work on it as 7,000 students and the contracts for over 700 staff members. We need to work and respect the positions we have been honored with, and also request that our other local governing bodies respect our positions as we do theirs.” City of Revere provides update on January COVID-19 testing services T he City of Revere provided an update on COVID-19 testing services available to residents durANTHONY D’AMBROSIO SECRETARY a group. Rizzo said advocacy also needs to be a continued focus for the school committee. “It’s the most powerful and critical role that we have as education leaders,” said Rizzo. “We have fi rsthand understanding of what is needed to ensure the best education for public school children. We have important messages to deliver to state and federal legislators, the administration, the media and our community.” The third goal of Rizzo’s is for the school committee to strengthen and promote its autonomy. “We are not a department in the city of Revere, we are elected offi cials like our mayor, the city council and the state delegates,” she said. “We are responsible for a budget of over $100 million, the education of over STACY RIZZO VICE CHAIR Finally, Rizzo said, the school committee should work on accountability beyond the constraints of fi scal responsibility. “This is a time where we need to chart a vision for how education can emerge stronger from this global crisis than ever before and propose a path for capitalizing on education’s newfound support in virtually every community across the globe,” she said. “I believe that our students need to be in school, in some way, and we need all the stakeholders to come to the table and work on what’s best for our students.” ing January. The City and Board of Health continue to work diligently to ensure this critical resource is available to residents. Residents should always check www.revere. org/coronavirus before visiting a location or call 3-1-1 for updated information. As of January 4, the Revere Board of Health recorded 35 new cases of COVID-19 among Revere residents; the city is now averaging 68 new cases a day and its 14day positivity rate is 12.3 percent. Resident only testing • Revere Senior Center (25 Winthrop Ave.): This testing site will operate on Fridays and Sundays through the month of January from 8:30 a.m.–1:00 p.m. Proof of Revere residency is required. Parking is limited at this location and residents are urged to use the Central Avenue Municipal Parking Lot. This is a walk-up testing site only. • Mobile Testing Van: In partnership with Mass General Brigham, the City of Revere will be off ering a COVID-19 mobile testing van in the Central Avenue Municipal Parking Lot every Wednesday in January from 8:30 a.m.–1:00 p.m. Proof of residency is required. The mobile van will be off ered elsewhere in Revere during the month; dates and locations will follow. This is a walk-up testing site only. General public testing • Revere High School (101 School St.): This location will continue to operate at its current hours of Monday-Friday from 4:00 p.m.–8:00 p.m. and Saturday from 7:00 a.m.–11:00 a.m. The site is open to the public. No appointment, insurance or proof of residency is required. Residents should keep in mind that this site is weather-dependent and subject to long lines. Individuals might be turned away prior to closing time if the site has reached maximum capacity. • Express COVID-19 Testing Site at Suff olk Downs (31 Furlong Dr.): Preregistration is required in advance for this testing option – current testing appointments are being booked a few days out. To preregister, create an account at www.beacontesting.com. This test is drive-thru only and a self-swab test. It can be accessed from either Revere Beach Parkway or Route 1A (William McClellan Parkway). Access from Route 1A is recommended in order to drive directly into the queue. Governor signs police reform legislation BOSTON – On December 31, 2020, Governor Charlie Baker signed “An Act relative to justice, equity and accountability in law enforcement in the Commonwealth,” which creates a mandatory certifi cation process for police offi cers, increases accountability and transparency in law enforcement and gives police departments a greater ability to hire or promote only qualifi ed applicants. “This bill is the product of bipartisan cooperation and thanks to the Black and Latino Caucus’ leadership on the hugely important issue of law enforcement accountability, Massachusetts will have one of the best laws in the nation,” said Governor Baker. “Police offi - cers have enormously diffi cult jobs and we are grateful they put their lives on the line every time they go to work. Thanks to fi nal negotiations on this bill, police offi cers will have a system they can trust and our communities will be safer for it.” “This legislation will bring Massachusetts in line with 46 other states by adopting a mandatory certifi cation process for police offi - cers, creating more accountability and transparency while providing departments the ability to make more informed hiring and recruitment decisions,” said Lt. Governor Karyn Polito. “We are grateful to the Legislature for their commitment to getting this signifi cant legislation passed and believe this bill will help best serve all 351 Massachusetts cities and towns.” “In a deeply challenging year for the dedicated men and women in law enforcement, this reform will create meaningful opportunities for us to demonstrate our ongoing commitment to the values of honesty, integrity and accountability,” said retiring Executive Offi ce of Public Safety and Security Secretary Thomas Turco. “As we implement these measures, our work remains focused on strengthening preparedness, preventing crime at every level and building positive relationships in the communities we serve.” “I am proud that the House lived up to its vow of listening to folks with lived experience in enacting one of the most comprehensive approaches to police reform in the United States since the tragic murder of George Floyd,” said former House Speaker Robert DeLeo. “My unyielding gratitude to Speaker Mariano and Chairs Cronin, Michlewitz and González for their persistent eff ort to improve our law enforcement system. I am confi dent that the House of Representatives will build on this achievement in the time ahead and am humbled that legislation which promotes fairness and equality are part of the House’s legacy.” “The eff ort to dismantle institutional and structural racism that exists in our Commonwealth must be both a sprint and a marathon,” said Senate President Karen Spilka (D-Ashland). “This bill was a necessary fi rst step towards achieving systemic change through law enforcement accountability and transparency, but I recognize that we must continue to address barriers to racial equity in a comprehensive way. I am proud of everyone who marched for equity and justice, who continued to raise their voices throughout the process of getting this bill fi nalized, and who will hold us accountable as we continue this work. I am also extremely proud of my partners in government who felt the gravity of the situation we faced, and who worked hard to meet the moment. Thank you to the members of the Senate and the House, especially Senators Chang-Diaz and Brownsberger and Representatives Cronin and González, as well as Speakers DeLeo and Mariano and Governor Baker for ensuring this landmark bill became law.” “This legislation is a bold step forward in the modernization of our law enforcement standards,» said House Speaker Ronald Mariano (D-Quincy). “I want to thank Speaker DeLeo and Senate President Karen Spilka for guiding the House and Senate as we answered the calls for reform that fi lled the streets this summer. I also want to thank Governor Baker and the members of the conference committee, particularly Chairwoman Claire Cronin and Representative Carlos González, who worked so diligently on an incredibly complex and emotional issue.” “For the fi rst time, Massachusetts will have an independent agency for the statewide certifi cation of law enforcement offi cers. This will ensure accountability in law enforcement,” said Representative Claire Cronin (D-Easton), who is House Chair of the Legislature’s Joint Committee on the Judiciary. “This legislation is about justice and fairness: fairness for those that interact with law enforcement, and fairness for our law enforcement offi cers.” “The members of the Massachusetts Chiefs of Police Association [MCOPA] are eager to turn the page on what has been an unprecedented and incredibly diffi - cult and enduring year on so many diff erent levels,” said Police Chief Edward Dunne, who is President of the Massachusetts Chiefs of Police Association. “We are extremely confi dent that this comprehensive legislation signed into law by the Governor…will serve to renew an elevated sense of faith, confi - dence, and trust that the residents of the Commonwealth will have in their law enforcement agencies across the state. The MCOPA fully realizes and wholeheartedPOLICE | SEE Page 11

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 AG Healey cautions residents about COVID-19 vaccine scams A s Massachusetts proceeds with its fi rst phase of COVID-19 vaccine distribution, Attorney General Maura Healey is advising residents about potential scams and misinformation intended to exploit the pandemic, while reminding residents to have confi dence in the vaccination process. While Massachusetts has begun the process of vaccinating health care workers and residents and staff of long-term care facilities, the vaccine will not become widely available to the general public for several months. According to Healey’s offi ce, potential scams have already begun to emerge, falsely promising early access to the vaccine, promoting disinformation, and presenting risks related to unsolicited off ers asking for payment and personal information. “These vaccines are incredibly important to keep us healthy and help us defeat this pandemic, but unfortunately scammers are already trying to take advantage of this moment,” Healey said. “We want residents to have confi dence in this vaccination process and remain vigilant when it comes to fraud and fake off ers.” Healey encourages residents to follow these tips: • Email Scams: Beware of unsolicited emails that purport to have a link to register for the COVID-19 vaccine. These phishing emails may be an attempt at identity theft and may contain hyperlinks and downloads for malware that can allow fraudsters to take over computers and steal information. If you receive an email from your employer or health care provider about signing up for an appointment, call them to verify. Do not open unsolicited emails or click links in emails or text messages from people you don’t know, be wary of email attachments, and never provide personal information, including passwords, bank account details, or your Social Security number via email to an unverifi ed source. • Phone Scams: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has become aware that members of the general public are receiving scam phone calls appearing to originate from the CDC through caller ID, as well as scammer voice mail messages saying the caller is from the CDC. Scammers, either via telephone calls, text, or email, will attempt to obtain personal sensitive information in exchange for purported access to the COVID-19 vaccine. Refer to the offi cial CDC website for updates on COVID-19 and for reliable information on vaccine availability. • Disinformation Campaigns: Leading up to and following the authorization of COVID-19 vaccines by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), online campaigns with a range of disinformation have flourished, sparking fear and distrust about vaccines. In order to prevent the spread of misinformation, don’t forward these false messages. Instead, for accurate information, consult with reputable sources including your doctor, trusted community leaders, the CDC, state Department of Public Health (DPH), and your city or town board of health. • Requests for Payment: Be wary of any unsolicited off ers that require you to provide your insurance or doctor’s information or ask for payment or a deposit in exchange for early access to vaccines. You can’t pay to put your name on a list to get the vaccine or to get into a vaccine clinical trial. Information about how to access the vaccine will be widely disseminated by DPH when the vaccine becomes available to the general public. Massachusetts residents will not have to pay out of pocket for the vaccine. To avoid fraud, Healey’s offi ce advises that residents follow guidance and recommendations from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, visit the Massachusetts Department of Public Health’s website for up-to-date information about authorized vaccine distribution in Massachusetts, and never share your personal or health information with anyone other than known and trustWAGE | FROM Page 8 cess, free of charge. “As residents across our state continue to struggle amid the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, it’s vital that workers are paid the wages to which they are legally entitled and that their rights are protected,” said Healey. “We are issuing this notice to ensure that employers and employees alike are aware of this change to the minimum wage in Massachusetts, and to let the public know that my Fair Labor Division is here if they have questions or concerns.” In June 2018, Massachusetts enacted a law that set the minimum ed medical professionals. The AG’s Office also recommends the Federal Trade Commission’s guidance on avoiding COVID-19 vaccine scams. Healey’s offi ce continues to protect Massachusetts residents against COVID-19 scams and fraud and issued an advisory earlier this year with tips and resources for consumers. Healey’s offi ce encourages anyone with questions or concerns to call the AG’s consumer hotline at 617-727-8400 or fi le a complaint online. wage to increase each year until it reaches $15 in 2023. Tipped employees will also get a raise on January 1 and must be paid a minimum of $5.55 per hour provided that their tips bring them up to at least $13.50 per hour. If the total hourly rate for the employee including tips does not equal $13.50 at the end of the shift, the employer must make up the diff erence. Free copies of the wage and hour poster are available in English, Chinese, Haitian Creole, Khmer, Portuguese, Spanish and Vietnamese on the Fair Labor Division website to download and print. To request a hard copy, please visit www.mass. gov/ago/fl dposter or call 617-7273465.

Baker awards THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 POLICE | FROM Page 9 $67.4M in additional grants to businesses most impacted by the pandemic O n December 31, 2020, the Baker-Polito Administration announced $67.4 million in awards to 1,366 additional small businesses in a second round of grants through the COVID-19 Small Business Grant Program administered by the Massachusetts Growth Capital Corporation (MGCC). Additionally, the new Sector-Specific Small Business Relief Grant Program, which is also administered by the MGCC, is now accepting applications from businesses from sectors most impacted by COVID-19. Both grant programs are part of a previously announced new, $668 million relief package. The businesses that were notifi ed of their successful grant application include many that are owned by minorities (50 percent) and women (48 percent). Restaurants and bars, beauty and personal services, health care and retail are among the top sectors receiving relief in this second round of awards. The fi rst round of grants totaled nearly $49 million in support of 1,158 Massachusetts small businesses. The MGCC is continuing to review existing applications and will make awards over the coming weeks to companies that meet demographic and industry preferences. Businesses that have already applied to the MGCC’s Small Business Grant Program do not need to reapply to the new program. New grant program accepting applications In addition to providing grants to businesses within the existing pool of applications for the Small Business Grant Program, applications are now being accepted for a new Sector-Specific Small Business Relief Grant Program that targets industries experiencing the most signifi - cant economic hardship and a loss of revenue. Industries given preference in this new program include: • Restaurants, bars, caterers and food trucks • Indoor recreation and entertainment establishments • Gyms and fi tness centers • Event-support companies (photographers, videographers, etc.) • Personal services (nail salons, barbershops, independent pharmacies, etc.) • Independent retailers This new business relief program will offer grants up to $75,000, but not more than three months’ operating expenses, to be used for payroll and employee benefit costs, mortgage interest, rent, utilities and interest on other debt obligations. The online application portal for the new program will close on Friday, January 15. Awards are expected to be announced in February. Program details, application instructions, eligibility and documentation requirements and more are available at www.empoweringsmallbusiness.org. ly agrees that the general public deserves nothing less than the highest level of professionalism, accountability and transparency in their respective police departments and this legislation will assist in enhancing our long-standing position as what are viewed by many national experts as model police departments across the entire country.” The year “2020 was a year unlike any other in our lifetime, marked by the COVID-19 pandemic and growing calls for police reform after the prominent deaths of several Black men and women at the hands of police offi cers,” said Eddy Chrispin, who is President of the Massachusetts Association of Minority Law Enforcement Offi cers. “As an organization of people of color, we know all too well the need for reform in policing. The landmark legislation passed by the legislature and the governor begins to address the historic negative interactions between people of color and the police. It is our hope that this legislation is the fi rst step in addressing systemic racism in this country.” This legislation will, for the fi rst time, create a mandatory certifi - cation process for police offi cers through the Massachusetts Peace Officer Standards and Training Commission (POST). The Commission, through a majority civilian board, will certify offi cers and create processes for decertifi caPage 11 tion, suspension of certifi cation, or reprimand in the event of certain misconduct. The nine-member POST will include six individuals from outside of law enforcement, and POST will also be responsible for investigating and adjudicating claims of misconduct, maintaining databases of training, certifi cation, employment and internal aff airs records for all offi cers, and certifying law enforcement agencies. By creating a central entity to oversee offi cer certifi cation, POST will ensure that those offi cers’ training and misconduct records are available both to POST and to those offi cers’ current and future employers, improving accountability. Governor Baker amended the bill to strengthen its due process protections for law enforcement, added police labor representation on POST and strengthened the bill’s facial recognition provisions – ensuring law enforcement agencies can continue to access these potentially lifesaving tools responsibly. The new law identifi es the general circumstances under which police officers can use physical force, and specifi cally bans the use of chokeholds and prohibits fi ring into a fl eeing vehicle unless doing so is both necessary to prevent imminent harm and proportionate to that risk of harm. The bill also generally precludes offi cers from using rubber pellets, chemical weapons or canine units against a crowd. Violations of any of these provisions might provide grounds for an offi - cer to have certifi cation suspended or revoked. The bill places strict limits on the use of so-called “no-knock” warrants, requiring such warrants to be issued by a judge and only in situations where an offi cer’s safety would be at risk if the offi cer announced his or her presence and only where there are no children or adults over the age of 65 in the home. The legislation provides for an exception when those children or older adults are themselves at risk of harm. In addition, the bill requires law enforcement to seek a court order when conducting a facial recognition search except in emergency situations. The legislation includes key provisions of the State Police reform legislation the Administration fi led in January that provide new tools to improve accountability and discipline within the Department and to enhance diversity in the Department’s recruitment and promotional practices. Those key provisions include establishing a State Police cadet program, enhancing the Colonel’s ability to address and correct misconduct, updating rules governing promotions of uniformed members to offi cer positions, removing the requirement that the Governor look exclusively within the State Police when appointing a colonel, and creating a new criminal off ense for police offi cers who knowingly receive payment for a fraudulent claim of hours worked. Baker launches new phase of #StateWithoutStigMA campaign T he state Department of Public Health (DPH) has launched a new phase of the #StateWithoutStigMA public information campaign aimed at reducing the stigma of substance addiction that prevents people with substance use disorders from seeking treatment. The campaign launches at a time when the state is experiencing a slight rise in overdose deaths as it continues to respond to the COVID-19 pandemic. “As we continue to fi ght COVID-19, we remain aware of the impact the pandemic has had on the recovery community and residents struggling with addiction,” said Governor Charlie Baker. “Building on the CommonADDICTION | SEE Page 15                                        

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 LEGISLATURE | FROM Page 2 1. On Jan. 8, 1852, what Bay Stater and inventor of the cotton gin died? 2. What N.E. state’s tallest building (124 feet) is the shortest building of the U.S. states’ tallest buildings? 3. In “Chicken Soup with Rice: A Book of Months,” who praised enjoying that soup in January? 4. What is skijoring? 5. On Jan. 9, 1324, what Italian explorer – and namesake of a game – died? 6. How are No Toes, New South Wales; The Wedge, California; and Waimea Bay, Hawaii, similar? 7. How are Graves, Great Misery and Plum similar? 8. January 10 is annual Houseplant Appreciation Day; what chemical element do houseplants give off that is benefi cial? 9. What town in northern France became known for a type of lace? 10. On Jan. 11, 1895, Laurens Hammond was born, who invented what electronic keyboard instrument? 11. How are Mahabharata, Odyssey and Beowulf similar? 12. What toy does an arctophile collect? 13. In 1897 what newspaper began using the slogan All the News That’s Fit to Print? 14. January 12 is annual National Hot Tea Day; what fl ower is also the name of the tea plant family? 15. The world’s longest freshwater beach, Ontario’s Wasaga Beach, is on what lake? 16. On Jan. 13, 1968, who performed at Folsom State Prison? 17. How are Abel, Cain and Seth similar? 18. What N.E. native minister and abolitionist said, “Every man should be born again on the first of January. Start with a fresh page”? 19. What candy was originally called “Papa Sucker”? 20. January 14 is annual National Dress Up Your Pet Day; what fashion company with NYC fl agship stores has “The Pup Shop” for dog wear? ANSWERS by 2050 and mandates emissions limits every fi ve years, as well as limits for specifi c sectors of the economy, including transportation and buildings • Codifi es EJ provisions into Massachusetts law, defi ning EJ populations and providing new tools and protections for aff ected neighborhoods • Requires an additional 2,400 megawatts of offshore wind, building on previous legislation action, and increases the total to 5,600 megawatts in the Commonwealth • Directs the Department of Public Utilities (DPU), regulator of the state’s electric and natural gas utilities, to balance priorities going forward: system safety, system security, reliability, aff ordability, equity, and, signifi cantly, reductions in greenhouse gas emissions • Sets appliance energy effi - ciency standards for a variety of common appliances, including plumbing, faucets, computers and commercial appliances • Adopts several measures aimed at improving gas pipeline safety, including increased fi nes for safety violations and regulations related to training and certifying utility contractors • Increases the Renewable Portfolio Standard (RPS) by 3 percent each year from 2025– 2029, resulting in 40 percent renewable energy by 2030 • Establishes an opt-in municipal net-zero energy stretch code, including a defi nition of “net-zero building” • Prioritizes equitable access to the state’s solar programs by low-income communities • Establishes $12 million in annual funding for the Massachusetts Clean Energy Center in order to create a pathway to the clean energy industry for EJ populations and minority-owned and women-owned businesses • Provides solar incentives for businesses by exempting them from the net metering cap to allow them to install solar systems on their premises to help off set their electricity use and save money • Requires utilities to include an explicit value for greenhouse gas reductions when they calculate the cost-eff ectiveness of an off ering of Mass Save • Creates a first-time greenhouse gas emissions standard for municipal lighting plants that requires them to purchase 50 percent non-emitting electricity by 2030 and “net-zero” by 2050 • Sets benchmarks for the adoption of clean energy technologies, including electric vehicles, charging stations, solar technology, energy storage, heat pumps and anaerobic digestors LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 40A of the Massachusetts General Laws and Section 17.40.030 of the Revised Ordinances of the City of Revere that the Revere City Council will conduct a public hearing via remote participation on Monday evening, January 25, 2021 at 6:00 P.M. on the application of D and M Development RE LLC, 25 Renee Dr., Wake    permission from the Revere City Council to allow the           residential structure to a 15 unit residential structure at 1540 North Shore Road, Revere, MA 02151. A copy of the aforementioned proposed plan and application (C-21-02) is on          of the City Clerk, Revere City Hall, Revere, Massachusetts, Monday through      5:00 P.M. and Friday from      In accordance with an Executive Order issued on March 12, 2020 by Governor Baker, the public hearing as advertised will be held remotely. Remote meeting participation information will be published on the City Council agen      vance of the public hearing, not including weekends or holidays at www.revere. org/calendar. Alternatively, commentary on this public hearing may be submitted in writing to amelnik@re      of the City Clerk, Revere     Revere, MA 02151. Attest: Ashley E. Melnik City Clerk   LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 40A of the Massachusetts General Laws and Section 17.40.030 of the Revised Ordinances of the City of Revere that the Revere City Council will conduct a public hearing via remote participation on Monday evening, January 25, 2021 at 6:00 P.M. on the application of DCM Realty, LLC, 25 Renee     seeking permission from the Revere City Council      cation and change of use from an existing mix-used structure comprising of 4 residential units and 2 commercial units to a 6 unit residential structure at 7-9 Dehon Street, Revere, MA 02151. A copy of the aforementioned proposed plan and application (C-21-01) is      public inspection in the      Revere City Hall, Revere, Massachusetts, Monday through Thursday from           to 12:15 P.M. In accordance with an Executive Order issued on March 12, 2020 by Governor Baker, the public hearing as advertised will be held remotely. Remote meeting participation information will be published on the City Council agenda at least      the public hearing, not including weekends or holidays at www.revere.org/ calendar. Alternatively, commentary on this public hearing may be submitted in writing to amelnik@revere.org or by mail           Broadway, Revere, MA 02151. Attest: Ashley E. Melnik City Clerk   For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net 1. Eli Whitney 2. Vermont (in Burlington) 3. Maurice Sendak 4. When a skier is drawn over ice or snow by a vehicle or horse 5. Marco Polo 6. They are popular big wave surfing spots. 7. They are islands in Massachusetts. 8. Oxygen 9. Chantilly 10. The Hammond organ 11. They are epic poems – in Sanskrit, Greek and Old English, respectively 12. Teddy bears 13. The New York Times 14. Camellia 15. Lake Huron 16. Johnny Cash 17. They are children of Adam and Eve mentioned in the Book of Genesis. 18. Henry Ward Beecher 19. Sugar Daddy 20. Ralph Lauren

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Page 13 Baker launches programs to boost internet connectivity O n January 5 the Baker-Polito Administration announced three new programs to boost internet connectivity statewide, including a subsidy program to assist job seekers in the MassHire system who are facing a technology barrier. In addition, the Massachusetts Broadband Institute (MBI) at the Massachusetts Technology Collaborative (MassTech) will expand a Wi-Fi hotspot program statewide, delivering free high-speed access points to Gateway Cities – helping expand internet accessibility in areas hard-hit economically by the COVID-19 pandemic. The programs are part of the $774 million economic recovery plan – announced by the Administration in October – which designated $9.2 million for an expansion of internet access programs. Governor Charlie Baker, Lt. Governor Karyn Polito, administration offi cials and private partners made the announcement during an event held at the Springfi eld Innovation Center. The new subsidy program, which is called “Mass Internet Connect,” is being launched this week by the MBI in partnership with the Executive Offi ce of Labor and Workforce Development (EOLWD), working with 29 MassHire Career Centers on the rollout of the program. The MBI is collaborating with internet service providers across the state, including Comcast, Charter and Verizon, to off er subsidies and devices to job seekers. The internet subsidies and technology support will help keep job seekers connected to critical online resources and job search tools. “The internet is critical to those seeking a new job, and these new programs recognize and aim to help solve connectivity challenges for people looking for work,” said Baker. “These investments will help to get and keep people connected, so they can continue to engage with prospective employers, access the trainings and services offered by MassHire and their partners, and ultimately get back into the workforce.” “These new programs are focused on jumpstarting the economy by getting job seekers and others the means to stay connected,” said Polito. “By ensuring that Massachusetts students and job seekers have the connections they need, we are maintaining the education and training that is so critical to our workforce pipeline here in the Commonwealth.” MassHire will work with its job seekers to identify technology barriers and determine the best solution or combination of solutions, including: • Online resources for digital literacy • An internet subsidy for those residing in a municipality with Charter or Comcast access • A personal cellular hotspot from Verizon, for those in areas not served by Charter or Comcast, or • A referral to a partner vendor, HiQ, which is distributing Chromebooks to persons that do not have access to a device at home to conduct a job search “For those job seekers interested in getting assistance with their technology barriers, the fi rst step is to get into the MassHire system,” said Secretary of Labor and Workforce Development Rosalin Acosta. “Being in that system allows us to provide the personalized services and unemployment support that each job seeker needs. These new programs will allow us to bridge the unique technology gaps that individual job seekers face, whether an aff ordability or access issue.” “The pandemic has had a profound impact on our economy, but programs like these will help us battle back and put us on the path to recovery,” said Secretary of Housing and Economic Development Michael Kennealy. “In June, we saw unemployment reach a high of 17.7 percent, but that number has dropped to 6.7 percent in the last few weeks, with 12,000 new jobs added in November. We’re pleased with that progress, but are continuing to invest in programs like Mass. Internet Connect, which will get more people back to work.” The program will run through June 30, with the state covering the cost of subsidies for internet service and devices on behalf of the job seekers. Job seekers must be in the MassHire system to take advantage of the Mass Internet Connect program. MassHire resources are available at https:// www.mass.gov/topics/masshire. The MBI has participated in trainings for the 29 MassHire Career Centers located across the state, preparing them to identify and support those clients facing technology barriers. Response from Comcast, Verizon and Charter Communications The Commonwealth’s programs will supplement the existing programs launched by providers in response to COVID-19. “Comcast appreciates the practical, pragmatic leadership shown by Governor Baker and Lt. Governor Polito during this pandemic and we are proud to be playing a role in the Commonwealth’s economic recovery,” said Comcast’s Western New England Region Senior Vice President, Dennis Mathew. “There is no question that adoption of internet service and expansion of broadband networks to unserved addresses has been critical, especially during the last nine months. Comcast’s network has performed incredibly well and we continue to deliver the services and support our customers need for working and learning at home.” “For Massachusetts residents who are looking for a job, having Internet access is not a luxury, it’s essential to their search,” said Verizon Public Sector Sales & Operations Director Michael Caralis. “Verizon is committed to helping bridge the digital divide. Working with the commonwealth and MassHire to obtain hotspots and unlimited data for job seekers without Internet access is one way Verizon can help with economic recovery eff orts.” “From extending our network to rural areas, to partnering with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts to help make highspeed broadband more accessible to those in need, Charter is committed to delivering critical connectivity and helping to bridge the digital divide in local communities where our customers live and work,” said Charter Communications Group Vice President, Government Relations Camille Joseph. Expansion of free community Wi-Fi hotspots Another new program being launched to address the economic impact of COVID-19 is an expansion of free community WiFi hotspots across the state, targeting Gateway Cities and outer Cape Cod towns that will not be served through private provider initiatives. The new sites will offer communities the opportunity to establish both outdoor and socially-distanced indoor access to high-speed internet, helping boost free internet connection points for residents. These new public hotspots will supplement the eff orts of private providers, targeting municipalities where additional free options are needed. Also supported by the Partnerships for Recovery funding is the extension and expansion of the MBI’s Wi-Fi Hotspot Program in 30 unserved communities in western and central Massachusetts, towns being supported by the Commonwealth’s Last Mile broadband expansion program. The announcement was previously made in early December, with the MBI extending the program up to June 30, 2021, and offering eligible communities the option to add a free indoor hotspot, an expansion of the program that will help provide critical connectivity over the winter months. The state funding will cover the costs of wireless equipment, installation, maintenance, related operational expenses, and monthly internet service charges for both outdoor and indoor hotspots. MBI will also off er grants to towns that host an indoor hotspot to assist with costs to implement measures that will provide an appropriate environment for hotspot users, such as installation of Plexiglas dividers and staff to monitor the hotspot and ensure proper social distancing among hotspot users. The Commonwealth’s Last Mile program has invested over $55 million in direct grants to close broadband access gaps, bringing the total to 29 of 53 communities with completed projects. The 29 completed projects have delivered broadband connections to an estimated 25,000 citizens since 2016. “We’ve made great strides in closing the gaps in unserved towns and the expansion and extension of the Wi-Fi Hotspot program recognizes the need that still exists in these communities, from small business owners, educators, students, and residents connecting with family members,” said MassTech Executive Director Carolyn Kirk. “As more Last Networks are launched in 2021, more of these residents will be able to access high-speed connections from their homes and businesses. We’re looking forward to celebrating more of these launches in the New Year.” A full list of the available WiFi hotspots in Last Mile communities can be found on MBI’s website. Each site provides residents with instructions on how to access the hotspots, and residents who connect to the wireless service are urged to follow social distancing protocols in accordance with the guidance issued by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health. Partners on the hotspots in Last Mile communities are KCST/Mass Networks, Westfi eld Gas + Electric (WG+E), Crocker and Access Plus. Clark secures airplane noise reduction measure A ssistant Speaker Katherine Clark recently announced that the FY 2021 Appropriations bill signed into law on December 27, 2020, included the U.S. House’s mandate directing the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) to update certain outdated airplane noise insulation installed in households more than 27 years ago. Clark used her position on the House’s Appropriations Committee to secure the inclusion of this noise mitigation measure after ongoing eff orts to reduce overfl ight noise and address impact concerns of surrounding residents. “This is a major win for the many residents near Logan Airport who have endured far too many sleepless nights due to the high level of aviation noise in their communities,” said Clark. “They shouldn’t be on the hook fi nancially to replace outdated federally funded noise insulation when this equipment reaches the end of its useful life and with this law, we will be able to provide tranquility and fi - nancial support. I'm grateful to the state and local leaders who worked with me to secure this legislative achievement as part of our continuous work together on behalf of the Fifth District residents.” “Airplane noise is a daily challenge facing the communities that surround Logan Airport, including Winthrop and Revere, and this funding provides some much-needed relief, especially to those who reside in older homes,” said former Massachusetts House Speaker Robert DeLeo. “I’d like to thank Congresswoman Clark for her leadership on this issue, and Senator Boncore for his partnership on behalf of our communities.” “I was overjoyed to learn that the recent federal COVID-19 relief legislation directs the FAA to update soundproof windows in our community,” said State Senator Joseph Boncore. “I deeply appreciate the work of the Airport Hazards Committee, and the collaboration with Congresswoman Clark and former Speaker DeLeo to address noise pollution, and its impact on environmental justice communities. I look forward to this measure coming to fruition.” Over the last several decades, residents in certain communities surrounding Logan Airport were provided federally funded noise mitigation insulation to reduce the impact of aviation noise pollution. That sound mitigation insulation is now aging. The new 2021 Appropriations bill directs the FAA to update noise reduction equipment installed prior to 1993 to be “unmitigated” and to permit all aff ected residences with old and obsolete mitigation measures to be eligible for new insulation.

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 A message from Bob Katzen, Publisher of Beacon Hill Roll Call: Thanks to the many readers who have been joining me on Sunday nights between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. for my talk show “The Bob Katzen Baby Boomer and Gen X Fun and Nostalgia Show.” Our recent special guests include Jerry Mathers (Beaver Cleaver) and Tony Dow (Wally Cleaver) from the timeless sitcom “Leave it to Beaver,” Mike Lookinland who played Bobby Brady during the five-year run of the iconic sitcom “The Brady Bunch” and Tina Louise who played Ginger Grant on “Gilligan’s Island.” Tune in every Sunday from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. as we jump in my time machine and go back to the simpler days of the 1950s, 1960s, 1970s and 1980s. Stop by my website at www.bobkatzenshow.com and say hi. There are many ways you can listen to the show from anywhere in the world: • If you have a smart speaker, simply say, “Play WMEX on RADIO.COM” • Download the free RADIO.COM app on your phone or tablet • Listen online at: www.radio. com/1510wmex/listen • Tune into 1510 AM if you still have an AM radio THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ and senators’ votes on roll calls from the week of December 28, 2020 to January 1, 2021. OVERRIDE BAKER’S VETO OF BILL TO INCREASE ABORTION ACCESS (H 5179) House 107-50, Senate 32-8, overrode Gov. Charlie Baker’s veto of a bill that would allow abortions after 24 weeks in the case of lethal fetal anomalies and lower the age from 18 to 16 at which a minor can choose to have an abortion without parental or judicial consent. “I strongly support a woman’s right to access reproductive health care, and many provisions of this bill,” said Baker in a letter that accompanied his veto. “I support, for example, the provision that would enable a woman to access an abortion where the child would not survive after birth, and the modifi cations to the judicial bypass process that make it more accessible to minors who are unable to obtain the consent of a parent or guardian. I also support the changes that eliminate many outdated requirements and the 24-hour waiting period.” “However, I cannot support the sections of this proposal that expand the availability of later-term abortions and permit minors age 16 and 17 to get an abortion without the consent of a parent or guardian,” continued Baker. “With the passing of the ROE Act, Massachusetts has codifi ed reproductive rights, protected vulnerable populations, empowered women, created an environment for healthier families, combated racial injustice, and made it loud and clear, that Massachusetts values are contrary to the values of the current president, and the deeply conservative Supreme Court that Donald Trump and his right-wing colleagues and allies have helped create,” said Sen. Jamie Eldridge (D-Acton), Senate chair of the Judiciary Committee. “There are no surprises here,” said Catholic Action League Executive Director C.J. Doyle. “Elected offi cials are profi cient at cost-benefi t analyses. Democratic legislators know they have more to fear from a progressive primary challenger than they do from a pro-life Republican in the general election. This vote marks the completion of a historic reversal. For most of the 20th century, Bay State Democrats, at the state and local level at least, were socially conservative, while Republicans were socially liberal. As late as 1978, a pro-life Democrat, Ed King, ran against a pro-abortion Republican, Frank Hatch, for governor. Now, Charlie Baker notwithstanding, legislators from both sides refl ect their national parties.” “The passage of these reforms to improve abortion access is a historic milestone for reproductive freedom in Massachusetts,” read a statement from the ROE Act Coalition which includes the ACLU of Massachusetts, NARAL Pro-Choice Massachusetts and Planned Parenthood Advocacy Fund of Massachusetts. “Today, the commonwealth reestablished itself as a national leader in health care by removing political barriers to abortion and becoming the fi rst state to legislatively ease burdensome restrictions on young people’s access to care. The Legislature’s leadership means no Bay State family who receives a devastating diagnosis later in pregnancy will ever be forced to fl y across the country to access compassionate care and no 16or 17-year-old will ever be forced to navigate the court system to access the health care they need. This legislation will signifi cantly improve the health and wellbeing of Massachusetts residents and represents an important step in removing medically unnecessary barriers to abortion care in our state.” “The ROE Act was introduced nearly two years ago,” said Myrna Maloney Flynn, president of Massachusetts Citizens for Life. “Every day since then, thousands of Massachusetts Citizens for Life members, who reside in every corner of our state, used their voices to speak for those who cannot. They learned the truth about this irresponsible and dangerous legislation and bravely spread that truth within their communities—even during a pandemic. Almost as disheartening as this new law is the fact that legislators rammed this damaging bill through during COVID-19, inserting it into the state budget, knowing our opposition could not fi ght it in person due to quarantine restrictions.” Flynn continued, “So while we pause today to grieve for the many lives that will be severely damaged and lost as a result of the ROE Act, we anticipate, much as abolitionists did, the inevitability of a brighter tomorrow. Pro-lifers know setbacks. What we don’t know how to do is give up, look the other way, and allow injustice to stand.” “It’s heartbreaking to see that our legislators are so enslaved to Planned Parenthood,” said Andrew Beckwith, executive director of the Massachusetts Family Institute. “There are over 18,000 abortions every year in Massachusetts, which averages out to the deaths of more than 125 on the heads of every state representative and state senator who voted to override the governor’s veto.” “Abortion is health care,” responded the ROE Act Coalition. “This legislation will signifi cantly improve the health and wellbeing of Massachusetts residents and represents an important step in removing medically unnecessary barriers to abortion care in our state. Tens of thousands of Massachusetts voters advocated to improve access to safe, legal abortion and applaud the legislatures’ unwavering leadership in the face of a global pandemic, infl ammatory attacks from anti-abortion activists, and a governor who stood in the way of meaningful reform.” “Sen. Chandler’s offi ce does not respond to libelous and out of touch statements like the one from Mr. Beckwith,” responded Kevin Connor, the communications director for the Worcester Democrat. “One might remind him that the vast majority of Massachusetts voters support abortion.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill expanding abortion. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Rep. RoseLee Vincent Sen. Joseph Boncore Ye s No Yes MORE VETOES Gov. Baker vetoed millions of dollars in funding in the $46.2 billion fi scal 2021 state budget. This is in sharp contrast to last fi scal year when, in an unusual move, the governor signed the fi scal 2020 state budget into law without vetoing any of the $43.3 billion in spending approved by the House and Senate. Baker said his reason for vetoing most of the funding in this fi scal 2021 budget was because it was not consistent with the budget he had fi led. Override supporters defended the funding and the programs and said cutting them would be irresponsible and result in a cut in services. Here are some of the vetoes: $121,395 FOR MASSACHUSETTS COMMISSION AGAINST DISCRIMINATION (H 5164) House 144-11, Senate 38-1, overrode Gov. Baker’s $121,395 veto reduction (from $4,169,189 to $4,047,794) in funding for the Massachusetts Commission Against Discrimination (MCAD). According to its website, the MCAD’s mission is to “eradicate discrimination in the commonwealth by investigating and prosecuting complaints of discrimination that occur in employment, housing, public places, access to education, lending and credit.” The MCAD also off ers training to help prevent discrimination from occurring. (A “Yes” vote is for the $121,395. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Rep. RoseLee Vincent Sen. Joseph Boncore Present Yes Yes $191,845 FOR STATE ETHICS COMMISSION (H 5164) House 147-8, Senate 38-1, overrode Gov. Baker’s $191,845 veto reduction (from $2,583,694 to $ 2,391,849) in funding for the State Ethics Commission. According to its website, the commission is “an independent state agency that administers and enforces the provisions of the confl ict-of-interest law and fi nancial disclosure law.” (A “Yes” vote is for the $191,845. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Rep. RoseLee Vincent Sen. Joseph Boncore Present Yes Yes $12,448 FOR THE DIVISION OF LOCAL MANDATES (H 5164) House 126-30, Senate 38-1, overrode Gov. Baker’s $12,448 veto reduction (from $381,474 to $369,026) in funding for the Division of Local Mandates. According to its website, the division “responds to requests from local government leaders to determine if a state law is an unfunded mandate on municipalities. In addition, we serve as a source of information on issues harming municipal budgets and provide recommendations to address those issues.” (A “Yes” vote is for the $12,448. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Rep. RoseLee Vincent Sen. Joseph Boncore Present Yes Yes $19 MILLION FOR MASSHEALTH FOR DENTAL BENEFITS (H 5164) House 124-31, Senate 37-2, overrode Gov. Baker’s veto of $19 million funding for MassHealth for expanded dental benefi ts for adult members. “I am striking language that earmarks funding for a program expansion not recommended,” wrote Gov. Baker in his veto message. “At a time when managing chronic conditions and helping people stay healthy could not be more important, reinstating these services for the fi rst time in 10 years will make a meaningful impact on the health of thousands of Massachusetts residents,” said Amy Rosenthal, executive director of Health Care for All. “State budget shortfalls led to signifi cant cuts to adult dental benefi ts in MassHealth in 2010. Since then, advocates and legislative leaders have worked together to incrementally restore these benefi ts including coverage of fi llings, full dentures, gum disease treatment and now fi nally root canals and crowns.” (A “Yes” vote is for the $19 million. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Rep. RoseLee Vincent Sen. Joseph Boncore Present Yes Yes $2,427,239 FOR THE CANNABIS CONTROL COMMISSION (H 5164) House 127-28, Senate 37-2, overrode Gov. Baker’s $2,427,239 million veto reduction (from $12,400,000 to $9,972,761) in funding for the Cannabis Control Commission (CCC). According to its website, «the mission of the commission is to honor the will of the voters of Massachusetts by safely, equitably and eff ectively implementing and administering the laws enabling access to medical and adult use marijuana in the commonwealth.” (A “Yes” vote is for the $2.4 million. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Rep. RoseLee Vincent Sen. Joseph Boncore Present Ye s Ye s DELEO RESIGNS, HOUSE ELECTS REP. RON MARIANO SPEAKER Former House Speaker Bob DeLeo resigned last week to take a job at Northeastern University. His second in command, Majority Leader Ron Mariano (D-Quincy) was easily elected as the new speaker of the House. Mariano received 123 votes. GOP Rep. Brad Jones (R-North Reading), the current minority leader, received 31 votes. All Democrats who voted did so for Mariano. All members of the GOP voted for Jones. Reps. Jonathan Hecht (D-Watertown) of Watertown and Tami Gouveia (D-Acton) did not vote while Denise Rep. Provost (D-Somerville) voted “present.” Rep. RoseLee Vincent Voted for Mariano HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been fi led. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of December 28, 2020 to January 1, 2021, the House met for a total of 11 hours and 42 minutes while the Senate met for a total of fi ve hours and 52 minutes. Mon. Dec. 28 House 11:05 a.m. to 5:52 p.m. Senate 11:11 a.m. to 2:36 p.m. Tues. Dec. 29 House 1:03 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Senate 12:39 p.m. to 2:48 p.m. Wed. Dec. 30 House 12:36 p.m. to 2:04 p.m. Senate 1:19 p.m. to 1:37 p.m. Thurs. Dec. 31 No House session No Senate session Fri. Jan. 1 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Page 15 TEACHER | FROM Page 1 her for the Fenway Bowl Honor Roll and that she was surprised that she was called and picked as one of the fi nalists for recognition. “They had me come to Fenway Park for photos and (I) spent a full day with the cameras,” said Gallogly. In addition to the day at Fenway, a fi lm crew followed Gallogly around for a day in the life of a teacher in the Revere schools. While Gallogly said she was happy that her fundraising efforts gained recognition and that she was nominated for the honor, she said she is fully aware that every teacher has been working hard and doing amazing things as they strugADDICTION | FROM Page 11 wealth’s previous eff orts to reduce the stigma around addiction, we are proud to launch the next phase of #StateWithoutStigMA to encourage people to seek the treatment they need and deserve, especially in these uniquely challenging times.” “Throughout the pandemic, this administration has never lost sight that the loneliness, isolation, and economic toll of COVID-19 can and does have a disproportionate impact on people with substance use disorders and people who are working towards recovery,” said Lieutenant Governor Karyn Polito. “Today’s announcement is an indication that we will not waver in the fi ght against addiction in our communities even during a gle through the COVID-19 pandemic. As the pandemic and remote learning have seemed to drag on and on, the dedication of those teachers has only become more apparent as, Gallogly said, they have continuously adjusted to the challenges of remote learning. “Back in March, we had never done something similar and never taught remotely, and we were all trying to fi gure this out,” said Gallogly. The new school year has had a more organized schedule for remote learning; still, she said, there has been ample opportunity for increased engagement and collaboration between teachers and students with new technology. “I feel that for my own sake, I’m grateworldwide pandemic.” Building upon the state’s successful #StateWithoutStigMA 2015-2016 campaign, the new advertisements feature people from all walks of life, including health care providers, talking about how and why they support #StateWithoutStigMA. “Now more than ever, we must double up our eff orts to reduce the stigma of addiction,” said Health and Human Services Secretary Marylou Sudders. “We must remove any barriers that keep people with substance use disorders from seeking treatment and recovery, especially as COVID-19 continues to impact families and communities across Massachusetts.” “We recognize that substance use disorder is a medical disease,” said Public Health Comful that I’m able to continue to teach the kids while not putting their health at risk,” she said. “There are a lot of challenges, and a lot of people are having a hard time, but we are all doing our best. There is a lot of resiliency in the kids, the teachers and the families.” As the pandemic and hard times continue for some families, Gallogly said, it’s important for people to check in on their neighbors and to give to local organizations doing good work if they have the means. “I would do something like this again,” said Gallogly. “I think the generosity of the people around me is what really made it possible. I couldn’t have done it without all the people in the community.” missioner Dr. Monica Bharel. “As we continue to devote substantial resources towards treatment and recovery services and support, we have to continue our fight against the stigma that prevents people from accessing these lifesaving resources.” The campaign, which is funded through the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration’s State Opioid Response federal grant, has a $575,000 media buy that runs through the end of February and will be featured on TV, billboards, digital media, social media and on display ads on public hand sanitizer stations across the state. Campaign assets also include community outreach collateral items, such as posters and window clings to help spread the word. Space for Lease 3 Large Rooms, each with Large Walk-in Storage Area. or Aerobics Studio. Located at Route 1 South at Walnut Street. Rollerworld Plaza, Route 1 South, 425 Broadway, Saugus. Call Michelle at: 781-233-9507 Is Social Security Income Taxable? Dear Savvy Senior, I understand that a portion of my Social Security benefi ts may be taxable when I retire. Can you tell me how to calculate this? Ready to Retire Dear Ready, Whether or not you’ll be required to pay federal income tax on your Social Security benefi ts will depend on your income and fi ling status. About 35 percent of Social Security recipients have total incomes high enough to trigger federal income tax on their benefi ts. To fi gure out if your benefi ts will be taxable, you’ll need to add up all of your “provisional income,” which includes wages, taxable and non-taxable interest, dividends, pensions and taxable retirement-plan distributions, self-employment, and other taxable income, plus half your annual Social Security benefi ts, minus certain deductions used in fi guring your adjusted gross income. How to Calculate To help you with the calculations, get a copy of IRS Publication 915 “Social Security and Equivalent Railroad Retirement Benefits,” which provides detailed instructions and worksheets. You can download it at IRS.gov/pub/irs-pdf/p915.pdf or call the IRS at 800-829-3676 and ask them to mail you a free copy. After you do the calculations, the IRS says that if you’re single and your total income from all of the listed sources is: • Less than $25,000, your Social Security will not be subject to federal income tax. • Between $25,000 and $34,000, up to 50 percent of your Social Security benefits will be taxed at your regular income-tax rate. • More than $34,000, up to 85 percent of your benefi ts will be taxed. If you’re married and filing jointly and the total from all sources is: • Less than $32,000, your Social Security won’t be taxed. • Between $32,000 and $44,000, up to 50 percent of your Social Security benefi ts will be taxed. • More than $44,000, up to 85 percent of your benefi ts will be taxed. If you’re married and fi le a separate return, you probably will pay taxes on your benefi ts. To limit potential taxes on your benefi ts, you’ll need to be cautious when taking distributions from retirement accounts or other sources. In addition to triggering ordinary income tax, a distribution that signifi cantly raises your gross income can bump the proportion of your Social Security benefi ts subject to taxes. How to File If you fi nd that part of your Social Security benefi ts will be taxable, you’ll need to fi le using Form 1040 or Form 1040SR. You also need to know that if you do owe taxes, you’ll need to make quarterly estimated tax payments to the IRS, or you can choose to have it automatically withheld from your benefi ts. To have it withheld, you’ll need to complete IRS Form W-4V, Voluntary Withholding Request (IRS.gov/pub/irs-pdf/fw4v.pdf), and fi le it with your local Social Security offi ce. You can choose to have 7 percent, 10 percent, 12 percent or 22 percent of your total benefi t payment withheld. If you subsequently decide you don’t want the taxes withheld, you can file another W-4V to stop the withholding. If you have additional questions on taxable Social Security benefi ts call the IRS help line at 800-829-1040. State Taxation In addition to the federal government, 13 states – Colorado, Connecticut, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Dakota, Rhode Island, Utah, Vermont and West Virginia – tax Social Security benefits to some extent too. If you live in one of these states, check with your state tax agency for details. For links to state tax agencies see TaxAdmin.org/ state-tax-agencies. 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.

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 High school students invited to apply for paid internship in memory of fallen prosecutor I n memory of Suff olk County prosecutor Paul McLaughlin and in honor of his commitment to using the law as a means to improve the communities he served, Suff olk County District Attorney Rachael Rollins has created the Paul R. McLaughlin Memorial Scholarship and invited high school students in their junior year from Boston, Chelsea, Revere and Winthrop to apply. “I never had the privilege of working with Paul, but more than 25 years after his murder, his passion for justice and second chances still stand as an inspiration to all of us. This scholarship opportunity is one way that we can continue the work that Paul dedicated his life to,” Rollins said. “He saw the role of the prosecutor as more than just holding individuals accountable for their actions. He knew that serving the community means engaging with the community not just on the worst days of their lives, but every day; not just in courtrooms, but in neighborhoods.” Beginning in the summer of 2021, McLaughlin scholars will have the opportunity to join Rollins’ offi ce for a two-month, paid internship. The program pairs each student with a mentor within the offi ce. Scholars will be immersed in one of fi ve internship focus areas: Public Policy and Strategy, Community Aff airs and Relationships, Child Protection and Advocacy, Neighborhood Safety and Strategic Prosecutions and an Executive Team placement. The Suffolk County District Attorney’s Offi ce’s relationship with the McLaughlin scholars will continue well after their internship ends. Upon acceptance into college, the scholars will receive fi nancial assistance toward their higher education. “Paul’s legacy lives on in the work that we are doing here at the Suff olk County District Attorney’s Offi ce, at the Dorchester youth center that bears his name, and now with the McLaughlin Scholarship. This fund will help the next generation of aspiring civic leaders achieve the education necessary to continue the work that Paul committed his life to. Paul’s work continues through all of us, and with this scholarship fund, we’re able to ensure that his work continues for generations,” Rollins said. “We’ve reached out to our partners at Suffolk County high schools and the community nonprofits we work with to spread the word about this high school scholarship opportunity. We also made sure that our partners at the Department of Youth Services are aware of this opportunity. I encourage all youth to apply for the Scholarship, regardless of their interactions with the criminal legal system. I want to ensure that eligible young people in every neighborhood my offi ce serves are able to apply for this opportunity. It is my hope that our pool of applicants refl ects the diverse backgrounds and experiences of our community, as well as the commitment to service that Paul’s legacy embodies.” The deadline for applications is February 5. For more information or to apply for the Paul R. McLaughlin Scholarship, please visit suff olkdistrictattorney.com/ scholarship. OBITUARIES Ralph C. DiPesa A n award-winning Mechanical Tool Designer and extraordinary artist and sculptor, passed away peacefully on December 29, 2020 at Mass General Hospital following a lengthy illness at the age of 97. Born in Boston in 1923, he was the devoted son of the late Michael and Josephine (Sacco) DiPesa. Ralph faithfully served his country in the United States Army in Europe and North Africa during World War II. Upon his return from active duty, he relocated to Revere and attended the Boston Trade School before embarking on his career as an aircraft engine mechanical designer with General Electric in Everett, where he worked for nearly forty years. While at GE, Ralph was honored by his peers with several awards, including Tool Designer of the Year. Upon his retirement in 1987, he fulfi lled his passion for the arts by devoting his life to painting, sculpting and studies on the philosophy of life. Several of his sculptures won fi rst-prize awards at the Topsfi eld Fair. He and his wife Dorothy were also original group members of the Revere Society for Cultural & Historic Preservation, Inc. (RSCHP). Postcard reprints of his famous “Revere Beach Gazebo” painting raised signifi cant funds for the organization. Ralph was a brilliant and sensitive family man who always shared the benefi t of his wisdom with his family and friends. He made the world a better place for which we are all indebted through his extraordinary life and experience. He remained a lifelong resident of Revere, and is survived by Dorothy (Higgins), his beloved wife of 70 years, and his children, Ralph (Skip) and his wife Cheryl of Swampscott, Stephen, of Revere and Attorney Richard and his wife Lorene of Amesbury. He is also survived by his grandchildren, Andrea Bernard, Caren McEachern, Michelle DiPesa, Matthew DiPesa, Gail Neves, Eric DiPesa and Kayla Souliotis, together with nine great-grandchildren. Ralph is also survived by his sisters Nancy Ring of Revere and Lilian Cartier of Michigan. He was predeceased by his sister Florence DuPonte and brother, Anthony DiPesa. Gifts in Ralph’s memory may be sent to the Revere Society for Cultural & Historic Preservation, Inc. (RSCHP), 108 Beach Street, Revere, MA 02151. Florence D. (Mantini) Harris O f Revere, December 23, 2020 at the age of 66. BeO BUYER2 SELLER2 f Saugus, formerly of Revere, age 91, died at Tufts Medical Center in Boston on Wednesday, December 30, 2020. She was the wife of the Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS SELLER1 ADDRESS Sanabria, Wilfredo T Lopez-Mature, Carloa A Suarez, Lo e S Hernandez, Erlinda A Mavilio, Joseph A Carson, Anna Atkins FT Barrera, Mario A Pasquerella, Paul Estrada, Jose Carballo, Rene Grehs, Cara Licata, Francis J Por llo, San ago U Aguirre, Julian Eschavarria, Cirley Doherty, Olga Grehs, Jonatas Jiang, Yongqing Aguirre, Maritza Bouhuys, Amanda M Bouhuys, James F Giles Lillian T Est Melanson, Laura Guarino FT Bianchi, Luca Atkins, Evelyn 54 Hancock St 39 Bateman Ave 71 Bickford Ave 29 School St Christopher&Nina IRT Damato, Donna M 30 Atwood St Fulton, David Guarino, Amedeo 76 Tu le St DATE loved husband of Rene (Terry) Mucci. Devoted father of John J. Mucci III of Revere. Adored son of the late John J. Sr. and Gloria (Zito) Mucci. John is also lovingly survived by many cousins and friends. His joys included many happy memories at his lake house in Maine with family and friends, long talks with laughter on the phone, hours on his laptop, Christmas music and his furbabies. He enjoyed boating and was a proud lifetime memOBITUARIES | SEE Page 17 PRICE Revere 16.12.2020 $ 525 000,00 631 Washington Ave 16.12.2020 $ 600 000,00 15.12.2020 $ 384 900,00 15.12.2020 $ 480 000,00 15.12.2020 $ 458 000,00 15.12.2020 $ 650 000,00 Fulton, Marsha 10 Ocean Ave #409 15.12.2020 $ 585 000,00 14.12.2020 $ 370 000,00 14.12.2020 $ 570 000,00 14.12.2020 $ 400 000,00 Rosato, Nicholas 22 Hichborn St 10 Wadleigh Ave late Edward R. Harris, Sr. Born and raised in Revere, Mrs. Harris was the daughter of the late Dominic and Delia (DiGregorio) Mantini. A resident of Saugus since 1963, Florence was a people person who loved family Sundays and especially loved her grandchildren. Mrs. Harris is survived by her three daughters, Sandra Hart of Amesbury, Denise Harbison of Saugus, and Rhonda Harris of CA; nine grandchildren; four great grandchildren; as well as many nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her son, Edward R. Harris, Jr. as well as her brothers and sisters. In lieu of fl owers, donations in Florence’s memory may be made to the Fisher House of Boston at fi sherhouseboston.org. John J. Mucci, Jr.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Page 17 OBITUARIES | FROM Page 16 ber of the Orient Heights Yacht Club fi lled with happy memories. At the family’s request, in lieu of fl owers, donations may be made in John’s memory to Care Dimensions Hospice, 75 Sylvan Street, B-102, Danvers, MA 01923. Raymond Noel Lawn and Yard CareUSA SNOW PLOWING * Reasonable Rates * Prompt Service * Parking Lots 781-521-9927                           A ge 93, of Revere, passed away on Friday, December 25, 2020. Beloved husband of the late Marlene (Dowdy) Noel. Loving father of Debra Arillotta of North Andover, Donna Noel of Revere, Steven Noel and his wife Kathleen of Revere, Denise Cavalieri and her husband Richard of Topsfi eld, Dianne Gallant and her husband Mark of Hyannis, and James Noel of Revere. Cherished grandfather of Melissa Turla, Christopher and Ashley Arillotta, Nicole and Christine Moran, Eric, Anthony, Jacqueline and Steven Noel, Jr., Jessica Varrone, Stephanie Landry, Matthew, Nicholas and Marissa Gallant. Adored great-grandfather of Jaxon and Mackenzie Landry and Sienna Turla. Dear brother of the late Clarence Noel and Doris Kelloway. Late U.S. Navy Veteran WWII. In lieu of fl owers, donations may be made in his memory to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Pl., Memphis, TN 38105.                     KITCHEN CABINETS To Look Like New 508-840-0501 FURNITURE STRIP & FINISH We follow Social Distancing Guidelines!                                                         AAA Service • Lockouts Trespass Towing • Roadside Service Junk Car Removal 617-387-6877 26 Garvey St., Everett MDPU 28003 ICCMC 251976           Frank’s House Painting 781-289-0698 “PROPER PREP MAKES ALL THE DIFFERENCE” - F. FERRERA • Exterior FREE ESTIMATES --- FULLY INSURED • Interior • Ceiling Dr. • Paper Removal • Power Wash • Carpentry                   Call     Driveways From $ 35

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021     WASTE REMOVAL & BUILDING MAINTENANCE • Landscaping, Lawn Care, Mulching • Yard Waste & Rubbish Removal • Interior & Exterior Demolition (Old Decks, Fences, Pools, Sheds, etc.) • Appliance and Metal Pick-up • Construction and Estate Cleanouts • Pick-up Truck Load of Trash starting at $169 • Carpentry LICENSED & INSURED Call for FREE ESTIMATES!    ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...Attached single Family Colonial, Duplex                                                                                                  View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.                       ~Handyman Services~ •Plumbing •Electric •Ceiling Fans •Waterheaters + More Call Tom 781-324-2770

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 Page 19 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Sandy Juliano Broker/President NEW LISTING BY SANDY WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! NEW LISTING BY SANDY NEW LISTING BY NORMA SOLD! 67 CLARENCE ST., EVERETT 6 ROOM SINGLE WITH FINISHED BASEMENT NEW PRICE! $549,900 LISTED BY SANDY NEW COMMERCIAL LISTING SQUIRE RD., REVERE $1,300,000 NEW LISTING BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT! TWO FAMILY 45-47 SYCAMORE ST., EVERETT $724,900 NEW LISTING BY MARIA SOLD! SOLD! 834 BROADWAY, EVERETT $550,000 LISTED BY ROSEMARIE 32 WESTOVER ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $449,900 LISTED BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT! 25 HAWKES ST., SAUGUS NEW PRICE! $434,900 LISTED BY NORMA SOLD! COMMERCIAL BUILDING 14,000 SQ FT LOT SQUIRE RD., REVERE $1,700,000 SOLD! 17 EVELYN RD., EVERETT $519,900 Mixed use building, Malden 3 commercial and one residential unit $1,200,000 Joe DiNuzzo Norma Capuano Parziale - Broker Associate 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 5 00 PM O D il F Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 .M. 10 0 www.jrs-properties.com 00 A M - Agent Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Michael Matarazzo -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

Page 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 2021 # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 New Year, New Home! Thinking of BUYING or SELLING - now is the time!! Call today and speak with one of our extremely SAUGUS - 1st AD Unique 6 rm., 3 bdrm. Attached                      experienced and professional agents. Allow us to assist you with your most valued possession STONEHAM - 1st AD UPDATED, CORNER UNIT Located at                                                                                                                                                       Kasey Khloe Littlefield Real Estate

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