THE ADVOCATE - A HOUSEHOLD WORD IN REVERE FOR 30 YEARS! Vol.30, No.13 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday RHS Patriots Basketball Celebrate Senior Night 781-286-8500 Friday, April 2, 2021 Turco cruises to victory in special election 19th Suffolk District House of Representatives Seat By Adam Swift A fter winning a fairly tight, four-way primary battle to replace Robert DeLeo as state representative in the 19th Suffolk District, Winthrop Attorney and former Town Council and School Committee Member Jeffrey Turco cruised to victory in the special election on Tuesday. Turco, who was outpaced by Juan Jaramillo in Revere in the VICTORY | SEE Page 14 PROUD DAD: Shown from left to right are, dad Anthony with center Gianna Losanno. She plans to travel before enrolling in college. See Patriots basketball boys and girls senior night photo highlights starting on page 8. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) New start date sought for pilot program for Broadway bus-only lane By Adam Swift A pilot program for a dedicated MBTA bus-only lane on Broadway originally proposed for last fall could be a reality this summer. Revere on the Move Active Living Coordinator Julie DeMauro went before the Traffi c Commission last week requesting a change in date for the previously approved pilot program. “We got up against the weather at the end of the fall season last year, and we were not able to stripe Broadway for the bus lane,” said DeMauro. FAMILY MAN: From left to right are son, Matteo, 4, son, Sonny, 15, wife Melissa, Mary, 14, Dominic, 10, Jeff rey Turco, in back, nephew Lucas Balian, 10, Joseph, 12, and Grace, 8. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) “We are asking that we change the date from Oct. 20 to Dec. 30, 2020, to now be June 1 to Dec. 31, 2021.” Since this is only a pilot program, similar to ones in Everett and Chelsea, DeMauro said the striping will not be permanent. The bus-only lane will be in operation from 4 a.m. to 9 a.m. on the southbound side of Broadway from Revere Street to Chelsea. She said the fi rst bus usually goes through close to 5 a.m., with the last bus through around 8:45 a.m. Public Works Superintendent Paul Argenzio noted that the proposed date change calls for a six month, rather than three month pilot program as originally proposed. DeMauro said the extra time will give the MBTA more time to analyze data from the pilot program, such as ridership and ride times. The Traffi c Commission moved the request for a change of dates to a public hearing. “The limited timeframe preserves on-street parking during the normal business operating hours and maintains parking on the northbound side of Broadway,” stated Mayor Brian Arrigo when the pilot program was initially proposed. “As we have observed in Everett, and in communities such as Arlington and Watertown as well, the dedicated bus lane not only reduces commuting time for passengers, it also expedites traffi c because buses no longer have to pull in and out of vehicular traffi c, a maneuver that causes consistent backups as buses pick up and drop off passengers.” The cost of the signage and barriers for the pilot program will be paid for through the MBTA, not the city. The mayor has also stated that the city will monitor the new program before making any determination whether to make it permanent in this or some revised format.

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 Proposed ordinances look to bring more farming to Revere By Adam Swift R evere is never going to resemble the Great Plains of the American Midwest, but there are steps being taken to increase the viability of urban farming and beekeeping in the city. On Wednesday night, the Urban Farming Committee, a partnership between the MGH Revere CARES Coalition and Revere on the Move, held a public meeting on the progress of draft ordinances for urban farming and beekeeping in the city. The draft ordinance for urban farming touches on regulations for everything from the private ownership of hens, to greenhouses and rooftop gardens. That ordinance is still in the early stages, and Viviana Cataño, ATOD and CommuniPublic Meeting Redgate’s Proposal for Residential Development G&J Property-22 Whitin Avenue -Revere April 7th, 2021 - 6:00 PM to 8:00 PM Location: ZOOM How to Participate Remotely via Zoom Please visit the link below to join the meeting: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/82391770136 Webinar ID: 823 9177 0136 Or Telephone: US: 1-312-626-6799, 1-929–205-6099, 1-301-715-8592, 1-346-248-7799, 1-669- 900-6833 , 1-253-215-8782; 1-239-177-0136 cations Manager for the Revere Cares Coalition, said the Urban Farming Committee is eager for more public input on the draft ordinance before it heads to the City Council for consideration. The beekeeping ordinance is closer to becoming a reality, according to Revere Public Health Director Lauren Buck. The Board of Health will take an initial pass at the ordinance at its meeting next Tuesday night, although Buck said it is likely to take several meetings before a fi nal vote is taken on the ordinance by that board. “The policy is being drafted based on regulations and ordinances in other cities around us, including Cambridge and Somerville,” said Buck. “It would be for residential properties only.” Under the proposal, Buck said, permitting would be required for anyone who wants to keep bees on their property. Prospective home beekeepers would also have to take a beekeeping training course, and no more than two beehives would be allowed on one property. “So far, the beekeeping regulations sound very positive,” said Damian Demarco, who will be overseeing beehives at the Gibson Community Garden for the third year this year. Dimple Rana, the city’s Director of Healthy Community Initiatives and Co-Director of Revere on the Move, ran down some of the highlights of the proposed urban farming ordinance, and noted that the city is looking for feedback from residents to make it better for the community. The proposed ordinance includes regulations for the keeping of hens, allowing for a maxShown, from left to right, are Tom and Mary Turner, Kathleen Heiser and Ed Deveau of the Beachmont Improvement Committee, Revere Open Space and Environmental Planner Elle Baker and Beachmont resident Jadir Pimenta on the site of the future Beachmont Community Garden on Broadsound Avenue. (Advocate photo by Adam Swift) Gibson Park Community Garden (Photo Courtesy of the City of Revere) imum of six hens and no roosters on a residential property. “Since the beginning of the fi rst community garden in 2012, there have been some backyard gardeners who have said they would like to have hens or chickens in their backyards,” said Rana. The ordinance would also set The city’s fi rst community garden at Revere High School (Photo Courtesy of the City of Revere) parameters for yard farms and roof farms in the city, and also set rules for any potential sale of farm products at a farm stand. Revere resident Carlo Espinoza Montero asked if the ordinance would address home composting. “We should add that into it,” said Rana. “We don’t have any regulations at this moment, but we know that there are some residents who compost in their yards, and there have been no complaints about it yet.” While the ordinance specifi - cally addresses residential urban farming, Rana said the city is also looking at more municipal opportunities, such as the one at the new Beachmont Community Garden, which is scheduled to open in the next month. “This is our fi rst attempt at converting a vacant lot to a community garden space, and it is something we want to try more of,” said Rana. Resident James Gibson said he thinks the urban gardens are a great idea for Revere, but said the city also has to make sure there are measures in place ensuring for the upkeep of the garden spaces.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 Page 3 Mayor announces $300K COVID-19 Recovery Grant funding for 15 Revere restaurants Lawrence A. Simeone Jr. Attorney-at-Law ~ Since 1989 ~ * Corporate Litigation * Criminal/Civil * MCAD * Zoning/Land Court * Wetlands Litigation * Workmen’s Compensation * Landlord/Tenant Litigation * Real Estate Law * Construction Litigation * Tax Lein * Personal Injury * Bankruptcy * Wrongful Death * Zoning/Permitting Litigation 300 Broadway, Suite 1, Revere * 781-286-1560 lsimeonejr@simeonelaw.net Pictured are Mayor Brian Arrigo, Revere Chief of Planning and Development Tech Leng and Ward 3 Councillor Arthur Guinasso – presenting a grant check for Sabor Salvadoreño restaurant. M ayor Brian Arrigo has announced that $300,000 in grant funding will be awarded to 15 independently run Revere restaurants to support their recovery through the spring and summer months. Following responses from dozens of qualifi ed applicants, the City of Revere increased total available funding through the pilot program from $250,000 to $300,000, with businesses receiving monthly funding installments, technical assistance and operational safety support. Mayor Arrigo visited several of the selected restaurants to congratulate owners on their grant award and discuss the continued challenges they face amid the COVID-19 pandemic. “Most of the restaurants we visited were hopeful and looking forward to the warmer months, where outdoor dining is an option,” said Mayor Arrigo. “We also got a tour of Murray’s Tavern, which opens soon on Broadway. I am proud of the work our Planning and Development team executed in such a small amount of time – I know this grant will have a lasting eff ect on the City’s business districts.” The selected businesses are Airport Diner, B&M Grill, Broadway Pizza, Companions Restaurant, Sabor Salvadoreño, Esquite, Good Diner, Istanbul Diner Café, La Abuela Carmen Products Restaurant & Bakery, Murray’s Tavern, Nick’s Deli, Nick’s Place, Sabrine Bakery & Café, Santorini Restaurant and Thmor Da. Thirteen of those businesses are women- and/ or minority-owned. Smaller restaurants with the highest risk of closure and least access to other relief funds were prioritized in the selection process. Participating businesses have enrolled employees in ServSafe food safety training and will receive targeted technical assistance beginning in April and into the summer. The grant program comes ahead of the 2021 outdoor dining program to be administered by the Revere Licensing Commission, as well as a rapid recovery program that will launch this spring with an initial survey of business needs and priorities along the Broadway business district. City’s Planning & Development Dept. to host RiverFront design meeting T he city’s Offi ce of Strategic Planning & Economic Development will host a RiverFront Design Advisory Group (DAG) meeting on Wednesday, April 7 from 6-8 p.m. regarding Redgate’s proposed redevelopment of the G&J Property, which is located at 22 Whiten Ave. Given the continuing pandemic condition, this will be a Zoom meeting that will be accessible by phone and computer. Redgate will present and discuss its proposal for a mixed-use residential development, focusing on the project’s siting, massing and density; unit count and mix; residential and visitor parking ratios; on-site resiliency measures and public accessibility to the waterfront. Adequate time will be available during and after the presentation for questions from the community. RiverFront DAG members, residents of the Point of Pines and Riverside neighborhoods and the public at large are strongly encouraged to participate in this meeting to learn more about the proposal and to comment on Redgate’s preliminary design plans. The two-week public comment period will remain open until April 22, and all public comments will be organized and made available for review by the Site Plan Review Committee, which is responsible for Revere permitting of this project. For more information about this meeting, please contact the Offi ce of Strategic Planning & Economic Development at riverfront@revere.org. To access the webinar via Zoom, attendees should use the following link: https://us02web.zoom. us/j/82391770136. Webinar ID: 823 9177 0136. Telephone: U.S.: 1 (312) 626-6799, 1 (929) 2056099, 1 (301) 715-8592, 1 (346) 248-7799, 1 (669) 900-6833, 1 (253) 215-8782. Passcode: 82391770136. Webinar log in details will also be posted on the city’s website calendar section, and the public meeting will be shown on Revere TV. www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE!

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 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 J& $45 yd. S LANDSCAPE & MASONRY CO. MULCH SALE! Discount Spring Special PICK-UP or DELIVERY AVAILABLE 617-389-1490 Premium Hemlock or Pitch Black BELOW WHOLESALE COSTS LANDSCAPERS WELCOME $4 yd. $40 yd. $3 yd. ZBA grants drive-through variance for proposed Chase Bank branch By Adam Swift A major name in national and international banking is looking to open a branch at Northgate Shopping Center. Last week, the Zoning Board of Appeals approved a variance for a 3,300-square-foot Chase Bank branch to be built at the shopping center near the McDonald’s. The ZBA variance allows for a drive-through stacking lane less than the 200 feet required by zoning in the shopping center. The project will also need a fi nal signoff from the city’s Site Plan Review Committee and the City Council. The project does have the backing of the city administration and the ward councillor for the Northgate center, Ward 6 Councillor Richard Serino. “I do think a Chase Bank will be a welcome addition to Northgate,” said Serino. “I think it will be, dare I say it, one of the nicer tenants that will occupy the shopping center and it will bring a lot of good to Revere.” Serino did ask the developer of the project, Alan Roscoe of Core States Group, if the branch will have a cafe similar to those in other Chase branches. “Most of the banks will have a cafe or a living room – they don’t call it a lobby – or a common space that can be worked out,” said Roscoe. “I do believe it is planned, unless there is an objection. It’s another feature that Chase is providing to their inroads in the Northeast.” Serino said he was excited to hear about the potential amenities and to welcome Chase Bank to Ward 6. Council President Anthony Zambuto said he is also in favor of the project. Robert O’Brien, the city’s economic development director, echoed Serino’s sentiments. “We are very eager to have a branch bank of the quality of Chase, with a national and international reputation, and we think their coming to Revere is a tribute to our community and we welcome it,” said O’Brien. As to the specifi cs of the variance request, O’Brien said the new building will be on a fairly underutilized portion of the shopping center. “We don’t expect there will be any [drivethrough] queuing problems,” said O’Brien. ZBA Chair Michael Tucker asked if there would be enough parking for the bank. O’Brien said the parking issue was discussed in detail and city offi cials believe there is more than adequate parking for the use. Mayor and Revere Board of Health provide COVID-19 vaccination update Board of Health surpasses 5,000 doses administered; Wonderland site completes fi rst full week of operation M ayor Brian Arrigo and the Revere Board of Health provided an update this week on COVID-19 vaccination efforts in the city. As of Thursday, March 25, 2021, more than 8,700 Revere residents had been fully vaccinated, and an additional 6,000+ had received the fi rst of a two-dose vaccine. The city is averaging 20.9 new cases of COVID-19 per day, and its positivity rate is 3.75%. Positive cases had continued to slowly decline during March, but have begun to rise over the past week. To date, the Revere Board of Health has administered more than 5,000 doses of COVID-19 vaccine to Revere residents and workers, including at more than two dozen clinics off ered at Rumney Marsh Academy, onsite at senior housing facilities and house calls to homebound residents. The Revere Board of Health will continue to serve as a vaccination provider as supply allows, including at an upcoming mobile clinic for essential workers. Vaccination options for Revere residents have been further bolstered with last week’s opening of a vaccination site at the Oceanside/Wonderland Ballroom, in partnership with East Boston Neighborhood Health Center (EBNHC). Vaccination at the site is by appointment only and available to eligible residents. EBNHC receives a limited supply of COVID-19 vaccine doses each week. To request an appointment, residents should visit bit.ly/EBNHCvax or call 617-568-4870. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 Page 5 To the People of Revere Easterand State Representative -Elect Jeffrey Turco & Family Council President Anthony Zambuto Ward 3 Councillor Arthur Guinasso School Board Member Carol Tye Councillor-at-Large Gerry Visconti & Family School Board Member Michael Ferrante The Publisher & Staff of The Celebrating 30 Years! er Ha Passov ppy

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 To the People of Revere Easterand Jessica Giannino State Representative & Councillor-at-Large Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky Anthony D’Ambrosio Powers Ward 5 Councillor John School Board Member Susan Gravellese 1605 North Shore Rd., Revere (781) 284-1200 * www.atlasautobody.com School Board Member er Ha Passov ppy

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 Page 7 To the People of Revere Easterand Mayor Brian Arrigo Wife, Daveen and sons, Joseph & Jack Ward 6 Councillor Ward 4 Councillor Richard Serino Patrick Keefe, Jr. er Ha Passov ppy

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Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 ~ GBL SPORTS NOTEBOOK ~ Former Everett record-setting QB Jonathan DiBiaso joins Coaching Staff at Vanderbilt Legendary Lynn English basketball coach Antonio Anderson stepping down after 4 years, 2 State Titles Revere’s Calvin Boudreau a throwback ‘athlete for all seasons’ Malden’s Alayans are a brother-sister duo on the basketball court this season By Steve Freker I t looks like that “it’s in the genes” adage is right on the money when it comes to the post-high school football rise of Everett’s Jonathan DiBiaso. After a three-year stint as a graduate assistant on the staff s of two big-time college football head coaches, the former record-setting Everett High quarterback is in the midst of a new adventure. DiBiaso was named as assistant coach for Vanderbilt UniversiJonathan DiBiaso threw a school and state record 103 TD passes in his high school football career at Everett. (Courtesy Photo) fensive side of the ball and handling some recruiting chores for the Boston College Eagles: two years under former BC head man Frank Spaziani and then retained this past season by fi rst-year Eagle head coach Jeff Hafl ey. At Vanderbilt, DiBiaso is working as an off ensive analyst under off ensive coordinator David Raih, who came to Vandy after seven seasons in the pro ranks with the Green Bay Packers and Arizona Cardinals. Yasmine Alayan is her third season as a varsity player as a junior for Malden High. (Courtesy/ MHS Blue and Gold) ty football in Nashville, Tenn., in February, where he is serving on the staff of fi rst-year head coach Clark Lea, who was appointed in December. DiBiaso has spent the past three years working on the ofDiBiaso is the son of legendary former Crimson Tide Head Coach John DiBiaso, who is regarded by more than a few high school football watchers as one of the best coaches in Massachusetts history, with over 300 victories and 10 MIAA Super Bowl Championships, nine of them at Everett High. At Everett, the younger DiBiaso smashed every single-season and career passing record in existence for the storied Crimson Tide program, leading Everett to a pair of Super Bowl wins in his junior and senior years in 2010 and 2011. DiBiaso, who threw a school and state record 103 TD passes in his career, helped lead the Crimson Tide to a 25-0 record and back-to-back Super Bowl titles in his junior and senior years. He was named the Gatorade Massachusetts Football Player following his senior year. He played a year of college football at Dartmouth College in the Ivy League and then two years at Tufts University in Medford. DiBiaso earned a bachelor of arts in Italian at Tufts and a master’s degree in Athletic Administration at Boston College. Good luck, Jonathan! Coach Anderson departing Lynn English after 4 years at helm, 2 State Crowns Calvin Boudreau is a threesport student-athlete and three-sport captain for Revere High. He starts his senior year in football immediately after concluding his basketball career this week. (Courtesy Photo) Four years and two MIAA Division 1 State Championships after taking the reins of the Lynn English boys’ basketball program, Head Coach Antonio Anderson announced Wednesday he is stepping down and moving on. He will depart at the end of this season and move on to become the head coach at Springfi eld Commonwealth COACHING | SEE Page 20 Jonathan DiBiaso in February was named as assistant coach on the staff at Vanderbilt University in the Southeastern Conference. (Courtesy/Vanderbilt Football) Ali Alayan (with ball) is part of a brother-sister Malden High basketball duo this season. (Courtesy Photo) Lynn English boys’ basketball Head Coach Antonio Anderson is heading out to a new adventure at the end of his fi rst (and only) season in the Greater Boston League. (Courtesy Photo) Wishing all who celebrate Easter and Passover a    

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Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 COVID-19 pooled testing finds 0.7 percent positivity rate in schools T he Baker-Polito Administration recently announced that data collected from its statewide, first-in-the-nation pooled testing initiative in schools across the Commonwealth found low positivity rates – far less than one percent – among students and staff. The statewide testing program, which is funded entirely by the Commonwealth and available to every Massachusetts public school at no cost, was extended through the school year. Launched in February and the fi rst program of its kind nationwide, Massachusetts schools have tested nearly 159,000 individuals in 22,679 pools with a pool positivity rate of 0.76 percent to date; because the average pool included seven people, individual prevalence among those tested is well below that number. More than 1,000 schools are enrolled in the COVID-19 pooled testing initiative, and more than 329,000 students, educators and staff are eligible to be tested on a weekly basis. Of the collected pooled tests, the Commonwealth is not aware of any in which there was more than one positive individual, suggesting that there is extremely little evidence of in-school transmission of COVID-19 in Massachusetts. The test is performed at least once per week on an anterior nasal swab, and results are delivered within 24 hours. If a pooled test result is negative, then all individuals within that pool are presumed negative and may continue to remain in school. If a pooled test result is positive, then everyone in the pool is given an individual diagnostic test. Once positive individuals are identified, they must follow isolation guidance. Students, teachers and staff that were close contacts of the positive individual must quarantine according to current requirements. According to a study conducted by The Rockefeller Foundation and released in December 2020, community outbreak had not been traced to an elementary school, with contact tracing studies concluding that children are almost never the source in infection clusters. “Massachusetts’ robust and ambitious program off ering COVID-19 surveillance testing to all schools, charters, and special education collaboratives led the nation,” said Governor Charlie Baker. “The science is clear that it is safe for kids to be in the classrooms, and this initiative has proved to serve as an invaluable tool for schools throughout the Commonwealth as they return to in-person learning.” “Access to this pooled testing program has given many school districts the information and assurance they need in order to be able to keep educating students in person safely and successfully,” said Lt. Governor Karyn Polito. “We are grateful to the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education and the Executive Offi ce of Health and Human Services for undertaking this critical program on behalf of our students, teachers and school staff .” With initial state funding set to expire on April 18, 2021, the Baker-Polito Administration also announced that it will cover the costs of the COVID-19 pooled surveillance testing through the end of the school year, an eff ort made possible by additional federal funds specifi cally for COVID-19 testing – anticipated to total approximately $207 million for Massachusetts. Schools that are not yet enrolled in the program are encouraged to do so by contacting K12Covid19Testing@mass.gov, and can learn more at https://www. doe.mass.edu/covid19/pooledtesting/. The Administration also announced that it will now cover the costs of COVID-19 testing COVID-19 | SEE Page 13 Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma Everett Aluminum 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 Owned & operated by the Conti family since 1958 • 57 Years! “Same name, phone number & address for family since 1958 • 62 over half a century. We must be doing something right!” •Vinyl Siding •Free Estimates •Carpentry Work •Fully Licensed •Decks •Roof • Fully Insured • Replacement Windows www.everettaluminum.com •Roo ng Now’s the time to schedule those home improvement projects you’ve been dreaming about all winter! Spring!

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 Page 13 Building a life together Life priorities for newlyweds D.P.W. F or future brides and grooms and recent newlyweds, combining assets under one roof takes more than a moving van and space for all their belongings. Every couple planning to build a life together should take prudent actions to protect their future. The months leading up to a wedding can be one of the most exciting times in a person's life. They can also be one of the most stressful. From fi nding the perfect venue to planning the reception, the long list of wedding to-dos can seem never ending. The wedding itself though is not the only thing couples need to consider before their big day. There are other vital tasks that should be completed in order to ensure not only the perfect wedding, but also the perfect start to a marriage. “Securing life insurance should be one of the fi rst priorities for newlyweds but is often, perhaps understandably, overlooked,” COVID-19 | FROM Page 12 at sites dedicated to early education providers. In January, the Administration partnered with private and philanthropic funders, including supporters from the Massachusetts Early Education Funder Collaborative and BayCoast Bank, to launch a pilot COVID-19 testing program dedicated to providing on-demand Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR) testing to child care providers and the families they serve to ensure easy access to testing when there is suspected COVID-19 exposure. The Department of Early Education and Care set up nine rotating drivethrough testing sites throughout the Commonwealth, which are only open to child care providers and individuals affi liated with such programs. said Timothy Heslin, Interim Head of AIG Life US. “However, if you pass away unexpectedly and don’t have coverage, your spouse could become responsible for your student loans, car payments, credit card debt and mortgage. Investing in a life insurance policy is one of the best ways to protect your partner against a fi nancial crisis if something were to happen to you.” While many couples choose to wait to purchase life insurance until, for example, after the birth of their fi rst child, this could cost them in the long run. “Keep in mind that the younger you are when you get life insurance, the lower your monthly payments can be,” said Heslin. “By locking in an aff ordable rate, you could save thousands of dollars over the course of your lifetime. For more information on AIG Life insurance products and basics, visit https://www.lifeandretirement.aig.com/life-iq. City of Revere DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS         The Department of Public Works is in the process of our Annual Street Sweeping Program PLEASE • Be aware of the street sweeping signs posted on your street; view the full schedule at revere.org • If you park on the street during a street sweeping day, you will be ticketed. The City of Revere also reserves the right to tow any vehicles parked in the way of the street sweeper. • Your cooperation is appreciated to help us keep Revere’s streets clean. Questions? Call 311 OPERATION CLEAN SWEEP

Page 14 RevereTV Spotlight T he Massachusetts House of Representatives’ 19th Suffolk District Special Election has passed, but RevereTV was providing coverage through the whole run. Last Thursday the fi nal debate was held at the RTV studio, and it was hosted and presented by The Revere Journal. The three fi nal candidates participated via Zoom and answered a handful of questions over an hour and a half. Although the results are in, this production can still be watched at any time on RTV YouTube. There, you will also fi nd RevereTV’s election coverage from Tuesday evening. Both events streamed live on all channels and social media platforms. Don’t forget, RevereTV’s spring community programming schedule has launched! There is a new episode of “The Senior FYI.” This is an informational program for Revere’s senior citizens. The past year featured episodes recorded over Zoom and in the studio, but this latest episode was shot on location! The program host, Revere Director of Elder Services Debra Peczka DiGiulio, interviewed seniors receiving their fi rst shot of the COVID-19 vaccine. She also highlighted the computer literacy program for seniors led by Rachid THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 VICTORY | FROM Page 1 Moukhabir. Additionally, in this episode Ed Deveau shows off the Revere COVID-19 call center. “The Senior FYI” plays on the RevereTV community channel at 1 p.m. on Monday and Thursday and at 8:30 a.m. on Friday. The Revere High School boys’ and girls’ basketball seasons were streamed live all month on RevereTV. Last Friday was senior night for both the boys’ and girls’ teams before their fi - nal games against Malden. Every game this season was aired on the RevereTV community channel, and all will be replaying for a few weeks. To watch at any time, you can fi nd a featured playlist with all games on the RTV YouTube page. Stay tuned to RevereTV for more new community programming as the launch of the spring schedule continues. There will soon be new episodes of “What’s Cooking, Revere?” and a separate cooking show in Spanish – produced by community member Cesar Agudelo – called “En la Cocina de Rafa.” These programs play on Comcast channels 8 and 1072, and RCN 3 and 614. City government meetings always air live on YouTube, Comcast channel 9 and RCN 13 and 613. Rewatch these meetings at any time on RTV YouTube. ~FLASHBACK~ 36th in a series of photos from        primary, had equally strong general election totals in both Winthrop and Revere on Tuesday, easily outpacing Republican nominee Paul Caruccio and unenrolled candidate Richard Fucillo. Unoffi cial results showed Turco with over 57 percent of the total votes, with 1,861 votes to 473 for Fucillo and 466 for Caruccio. In Revere the count was Turco, 476; Fucillo, 68; and CaVICTORY | SEE Page 15 Congratulating Rep.-Elect Jeff Turco are Ward 5 Councillor John Powers (left) and City Council President Anthony Zambuto. Campaign Manager Steven Fiore was all smiles. Jeff rey Turco campaigned in front of the Beachmont VFW on Tuesday. Jeffrey Turco waved to supporters as he walked in the Casa Lucia Function Facility. Keith Hershenson and father-in-law Joseph Carbone, of Revere, said Turco has the background, education, experience and work ethic. Democratic candidate Jeff rey Turco with his wife, Melissa Greg and John Murray, co-owners of Murray’s Tavern Revere C limbbingg tthe R v the adde he ladd High Revere High Scho ddedeer oof f succccecess ss aarerre ttheh sese se t d footba School hoo Dello Russo stadium.    ool talented foo talented ed ootball football cheerleaders and scholars at one of the Patriot football games of yesteryear at David Anderson embraced Turco as he entered the Casa Lucia Function Facility. Allan Pechner of Revere eagerly anticipated the results as they came in.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 Page 15 VICTORY | FROM Page 14 ruccio, 88. In Winthrop the unoffi cial tally had Turco with 1,385, Fucillo with 405 and Caruccio with 378. The unofficial tally of 2,800 votes cast in the special election fell signifi cantly short of the nearly 4,700 cast in the Democratic primary. The 19th Suff olk District comprises all of Winthrop and Ward 1, Precincts 1 and 2; Ward 2; Ward 3, Precincts 2 and 3; and Ward 5, Precinct 3 in Revere. “I want to thank the people of Winthrop and Revere for their confi dence and I want to thank them for their support,” said Turco. “Whether you voted for me or whether you didn’t vote for me, I pledge I’m going to work every day to make you proud that I’m your state representative.” Turco said he wants to hear from all his constituents, whether they agree with his positions or not. “The only way I can be an eff ective representative is to get Standing, from left to right, are brother-in-law Michael Balian, sister Michele Balian and family friend Angela Briasco. Sitting, from left to right, are niece Jianna Balian, nephew Lucas Balian and John Briasco of Saugus. sound, honest feedback from the people,” he said. Turco said he will work to be a leader on several of the issues he has sounded off on during the campaign, including the need for improved vocational education, substance use disorder and mental health issues, and environmental concerns, especially those dealing with the Wheelabrator waste facility on the Saugus/Revere line. “I’m proud of the work I did as the president of the Revere Beach Partnership dealing with the environmental disaster that is Wheelabrator and the damage it has done to the people of our area,” said Turco. “The new bill that just got signed by the governor has environmental justice provisions Kristin Pisco and Grace Fleuriel said Turco is one of the hardest working guys that they know. that [former state Representative] RoseLee Vincent proudly pushed and got into law, and I look forward to working with [State Representative Jessica] Giannino and [State Senator Joseph] Boncore to take a public stand. “Environmental justice means nothing if we allow this monstrosity and environmental destroyer to function in this area with reckless abandon.” Fucillo, 22 and a senior in college, thanked those who voted for him and said he would be running for offi ce again. “It’s a real learning experience and I couldn’t be more proud of my team,” said Fucillo. Candidate Richard Fucillo Jr., who is unenrolled, outside of Beachmont Veterans Memorial School during Tuesday’s State Election; from left to right are girlfriend Samantha Skobeleff , candidate Fucillo, sister Anna, dog Pirate, 15, and mother Cathleen Clark. Not pictured: Campaign Manager Makar Kirikov. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Richard Fucillo Jr. and his girlfriend, Samantha Skobeleff, waved in front of Beachmont Veterans Memorial School on Tuesday. Supporters Malcolm Hotchkiss and Skyllar Mulvanney with Turco’s children, son Rosario “Sonny,” 15, son Matteo, 4, son Joseph, 12, State Rep.-Elect Jeff rey Turco, in back, son Dominic, 10, daughter Mary, 14, wife Melissa, daughter Grace, 8, and John Briasco of the Laborers’ Local 22 Union. Richard Leonard and Eric Lampedecchio of Revere said Turco is the only candidate with roots in both Revere and Winthrop. Republican State Rep. candidate Paul Caruccio with supporter Neil Paulson wave during Tuesday’s State Election. Jeff rey Turco waved to passing cars on Everard Street. Shown from left to right are Charles Evans, Richard Stangle, Donald Cirelli, Andrew Lafontant and Skyllar Mulvanney.

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 The Voke volleyball team features local students VARSITY TEAM: Shown in the front row, from left to right, are Valentina Restrepo, Mya Kelly, Tess MacHugh, Leah Rossi (libero), Morgan Vieira, Kaitlynn Lawless and Jasmine Rogers. In the back row, from left to right, are Varsity Coach Martin Horkan, Brenna Giannetti, Olivia MacKenzie, Emmanuel Gil Zapata, Anna Falasca, Katherine Hidalgo Chicas, Sienna Silvestri, Assistant Coach Rebecca Heathman and Assistant Coach Annitasada Mam. Senior Emmanuel Gil Zapata of Revere plans to enter the carpentry union in hopes of becoming a carpenter. Senior Katherine Hidalgo Chicas of Revere plans to become a dental assistant. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Varsity Coach Martin Horkan, Co-Captains Leah Rossi and Anna Falasca and Assistant Coaches Rebecca Heathman and Annitasada Mam.                                 Senior Valentina Restrepo of Revere plans to enter the electrical union in hopes of becoming an electrician.                                                       SENIORS: Shown in the front row, from left to right, are Valentina Restrepo, Jasmine Rogers, Leah Rossi and Katherine Hidalgo Chicas. In the back row, from left to right, are Head Coach Martin Horkan, Anna Falasca, Emmanuel Gil Zapata, Olivia MacKenzie and Assistant Coaches Annitasada Mam and Rebecca Heathman. RCN, Grande and Wave boost speeds for internet first customers at no cost Award-winning providers expand program aimed at keeping low-income families connected RCN, Grande and Wave, award-winning providers of high-speed internet, digital TV and phone services across the United States, recently announced that Internet First customers, both new and existing, are receiving a signifi cant speed increase – double the speed of their current package – for no additional cost or required action. Internet First delivers reliably fast internet for just $9.95 per month to qualifying low-income households eligible for assistance programs like SNAP, Medicaid or WIC. Launched in April 2020 to help households impacted by COINTERNET | SEE Page 18

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 Page 17 Northeast Metro Tech introduces girls’ varsity, JV soccer teams By Tara Vocino How to Search for Senior Discounts in 2021 Dear Savvy Senior, I just turned 60 and would like to fi nd out the best way to go about locating senior discounts. Looking to Save Dear Looking, One of the best, yet underutilized perks of growing older in the United States is the many discounts that are available to older adults. There are literally thousands of discounts on a wide variety of products and services including restaurants, grocery stores, travel and lodging, entertainment, retail and apparel, health and beauty, automotive services and much more. These discounts – typically ranging between 5 and 25 percent off – can add up to save you hundreds of dollars each year. So, if you don’t mind admitting your age, here are some tips and tools to help you fi nd the discounts you may be eligible for. Ask! The first thing to know is that most businesses don’t advertise them, but many give senior discounts just for the asking, so don’t be shy. You also need to know that while some discounts are available as soon as you turn 50, most don’t kick in until you turn 55, 60, 62 or 65. Search Online Because senior discounts frequently change and can vary depending on where you live and the time of the year, the internet is the easiest way to locate them. A good place to start is at TheSeniorList.com (click on the “Senior Discounts” tab),which provides a large list of discounts in categories, i.e., restaurant dining, grocery stores, retail stores, prescription medications, travel discounts and more. You can also search for discounts by provider. Go to a search engine like Google and Yahoo and type in the business or organization you’re curious about, followed by “senior discount” or “senior discount tickets.” If you use a smartphone, there are also apps you can use like the “Senior Discounts & Coupons” app (available on the App Store and Google Play), which categorizes discounts by age and type. Join a Club Another good avenue to senior discounts is through membership organizations like AARP, which offers its members age 50 and older a wide variety of discounts through affiliate businesses (see AARPdiscounts.com). If, however, you don’t like or agree with AARP, there are other organizations you can join that also provide discounts like the American Seniors Association (AmericanSeniors.org), the American Automobile Association (AAA.com), or for retired federal workers, the National Active and Retired Federal Employees Association (NARFE.org). Types of Discounts Here’s an abbreviated rundown of some of the diff erent types of discounts you can expect to fi nd. Restaurants: Senior discounts are common at restaurants and fast-food establishments – like Applebee’s, Arby’s, Burger King, Chili’s, Denny’s and IHOP – ranging from free/discounted drinks, to discounts off your total order. Retailers: Many thrift stores like Goodwill and Salvation Army, and certain retailers like TJ Maxx, Banana Republic, Kohl’s, Michaels, Ross and Walgreens stores off er a break to seniors on certain days of the week. Grocery stores: Many locally owned grocery stores off er senior discount programs, as do some chains like BI-LO, Piggly-Wiggly, Fry’s Food Stores, New Seasons, Fred Meyer, and Hy-Vee, which off er discounts on certain days of the week, but they vary by location. Travel: American, United and Southwest Airlines provide limited senior fares in the U.S. to passengers 65 and older, while British Airlines off ers AARP members discounts of up to $200. Amtrak provides a 15 percent discount to travelers over 62. Most car rental companies give discounts to 50-plus customers or those who belong to organizations like AARP. Royal Caribbean, Norwegian, Celebrity and Carnival cruise lines off er discount rates to cruisers 55 and over. And, most hotels off er senior discounts, usually ranging from 10 to 20 percent. Entertainment: Most movie theaters, museums, golf courses, ski slopes and other public entertainment venues provide reduced admission to seniors over 60 or 65. And the National Park Service offers a lifetime senior pass for those 62 and older for $80 (see nps.gov/ planyourvisit/passes.htm). 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. Varsity Captains Sophia Sriavone and Nicole Hardy with Jenifer Barillas and Head Coach Bryan Sweeney (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) T he Northeast Metropolitan Regional Vocational High School Lady Knights girls’ soccer teams are the only teams in the region currently playing the sport in the Commonwealth Athletic Conference. The school includes students from Malden, Revere and Saugus. VARSITY TEAM: Shown in the bottom row, from left to right, are Sofi a Giraldo, Sophia Armistead, Jenmi Guerra, Madisyn Conary, Michelina Follis, Dalaney Mishol, Angela Reyes, Sophia Ferreira, Jailine Romero. In the middle row, from left to right, are Sophia Sriavone, Nicole Hardy, Jenifer Barillas, Lucia Hatfi eld and Gianna Collutto. In the top row, from left to right, are Head Coach Bryan Sweeney, Falyn Funt, Olivia Butler, Dierdre Lawson, DiKate O’Neill, Karen Yepes, Gabi Gravina, Karla Figueroa and Asst. Coach Sarah Pierce. JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM: Shown in the bottom row, from left to right, are Sofi a Giraldo, Michelle Ortiz, Jenmi Guerra, MacKenzie McGrath, Geysi DeLeon, Delaney Michol, Sophia Ferreira and Jailine Romero. In the middle row, from left to right, are Deirdre Lawson, Lucia Hatfi eld, Madison Conairy, Ana Hernandez and Giana Gollato. In the top row, from left to right, are Sarah Barrett, DiKate O’Neill, Zylia Jobson, Michelle Ortiz, Olivia McCludskyzo, Gabi Gravina, Coach Sarah Pierce, Sophia Siavone, Nicole Hardy and Jenifer Barillas.

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 ten 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.wmexA note from Bob Katzen, Publisher of Beacon Hill Roll Call: Join me this Sunday night and every Sunday night between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. EST for my talk show “The Bob Katzen Baby Boomer and Gen X Show.” Jump in my time capsule and come back to the simpler days of the 1950s, 1960s, 1970s and 1980s. There are many ways you can lisboston.com • Tune into 1510 AM if you still have an AM radio THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records the votes of local representatives and senators from the week of March 22-26. HELP BUSINESSES AND WORKERS (H 90) House 157-0, Senate 40-0, apRevere Housing Authority Section 8 Leased Housing Coordinator Position: Primary function is competent administration of HUD’s Regulations governing the Section 8 program for applicants, voucher holders and Landlords. The coordinator is responsible for     communications to tenants and landlords, reporting to HUD, and performance compliance. Reports to: Joan Ambrosino Director of Leased Housing Management Salary: $45,000.00 to $48,000.00 (depending of experience) Primary Responsibilities: • Critically review information provided by applicants and tenants for legitimacy, completeness and compliance with HUD program requirements and RHA Administrative Plan. • Verify, via third party to the extent possible, all household family members, sources and amounts of income and assets. • Work with HUD-provided reporting systems (EIV), other public agencies, private institutions and employers as appropriate. • Contact program participants as appropriate to ensure timely completion of program requirements, annual     •               to HAB software. • Understand key documents and publications issued by HUD and incorporate into day-to-day program administration. • Complete, issue, obtain signatures and send executed HAP contracts to landlords. • Establish monthly landlord (HAP) payments in the RHA software systems. • Serve as liaison with current and new landlords. • Assist, provide information and help resolve landlord and tenant issues relating to program participation. • Other duties as assigned.  Applicant should have the capability to work independently and to assume responsibility for completion of complex workload without close supervision, demonstrated time management and organizational skills. This position requires the ability to research, problem solve and propose recommended solutions. Excellent oral and written communication skills, including the ability to compose professional correspondence representing the department and the agency. Experience with PHA web        Must be a high school graduate or GED recipient. Contact Information: Please submit cover letter and        Revere Housing Authority, 70 Cooledge Street, Revere, MA 02151.        Employer. proved and sent to Gov. Charlie Baker a bill that supporters said will stabilize the state’s unemployment system and provide targeted tax relief to employers and workers. Provisions exclude Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) loans from being taxed by the state in 2020; exclude $10,200 of unemployment compensation received by an individual with a household income of less than 200 percent of the federal poverty level from gross income for tax purposes; and create a mechanism ensuring all employees will be able to access 40 hours of paid sick time for any COVID-related issues, including testing positive, needing to quarantine or caring for a loved one. Other provisions waive penalties on unemployment insurance taxes; freeze unemployment insurance rates paid by employers and extend the state’s tax fi ling deadline from April 15, 2021 to May 17, 2021. Businesses would also face a new surcharge, in the form of an excise tax on employee wages, through December 2022 to help repay interest due in September on the federal loans. “With more people getting vaccinated by the day, and our economy re-opening, this bill will bring much needed relief to small businesses, keep our essential front line workers safe, and target tax relief to lift up low-income families who lost jobs during this pandemic,” said Senate Ways and Means chair Sen. Mike Rodrigues (D-Westport). “I’m proud to join my colleagues in supporting legislation that seeks to ease the economic burdens brought on by the pandemic,” said Rep. Bill Driscoll (D-Milton), House chair of the Committee on COVID-19 and Emergency Preparedness and Management. “The Legislature has a commitment to the commonwealth’s workers, and I am glad to see funds go to those who need it most during these challenging times.” «I am proud to vote for legislation that will support workers and advance an equitable recovery,” said Sen. Jo Comerford (D-Northampton), Senate chair of the Committee on COVID-19 and Emergency INTERNET | FROM Page 16 VID-19, the Internet First program provides affordable internet options to families and students in low-income households. The program delivers reliable access to RCN, Grande and Wave’s award-winning internet for eligible customers, enabling them to continue school and work, access educational resources and more. “With continued COVID-19 safety protocols in place for many schools and businesses, the need for reliable access to the internet at home is just as important in 2021 as it was at the onset of the pandemic, and keeping people connected remains our priority,” said RCN, Grande and Wave Chief OperPreparedness and Management. “In Western Massachusetts, main street businesses and nonprofi ts are the foundation of our economy and rightfully targeted for relief in this bill.» “The House and Senate enacted legislation to make important updates to our state’s Unemployment Insurance Trust Fund, which has provided an economic lifeline for so many families in need,” said Rep. Josh Cutler (D-Duxbury), House chair of the Committee on Labor and Workforce Development. “Our actions today will prevent a sharp increase in rates on our businesses, help stabilize the fund over the longer term, provide tax relief to lower income jobseekers and ensure that needed jobless benefi ts continue to fl ow.” “Massachusetts employers faced a signifi cant increase in their unemployment insurance costs, with employers’ experience rates scheduled to jump from $539 to $858 per worker this year,” said Republican House Minority Leader Rep. Brad Jones (R-North Reading). “This legislation mitigates that increase by freezing the rate schedule. Restaurants and small businesses, already struggling fi nancially during the COVID-19 pandemic, secured federal Paycheck Protection Program loans to keep their businesses afl oat and save employees’ jobs during the pandemic faced a collective tax bill of $150 million. This legislation will make sure their forgiven loans will not be subject to state taxes.” “Hundreds of thousands of people received benefi ts last year without taxes being withheld,” said Sen. Pat Jehlen (D-Somerville), Senate chair of the Committee on Labor and Workforce Development. “They have no idea that they owe taxes on those payments and are going to be hit hard in April. The bill will give them more time to pay taxes owed, eliminate usual penalties, and most importantly create a tax exemption for our most vulnerable families.” “Over the past year, thousands of Massachusetts workers have lost pay, or even lost their jobs, because they needed to stay home from work due to COVID symptoms, or ating Offi cer Chris Fenger. “Faster access at the same aff ordable price will provide relief for families still adjusting to the sustained shift of work, school and entertainment to the internet, and accommodate the uptick in bandwidth that comes with having everybody at home.” RCN, Grande and Wave’s Internet First off ering includes: • Double the speed with up to 50Mbps internet • Free internet and standard Wi-Fi for fi rst 60 days through enrollment in the Internet First Program, for all qualifying lowincome households who do not already subscribe to their internet service • No activation or installation fees for equipment • Option to add Whole Home to recover after receiving a vaccine,” said Steve Tolman, President of the Massachusetts AFL-CIO. “Countless other workers have gone to work even when they might be sick because they can’t aff ord not to get paid. Workers need Emergency Paid Sick Time today, and we urge Gov. Baker to sign this critical legislation immediately.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Rep. Jessica Giannino Yes Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been 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 March 22-26, the House met for a total of eight hours and 54 minutes while the Senate met for a total of eight hours and 56 minutes. Mon. March 22 House 11:00 a.m. to 6:45 p.m. Senate 11:09 a.m. to 6:47 p.m. Tues. March 23 No House session No Senate session Wed. March 24 No House session No Senate session Thurs. March 25 House 1:02 p.m. to 2:11 p.m. Senate 1:18 p.m. to 2:36 p.m. Fri. March 26 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com Wi-Fi powered by eero for $9.95 per month, including one eero Pro and one eero Beacon RCN, Grande, Wave continue to see excellent performance of their networks with engineers, fi eld technicians and operations centers on point 24 hours a day, seven days a week to meet shifts in usage patterns and increased traffi c. While many are still working, learning and connecting from home, the organization remains vigilant in keeping everyone connected and safe. RCN, Grande and Wave have pledged to ensure their workforce continues to follow safety protocols, such as wearing masks and social distancing, to keep employees, customers and the communities they serve healthy in these challenging times.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 Page 19 AG Healey announces Children’s Justice Unit T o refl ect the breadth of work being done to promote more equitable and positive outcomes for vulnerable children and young people in Massachusetts, Attorney General Maura Healey announced on March 25 her offi ce’s newly renamed Children’s Justice Unit (CJU). The unit replaces the Child and Youth Protection Unit, the fi rst-of-itskind unit that Healey created in 2015. As the unit has developed over the years, it has taken on a broad range of litigation and policy work, including in education, juvenile justice, child welfare, immigration and substance abuseprevention. Embedded in and working closely with the Civil Rights Division, CJU has focused on initiatives that ensure justice and equity for Massachusetts’s young people. “We created this unit to utilize our offi ce’s unique position and expertise to advocate for and protect our state’s youngest residents, and we have seen that work grow over the past fi ve years to meet the needs of children and families,” Healey said. “As we take on more initiatives to ensure justice and equity, we want the focus of our newly-named Children’s Justice Unit to refl ect our increased work to support vulnerable children and young people in Massachusetts.” Some examples of CJU’s past and present work: • Addressing hate, bullying and harassment in schools: CJU engages in work to stop harassment and bullying in schools. Recent work includes creating guidance for schools to help prevent and address hate and bias incidents, suing former Education Secretary Betsy DeVos over Title IX regulations that weaken protections for sexual assault and harassment survivors and most recently fi ling a Supreme Court amicus brief supporting schools’ ability to address certain off -campus bullying. • Education equity: CJU’s focus on education equity includes advocacy on K-12 school funding reform. This work is all the more important given the education inequities exacerbated by the COVID-19 pandemic. • Early education and care: CJU leads work to support the state’s youngest residents, including creating a grant program for early education and care providers seeking training on trauma-informed care for at-risk children, and leading the offi ce’s response to the closure of childcare programs as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic. • School resource officers: CJU’s work related to school resource offi cers includes the release of a statewide model Memorandum of Understanding for School Resource Offi cers to help create a safe and supportive learning environment and serving as AG Healey’s designee on the Model School Resource Offi cer Memorandum of Understanding Review Commission established in recent legislation. • Food insecurity: CJU engages in work to address hunger among children and their families, including fi ghting back against Trump Administration rules to limit Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) benefi ts and take away free school meals. CJU has also built partnerships with local food banks and advocacy organizations to help combat food insecurity. • Children in DCF care or other out-of-home situations: Working with partners in government and advocacy organizations, CJU works to promote the best interests of children who are involved with the Massachusetts Department of Children and Families (DCF) and/ or in caregiving situations outside of their home. For example, CJU represents the Massachusetts Attorney General on the Commission on the Status of Grandparents Raising Grandchildren and advocated for legislation signed into law this year that provides a right to counsel for indigent long-term guardians in custody cases. CJU has also engaged in advocacy for the rights of LGBTQ caregivers, including through amicus briefs in support of the right of same-sex couples to be foster parents, to help ensure that children in foster care have loving, caring homes available to them. • Human traffi cking of children: In a new partnership with Healey’s Human Traffi cking Division, CJU is increasing its work to help prevent and address human traffi cking of children, specifi cally commercial sexual exploitation, using advocacy, public education and/or civil enforcement tools. • Federal immigration lawsuits: CJU has fought back against immigration actions targeting young people and their families, including multistate cases to stop family separation, prevent prolonged and indefi nite family detention and protect international students in Massachusetts. CJU will continue to pursue outreach and other work with state and federal partners to bolster trust and protections and undo harms against immigrant communities in Massachusetts. • Youth vaping: In partnership with the Attorney General’s Consumer Protection Division (CPD), CJU has helped to fi le litigation against e-cigarette companies, including JUUL Labs Inc., for creating a youth vaping epidemic by intentionally marketing and selling its e-cigarettes to young people. With CPD and Healey’s Policy & Government Division, CJU advocated for successful legislation banning fl avored e-cigarettes and other tobacco products. The Children’s Justice Unit leverages its expertise by working closely with other divisions and bureaus in the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Offi ce on childrelated work and also advises child-serving state agencies. The unit is led by Director Angela Brooks and Assistant Attorney General Abby Eshghi.

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Ferrera • Interior the Lynn English Bulldogs to consecutive State Championships in 2018-19 and 2019-20, four Northeastern Conference (NEC) titles, a 69-9 overall record and an.880 winning percentage, one of the best all-time for a Mass. coach in state history. tough decision for me because I’ve loved my time here at English, and helping people from Lynn means more to me than anything,” said Anderson, a Lynn Tech Hall of Famer, a former UMemphis and NBA player, in a Daily Item report. “I just want to thank everyone in the English community, from the administration to my fellow coaches to all the players who have been here, for making my time here so incredible. Without all of them, none of this would have been possible.” Anderson was hired prior to the 2017-2018 season and tasked with rebuilding the program following the death of for                    We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! mer coach Mike Carr midway through the 2016-2017 season. Anderson’s impact was felt immediately, as he helped lead the Bulldogs to a 16-4 record and a berth in the Div. 1 North tournament. After one tournament win that fi rst year, the Bulldogs came back in 2018-2019 and went 18-2 before winning their fi rst state championship since 1939. They came right back in 2019-2020, going 18-2 again before making it all the way back to the state title game. The game was canceled due to the COVID-19 pandemic, and the Bulldogs were named co-state champions. As for this season, English “This was obviously a very went a perfect 5-0 in the season then was top seed (and a “bye”) in the Greater Boston League playoff s. They await an opponent for today in the GBL semifi nals . ‘Throwback’ three-sport athlete Calvin Boudreau is also a three-sport captain for Revere High Call him a “throwback” to other days when it was more common for student-athletes at Revere High and other schools throughout the Greater Boston League to play a diff erent sport in all three of the seasons: fall, winter and spring. Patriots senior Calvin Boudreau, a talented 6-1, 185 athlete, is not only playKITCHEN CABINETS To Look Like New 508-840-0501 FURNITURE STRIP & FINISH BURIAL PLOT FOR SALE Kick The Bucket Commercial Cleaning * Featuring Electrostatic Disinfectant Spray Call for Free Estimate * Licensed & Insured Call or Text: 781-974-4817 Email: Kickthebucketservices@gmail.com Two person plot in Hawthorne section at Puritan Lawn Cemetery, Peabody for sale $3,900.00 I’ll pay to change the deed. Call Janet (781) 231-2160 ing all three seasons – he is playing all three seasons in a row! This week Boudreau is fi nishing up his “winter” season on the RHS varsity boys’ basketball team as a swing man. On Saturday, Boudreau puts away his sneakers and puts on football cleats as the two-year starting quarterback joins his teammates who have been practicing for the past week at Dello Russo Stadium. After the football season ends in mid-May, Boudreau will fi nish his Revere athletic career as a fi rst baseman for the Patriots’ baseball squad. To top it all off , Boudreau is serving as a senior captain in all three seasons! Way to go, Calvin! Good luck as you fi nish your “throwback” senior year. Ali and Yasmine Alayan are brother-sister tandem this season for Malden High Boys and Girls Basketball While no spectators have been allowed this season for Greater Boston League sporting events, one exception has been in Malden. There is a brother-sister duo performing for the Golden Tornados girls’ and boys’ varsity basketball teams. Senior captain Ali Alayan is in his fi rst year as a regular starter for head coach Don Nally’s Malden High boys’ team. His younger sister, Yasmine Alayan, is a junior starter in her third year of varsity action for Golden Tornados girls’ basketball Head Coach Scott Marino. As the seasons conclude this week, both Alayans are leading their respective teams in scoring, with nearly identical points per game averages, Ali with an 8.7 average and Yasmine at 8.1 points per game. Both players are allowed to watch the other play in the newly confi gured boys’ and girls’ varsity teams playing back-to-back this winter. “Yasmine has had a steady season, despite the different schedule and some new faces this year,” Coach Marino said. “We have a very young team and Ali has provided a lot of leadership and has been a good role model,” Coach Nally said of his senior captain. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma 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 BUYER2 Kumar, Saravana K Dhanasekaran, Swathi Zepaj Development LLC Perez, Por llo A Garcia, Fermin U Tempo LJ Corp Thurlow Proctor LLC SELLER2 ADDRESS 110 Suff olk Ave 80 Savage St DATE PRICE Revere 25 Bellevue Ave #1 10.03.2021 $ 629 900,00 05.03.2021 $ 862 000,00 02.03.2021 $ 630 000,00

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 Page 21 OBITUARIES Frances (Palladino) LeBlanc O f Revere, formerly of East Boston, on March 29, following a brief illness at 73 years. Devoted wife of 51 years to Retired Boston Fire Lt. Paul R. Leblanc of Revere. Loving mother of Andre R. LeBlanc & wife Elise of Wakefi eld, Jason P. Leblanc & Joseph A. LeBlanc, both of Revere. Cherished grandmother of Christina E. LeBlanc, Olivia G. LeBlanc & Drew A. LeBlanc, all of Wakefi eld. Dear sister of Rocco A. Palladino & wife Sandra M. of Peabody & the late Carol Ann Faughnan & her late husband William Faughnan. Beloved aunt of Tara Murphy & husband Matthew of Revere, Alyssa Morales & husband Christopher of Peabody & the late Anthony R. Palladino and Liam Faughnan of Rowley. Also lovingly survived by several grandnieces & grandnephews. Family & friends are invited to attend the Funeral from the Vertuccio & Smith, Home for Funerals, 773 Broadway (Rte. 107), REVERE, on Tuesday, April 6 at 10:00 a.m., followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Anthony of Padua Church, 250 Revere St., REVERE, at 11:00 a.m. Services will conclude with interment in Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Visiting Hours will be held in the Funeral Home on Monday from 4-7 p.m. Parking available in lot left of the funeral home. Due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, all visitors & attendees must wear a face mask and maintain social distancing in the funeral home, church & cemetery. Temperatures will be taken and your name & contact number must be provided prior to entering the funeral home & church. Frances worked as a Teacher's Aide for the City of Revere at the Lincoln School & later for the Mystic Valley Elder Services. In lieu of fl owers, remembrances may be made to St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105-9959. 1. On April 2, 1827, Joseph Dixon fi rst manufactured what writing instrument in Salem, Mass.? 2. Which has more bones, a cat or a human? 3. April 2 is International Children’s Book Day, marking the 1805 birth of what Danish author of fairy tales? 4. What type of seaweed is traditional in sushi? 5. On April 3, 1934, what author of “My Life with the Chimpanzees” was born? 6. What Spanish novel is thought to be the all-time best-selling novel? 7. In 1923 what poet wrote in “Tulips & Chimneys” “...the world is mudluscious... and...puddlewonderful...”? 8. What popular Easter candy was the fi rst candy to be sold by weight? 9. On April 4, 1932, Prof. C. Glen King in Pittsburgh isolated vitamin C from lemons, helping to prevent what disease once common among sailors? 10. For the White House easter egg roll race, what is used to roll the eggs? 11. About how long does it take for a hen to lay an egg: six hours, 12 hours or 24 hours? 12. April 4 is Hug a Newsman (or Woman) Day; what newsman said, “And that’s the way it is”? 13. How are “The Tale of Squirrel Nutkin,” “The Tailor of Gloucester” and “The Fairy Caravan” similar? 14. On April 5, 1858, what founder of the world’s largest mail order seed company was born? 15. What is another word for the number zero? 16. On April 6, 1896, the opening of the fi rst modern Olympic Games was celebrated in what city? 17. What Scandinavian country is known for having over three million saunas? 18. On April 7, 1933, prohibition of what was repealed in the United States? 19. Who wrote the poem “Daff odils”? 20. On April 8, 1820, what sculpture was discovered on the Greek island of Milos? ANSWERS                             AAA Service • Lockouts Trespass Towing • Roadside Service Junk Car Removal 617-387-6877 26 Garvey St., Everett MDPU 28003 ICCMC 251976     1. Lead pencils (He built a lead pencil factory and became the largest manufacturer of graphite products in the world.) 2. A cat 3. Hans Christian Andersen 4. Nori 5. Jane Goodall 6. “Don Quixote” by Miguel de Cervantes 7. E.E. Cummings 8. Jelly beans 9. Scurvy 10. Spoons 11. 24 hours 12. Walter Cronkite 13. They are books by Beatrix Potter. 14. Washington Atlee Burpee 15. Cipher 16. Athens 17. Finland 18. Beer of no more than 3.2% alcohol by weight 19. William Wordsworth 20. Venus de Milo

Page 22 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 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...RARE FIND! Impressive THREE FAMILY boasts 14                                                                                                                                                          NEW LISTING - LAWRENCE RARE FIND! 38 Main St., Saugus (617) 877-4553 mangorealtyteam.com ~ Meet Our Agents ~ LAWRENCE - Multi-Family,                    more....$349,000 Fluent in Chinese, Cantonese, Italian & Spanish! FOR RENT: Saugus 4 room, 2 bedroom condo includes heat, near town Cntr. Only $1900/month    4 bedroom Townhouse on bus line & close to Oak Grove. $2900/month       View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.                                                     Rockport - $545,900                                                Sue Palomba Barry Tam Lea Doherty Carolina Coral Patrick Rescigno Rosa Rescigno Carl Greenler Why List with Mango Realty? Our last listing SOLD $64,000 OVER ASKING with 28 OFFERS! NEW LISTING! - Presenting this 3-4 bedroom grand entrance Colonial with a big sun porch in the                                                Call Mango Realty at (617) 877-4553 for a Free Market Analysis! JUST SOLD! JUST SOLD!

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 Page 23 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Happy Easter! Sandy Juliano Broker/President WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! LISTED BY MICHAEL SOLD! SOLD! SINGLE FAMILY 40 EASTERN AVE., REVERE $464,888 LISTED BY SANDY 3 BEDROOM SINGLE 158 GROVER ST., EVERETT $589,900 EVERETT RENTAL 2 BEDROOM CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS 617-590-9143 UNDER AGREEMENT! TWO FAMILY 141 GARLAND ST., EVERETT $925,000 CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS: 617-448-0854 LISTED BY ROSEMARIE EVERETT RENTAL 3 BEDROOMS, 2ND FLOOR HEAT, COOKING GAS & HOT WATER INCLUDED $2,700/MONTH SECTION 8 WELCOME COMMERCIAL BUILDING 14,000 SQ FT LOT SQUIRE RD., REVERE $1,700,000 PLEASE CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS 617-448-0854 COMMERCIAL/RETAIL SPACE FOR RENT GREAT MAIN ST. LOCATION $1,800/MO. CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS 617-448-0854 LYNNFIELD RENTAL 1 BEDROOM $1,600/MO CALL JOE FOR DETAILS 617-680-7610 SOLD! 25 HAWKES ST., SAUGUS NEW PRICE! $434,900 TWO FAMILY 85 ELSIE ST., EVERETT $795,000 NEW LISTING BY MARIA 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 24 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 2021 # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300                                                                                                                                                                                                             REVERE - 6 rm., 3 bdrm. ranch                    WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS!                            LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial. New windows, siding, new kitchen with quartz counters, stainless appliances, new cabinets. New hardwood flooring throughout house. New heat. Central AC. New maintenance free deck..........$570,000 WAKEFIELD CONDO ~ 3 rooms, 1 bed, 1 bath, newly renovated, SS appliances, granite, high ceilings, deeds parking, pets allowed ....... $269,900 SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial, 4-5 bedroom, 2 full baths, gas heat, central AC, new siding, new roof, hardwood flooring, fresh paint, new kitchen with SS appliances quartz counters ...............$559,900 38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 781-233-1401 WAKEFIELD ~ New construction duplex. 3 bed, 2.5 baths, 2400 sq feet, garage under, central AC, Gas heat, fireplace living room............. Call Keith Littlefield for pricing Call Rhonda Combe For all your REVERE BEACH ~ Condo, 2 beds, 2 baths, quartz counters, SS appliances, central AC, beautiful ocean views, indoor pool, gym, sauna...... $394,900 real estate needs!! 781-706-0842 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed, 1.5 bath colonial. Open concept 1st floor, 2 car garage, newer gas heat, roof and HW heater, prof landscaping....$439,900 REVERE ~ 2 family located in the Beachmont area, 3 beds, one bath in top unit, 2 beds, one bath lower unit.....................................$639,000 Call Eric Rosen for all your real estate needs. 781-223-0289 WILMINGTON ~ Colonial featuring 4 beds and 2 full baths, great dead end location, central AC, hardwood flooring, finished lower level..$534,900 MELROSE ~ Single family, 4 bed, 2 full bath, SS appliances, new gas heat, quartz counters, Central AC, Garage under...................$650,000 LAND FOR SALE SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!! SOLD SOLD UNDER CONTRACT SOLD

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