YOUR LOCAL NEWS AND SPORTS FOR 3 DECADES! Vol. 31, No.19 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday Revere Police promote two at City Hall ceremony By Tara Vocino A sergeant was promoted to a lieutenant, and a police offi cer was promoted to a sergeant during last Thursday’s promotional ceremony in Revere City Hall council chambers. Stacey J. Bruzzese was promoted from Sergeant to Lieutenant, and Sean G. Matthews was promoted from Patrol Offi cer to Sergeant. PROMOTE | SEE Page 1 781-286-8500 Friday, May 13, 2022 Fiore resigns from City Council, cites medical issues Special election called for Ward 5 issues, I cannot effi ciently represent the residents of Ward 5,” stated Fiore in a letter read at Monday night’s City Council meeting. “Therefore, effective today, I am resigning from the offi ce of Ward 5 City Councilor. I would like to thank the residents of Ward 5 for the opportunity to serve and I wish everyone well.” Fiore ran an impressive camAL FIORE Resigns from City Council due to medical issues By Adam Swift W FAMILY PRIDE: The family of Lt. Stacey Bruzzese is pictured, from left to right: father-in-law William Fantasia, mother-in-law Deborah Fantasia, husband, Offi cer Nicholas Fantasia, son, Anthony Fantasia, proud mother Marian Bruzzese, Lt. Stacey Bruzzese, father, Anthony Bruzzese, sister, Laurie Cogswell and her nephew, Timothy. See page _ for photo highlights. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) ard 5 City Councillor Al Fiore has resigned from the City Council because of health concerns. Fiore’s resignation sets up a midsummer special election for the remainder of his term. “Due to my ongoing medical paign in 2021 to return to the City Council after nearly two decades away, defeating longtime Ward 5 Councillor John Powers. Fiore is a former Council President, who was fi rst elected at the age of 22 and then stepped down at 31 to raise his family before running again for the Ward 5 seat in 2021. Several councillors wished Fiore well on Monday night. “It’s unfortunate that the councillor has given his resignation, but he has to do what is best for RESIGNS | SEE Page 17 City Council approves parking benefits district By Adam Swift M onday night the City Council approved the adoption of a Parking Benefi ts District in the city. The council’s Economic Development Subcommittee recommended the full council adopt the parking benefi ts district at its May 2 meeting. The district would allow the city to use revenue from its parking meters on Broadway, Shirley Avenue and the Central Avenue parking lot for a number of aesthetic and safety upgrades. “A parking benefi ts district allows us to be a little more fl exible in how we use our parking meter revenues throughout the city,” said Richard Viscay, the city’s fi nance director, at the subcommittee meeting. “A parking benefi ts district essentially gives us more fl exibility to use those meter revenues in a more expansive way than we currently use them now, which is primarily paying our parking meter control offi cers and maintenance of the parking meters.” The money collected from the meters could be used in districts around those metered areas for aesthetic upgrades, such as new barrels and planters, as well as maintenance and tree plantings, and even some pedestrian safety improvements and green energy initiatives, such as installing new electric vehicle charging stations. “We do want people to know that we do collect these monies and that we do put them to use; we’re not using it to balance the tax rate or anything else,” said Viscay. As part of the Parking BeneIRA NOVOSELSKY Ward 2 Councillor fi ts District, the city would also create a parking advisory committee to oversee the use of the funds. That committee is likely to include city councillors, representatives from the mayor and fi nance director’s offi ces, the parking director and local business people. Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky said the new district is a great idea and asked if it would use funds from collected tickets and fi nes as well as the meter revenues. Viscay said the state law only allows cities to collect the meter revenues, not the fi nes. “There are a lot of things in that list you mentioned that we have been looking at for a long time, specifi cally more barrels and more cameras,” said Novoselsky. “This is designed to improve the aesthetics of some of our main drags, Broadway and Shirley Avenue, where it would be a huge uplift to have more barrels, more streetscaping and more lights,” said Parking Director Zachary Babo. “It also benefi ts the amenities related to our green energy and our alternative transportation.” Councillor-at-Large Marc Silvestri, the chair of the Economic Development Subcommittee, said the Parking Benefi ts District looks like a great idea.

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 ASNGELO’ FULL SERVICE Regular Unleaded $4.309 Mid Unleaded $4.649 Super $4.839 Diesel Fuel $6.259 44 Years of Excellence!! 1978-2022 KERO $8.99 DEF $4.75 9 Diesel $6.029 9 HEATING OIL 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! DEF Available by Pump! Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN A  A Hours: Mon. - Tues. 6AM - 6PM / Thurs. & Fri. 6AM - 7PM / Sat. 7AM - 5PM / Sun. 9AM-1PM Mystic Valley Elder Services issues RFP for older adult programs M ystic Valley Elder Services (MVES) has issued a Request for Proposals (RFP) to fund innovative programs that promote the health, well-being, and independence of older adults and to complement or supplement the support activities of primary caregivers. Areas of focus include: family caregiver issues and services; special populations such as elders with special needs, isolated, marginalized, LGBT elders and those who are disadvantaged by racial, cultural and/or linguistic barriers; health promotion programs that focus on evidence-based programs for older adults; transportation; housing insecurity; social insecurity/isolation; health and wellness, including physical and behavioral health; and economic insecurity. Funding is available by MVES through the Older American Act and is subject to availability of federal funding. The project begins on October 1 and ends on September 30, 2023. MVES is requesting Letters of Intent from organizations wishing to apply for funding to support individuals ages 60 and older in MVES’ service area, which includes Chelsea, Everett, Malden, Medford, Melrose, North Reading, Reading, Revere, Stoneham, Wakefi eld and Winthrop. The Letter of Intent, not to exceed two pages, should include: • Purpose of the program • Which of the AAA funding priorities the program will address • The estimated amount of Title III funding the applicant will request • Anticipated number of older adults the program expects to serve • Cities and towns the program plans to serve Letters of Intent should be sent electronically to lreid@ mves.org by 4 p.m. on Friday, June 10. They will be reviewed and prospective applicants will be notifi ed no later than close of business on Wednesday, June 15 regarding their eligibility to complete the full application for Title III funding which will be due on Wednesday, July 6 at 4 p.m. If you have questions please contact Lauren Reid, MVES Director of Community Programs, at lreid@mves.org or 781-3882382. Family Picnic & Pollinator Event – Sat., May 28 A ll Revere residents are invited to a Family Picnic and Pollinator Event on Saturday, May 28, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. – with Saturday, June 4 as the rain date. The event will take place at the Susan B. Anthony Middle School Park and Field located at 107 Newhall St. in Revere. Residents are encouraged to bring a blanket and food and enjoy the free bounce house, music and kids’ activities. Since one out of three bites we eat depends on pollinators, at the event participants will also receive information about the importance of pollinators and what they can do in their homes to protect their habitat. A limited number of pollinator-friendly plants will be available for free for families to take home. According to U.S. Department of Agriculture, “In the Northeast, several key pollinators have experienced drastic declines including the federally listed (endangered) rusty patched bumble bee, yellow banded bumble bee, monarch butterfl y and several cuckoo bumble bees. These recent declines are attributed to a number of interacting factors including pathogens, habitat loss and degradation, exposure to harmful chemicals, and increasingly extreme weather patterns.” (https://www.nrcs.usda. gov/wps/portal/nrcs/detailfull/me/technical/ecoscience/ threat/?cid=nrcseprd1575616) According to Facebook, this is an event by Revere on the Move and the Revere CARES Coalition, and “This event was organized by Ward 4 but is OPEN TO ALL! Ward 4 Neighborhood Pod is part of a Wellness Team Initiative to create connections & closeness between neighbors.” The Wellness Team members seek to connect residents by neighborhood or ward. Previously, the Wellness Team has organized community events to get neighbors out in the community and build connections. The Wellness Team consists of residents, the City of Revere Covid Ambassadors, and staff members from The Neighborhood Developers and the Revere CARES Coalition. Visit the event page here: https://bit.ly/RevereFamilyPicnicAndPollinatorEvent REVERE PUBLIC SCHOOLS Public Hearing A public hearing for the conversion of SeaCoast to an innovation school will occur on May 17th at School Committee meeting. May 6, May 13, 2022 Prices subject to change Ask about our Heating Oil Conditioner! FLEET

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Page 3 Morabito wants brighter lights on Broadway Councillors to query Suffolk Downs’ biosafety info By Adam Swift C ouncillor-at-Large Steve Morabito wants to see more lights shine down on Broadway. At Monday night’s City Council meeting, Morabito presented a motion asking Mayor Brian Arrigo to request the public works and community development departments to install decorative street lamps extending the entire length of Broadway. “I submitted the motion because many residents expressed their concerns about the lack of lighting at the beginning of Broadway and at the end,” said Morabito. “Currently, the streetlamps on Broadway, they exist from Fenno Street all the way going northbound to Rossetti Street, so that leaves no streetlamps going southbound from Fenno to Revere Beach Parkway, and northbound from Rossetti to Beach Road.” After submitting the motion, Morabito said he received information about funding for some additional street lights from the community development program manager. “She informed me that their department had submitted an application in their annual plan for the community development block grant, and if approved by HUD, they would be able to install six to eight streetlamps,” Billy Tse’s 441 Revere St., Revere (781) 286-2882 www.Billytserevere.com Hours: Sunday – Thursday, 11:30 AM – 9:30 PM; Friday & Saturday, 11:30 AM – 10:30 PM • Order Online: www.order.mealkeyway.com • Reservations: Billytserevere.com Sushi Chef David, formerly of Super Fusion in Boston with Billy Tse’s owner, Xiang Wang at the brand new Sushi bar. New Sushi Bar Now Open! Sushi Specials: Sushi Cupcake 4 pcs - $18 / 8 pcs- $35 Broiled fresh lobster, sea scallop, pressed sushi rice STEVEN MORABITO Councillor-at-Large Hatata Kaiyaki $10.95 Sea scallop, crab meat, and shrimp. Tobiko baked in spicy mayo. Topped of scallop shell. Spicy Salmon Tartar $9.95 Salmon, Avo, Tobiko, Tempura flakes. Spicy mayo mix topped with taro chip. Sea Spoon (4 spoon) $18.95 Uni, Ikura, quail eggs, scallion and Panzu sauce. n We Sell Cigars & Cigar Accessories R.Y.O. GERRY VISCONTI Council President said Morabito. “They also hope to utilize seed funds for some lighting, but when it comes to LIGHTS | SEE Page 21 HRC proposes task force to establish public forum By Adam Swift T he Human Rights Commission (HRC) is establishing a task force that will look at setting up a public forum or mediation to address issues some residents have with the commission. Since late last year, a small group of residents and other meeting attendees have disrupted the monthly HRC meetings, calling for the abolishment of the commission and raising concerns about issues like the Black Lives Matter movement, Critical Race Theory and the end of Columbus Day celebrations. Several of those meetings were ended early by HRC Chair Janine Grillo Marra as the disruptions got out of hand. The April meeting ended before the HRC got to the public forum portion of the meeting, much to the consternation of some of the commission’s critics in attendance. The latest meeting of the HRC on May 5 was mostly a more ordered aff air, by recent standards, as the commission made it to the public forum. Several residents raised their concerns about the direction of the HRC, while one woman who identifi ed herself as Mary Santos took her time at the podium to explain why she was dressed as a mayonnaise bottle (for Cinco De Mayo). Several Revere residents did use the public forum as an opportunity to voice their support for the HRC. “It’s an honor and a privilege to be up before you, and I truly applaud all the work FORUM | SEE Page 21 TOBACCO ---------TUBES CIGAR SMOKERS DELIGHT! 15 Handmade Churchill Size Cigars including a Cohiba - Long    wrapped $43.95 Celebrating our 50th Year! HUMIDOR SPECIAL! HUMIDOR SPECIAL! $99.95 Complete! Reg. Priced $149.95 * Travel Humidors * Desk Top Humidors * Many Types of Lighters * Ash Trays * Juuls * Vapes * Glass Pipes * Rewards Program * CBD Infused Products * GIFTS UNDER $30 - GIFT CERTIFICATES A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 STORE HOURS: Monday - Saturday: 8:00 AM - 7:00 PM Sunday & Holidays: 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM For Advertising with Results, call The Advoca call The Advocate Newspapers te Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net Bundles starting at $49.95 ---------GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE Buy Cigars by the Box & SAVE! Competitive prices on all Brands, Great Selection

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Cambridge Health Alliance Names Doug Kress New Chief Community Officer 425r Broadway, Saugus Located adjacent to Kohls Plaza Route 1 South in Saugus at the intersection of Walnut St. We are on MBTA Bus Route 429 781-231-1111 At this time, the state requires everyone to wear masks We are a Skating Rink with Bowling Alleys, Arcade and two TV’s where the ball games are always on! PUBLIC SKATING SCHEDULE 12-8 p.m. Sunday Monday Tuesday $9.00 Price includes Roller Skates Rollerblades/inline skates $3.00 additional cost Private Parties 7:30-11 p.m. $10.00 Price includes Roller Skates Adult Night 18+ Only Wednesday Thursday Friday Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Private Parties Private Parties 4-11 p.m. Saturday 12-11 p.m. $9.00 $9.00 Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Sorry No Checks - ATM on site Roller skate rentals included in all prices Inline Skate Rentals $3.00 additional BIRTHDAY & PRIVATE PARTIES AVAILABLE www.roller-world.com                                 CAMBRIDGE, Mass. — Cambridge Health Alliance (CHA), a community health system serving Cambridge, Somerville and Boston’s metro-north communities, has named Doug Kress as its new chief community offi cer. He most recently served as the director of health and human services for the City of Somerville (Mass.). At CHA, Mr. Kress will build partnerships with community-based nonprofi t groups, local governments, and state and regional agencies to advance the health system’s clinical, research, and policy initiatives. He will oversee CHA’s Department of Community Health Improvement, which leads eff orts to improve access and health status outcomes in the communities we serve, and link its resources to strategic priorities. He will also strengthen lines of communication throughout all of CHA’s communities to identify potential collaborations and develop community-based programs that respond to the needs of its patients and local residents. Mr. Kress comes to CHA with more than 20 years of experience in municipal leadership, policy development, and community organizing. He has a proven track record in developing multi-sector collaborations, building public/private partnerships, navigating local regulations, and employing data analysis to drive results and engage communities. During his tenure with the City of Somerville, Mr. Kress successfully reorganized and expanded the Department of Health and Human Services, overseeing areas including public and school health, prevention, emergency preparedness, the Council on Aging, and veterans’ services. Managing a staff of 65, he developed and implemented the department’s policies, goals, objectives, and performance measures, including the recruitment and retention of a diverse workforce, performance management, employee relations and engagement, and oversight of grant, local, state, and federal funding opportunities. He also expanded the department’s focus to better emphasize behavioral health, equity, accessibility, and community engagement. Prior to that position, Mr. Kress held several public administraDOUG KRESS, new chief community offi cer at Cambridge Health Alliance. tor roles in Minnesota, including director of development services for the City of Minneapolis and policy aide for a Minneapolis City Council member. He holds a master’s degree in education from the University of Minnesota and a master’s in public policy from Tufts University. “Doug is an experienced and driven leader who deeply understands our organization and shares our commitment to improve the health of our communities, and we are thrilled he is joining our team,” said CHA’s CEO Assaad Sayah, MD. Free Gardening Workshop June 11 / Taller gratis de jardinería básica Junio 11 Free Virtual Gardening Basics Workshop Saturday, June 11 at 11 AM. Do you have a sunny spot outside that gets 6-8 hours of sun? Have you always wanted to grow                                                       veggies but are not sure how to get started? Then we have just the workshop for you. Talk and learn with Janet Moses, an experienced gardener who will answer your questions. No backyard? No problem, we will also discuss veggies you can grow in pots. We will meet VIRTUAL through Zoom. We will send out the Zoom link closer to the workshop date. Fifteen participants will receive a pot, soil, and vegetable seeding (Pick Up Only). As well square foot gardening guide and instructions on building a raised bed via email. While we welcome all to attend our virtual meeting, the free planting materials are only for Revere residents. Priority will be given to those who have not received them in the past. We will provide the materials to those who attend. If we have more Revere residents at the workshop than materials, then we will raffl e them. básica AM. Tiene un lugar soleado al aire libre que reciba de 6 a 8 horas de sol? Quiere cultivar verduras, pero Taller gratis de jardinería Sábado 11 de junio a las 11 no está seguro cómo empezar? Entonces tenemos el taller perfecto para usted. Venga, hable, y aprenda con Janet Moses Ella tiene varios años de experiencia en jardinería. No tiene un patio? No hay problema, también hablaremos de las verduras que puede cultivar en macetas. Nos reuniremos VIRTUALMENTE a través de Zoom. Llene esta aplicación si quiere participar. Mandaremos el link de Zoom cuando la fecha del taller esté cerca. Habrá interpretación en español. Se regalará maceta, tierra y planta a quince participantes. (Tendrán que recoger estos materiales). Además, le mandaremos por correo electrónico una guía de jardinería que explica el método de sembrar usando pies cuadrados. Todos están bienvenidos a participar en el taller virtual, pero los materiales gratis para sembrar, son sólo para los residentes de Revere. Se dará prioridad a quienes no los hayan recibido en el pasado. Daremos los materiales a quienes asistan al taller. Si tenemos más residentes de Revere en el taller que materiales, haremos una rifa para escoger los ganadores.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Page 5 Revere High School freshman Abigail McHugh – Sixth Poet Laureate at RHS T he annual Poet Laureate Contest is an opportunity for young, creative writers to showcase their work. The contest consists of promoting student pieces and exhibiting the power of writing. This contest is open to all students in grades 9-11. HOW YOU ENTER: Poets are asked to write and submit four original poems ● Any style of poetry works! It just has to be your own authentic, individual poetry ● You can submit a poem in a language other than English, just also give us a translation ● You can also choose to include an audio recording of your poem(s), if you feel that your poetry must be heard as well as seen by the judges ** SEND YOUR POEMS (and any recordings) to scolum@reverek12.org by Apr 13, 2022 ** THE JUDGING: Your work will be carefully and lovingly reviewed by a panel of judges (this will include both staff and students-- whose identities will be secret until the contest is over). Judges will read and give feedback on your poems during April break. The rubric they use is on page 2 (below)-– read it as you write, edit, and submit! You will get an email on April 25 to let you know if you are a fi nalist. During 1 advisory block at the end of April, there will be an award ceremony to reward the fi nalists and winner of the contest. At that ceremony, the fi nalists will each read one of their poems receive a gift– a fun, literary prize! IF YOU WIN: The student who gets fi rst place will have the title and position of Poet Laureate between April 2022 and April 2023. During that time, the Poet Laureate will… ● add this impressive achievement to their college applications and resume ● have the opportunity to take a personalized poetry workshop (an independent study with Mrs. Colum) to grow their poetic love and capabilities ● participate in Poetry Out Loud meetings (1-2 times per month) ● plan at least one poetryrelated event or activity for the RHS community per semester (poetry workshops? Guest speaker events? Start thinking now!) ● write a poem for the senior class, which will be included in the yearbook and read at graduation ● promote their love of poetry! All of that happens with the guidance and support of Mrs. Colum and the Poetry Planning Board. Contacts: Joe McHugh (Abby’s father) 781-307-3039 Sara Colum – RHS Teacher 315-877-8666 scolum@revere.org “Bob’s always a phone call away.”    VP, C.J. DOHERTY, INC.                           For Advertising with Results, 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT MA 02149  Member FDIC Member DIF call The Acall The Advocate Newspapers or Info@advocatenews.net dvocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Vision for McKinley School includes early education, community, arts space By Adam Swift T he former McKinley School could soon be home to an early education center, community art and education space and workforce development programs. At a public forum on Tuesday night, consultants and city offi cials presented the fi ndings of the McKinley School visioning process, a process that has seen input online and at four public forums over the past several months. The Reimagining the McKinley School Project is a joint project between the City of Revere and MassDevelopment. Need a hall for your special event? The Schiavo Club, located at 71 Tileston Street, Everett is available for your Birthdays, Anniversaries, Sweet 16 parties and more? Call Paul at (617) 387-5457 for details. “The school has been vacant since it closed in 2014, so this is a really great time to think about what it could be and what it could do for the city since it is located in the heart of the city here in Revere,” said Elise Zilius of project consultant Studio Luz Architects. The goal of repurposing and rehabbing the shuttered school building is to transform it into “a beacon of accessibility … for education and community programming, as well as creating spaces for entrepreneurship to thrive and support a network of economic mobility, as well as workforce training for individuals,” said Sophie Nahrmann of Studio Luz. The top three uses for the school identifi ed by the public are community education space, early education space and performing arts and gallery space. “The primary program for the McKinley School will be early education and childcare space, surrounded by a network of community center and community education spaces,” said Nahrmann. Those community spaces could include wellness programs, community classrooms, multipurpose spaces, workforce training spaces and spaces that could be shared by smaller nonprofi ts. In addition, the initial plans for the third fl oor of the building call for a small theater space bracketed by art and music studio space. The community event spaces would be focused in the basement, with a mixture of early childhood education and care spaces that could also double as community and workforce development space on the fi rst and second fl oors. “These three create a constellation around an early education core to create a really vibrant and diverse multigenerational space that can draw members from all over the community into the center of the town,” said Nahrmann. The total building square footage is about 36,000 square feet, of which about two-thirds is usable space. “The bones of the building still are here, and we are keeping 85 percent of the existing footprint, but then adding in elements to key areas to make it fl exible for the community and just liven up the space completely so that it is a place that people want to come to,” said Zilius. The next steps to make any kind of renovation and rehabilitation at the school a reality include a feasibility analysis of the building structure, an environmental analysis and an ADA analysis. “We’re going to be working on getting some ideas of what all this is going to cost; that’s the next step,” said Julie DeMauro of the city’s Planning & Community Development Department. “Once those steps are in place, we will really be going out for some big funding when we understand what it is going to take to rehab this building into space we all want to see.” DeMauro said next steps will also include identifying specifi c programs besides the school department’s early education program that could use the space. An opportunity to be heard: guest speaker Sen. Lydia Edwards – May 16 O n Monday, May 16 at 6:30 p.m., the Winthrop Republican Town Committee (WRTC) is hosting an hour with State Senator Lydia Edwards, whose First Suff olk and Middlesex District includes Revere. This onehour event is a perfect opportunity for the community and those individuals who feel their voices are not being heard in the “one party” state of Massachusetts. Help Senator Edwards know what issues are important to you or respectfully comment on important current topics. The WRTC encourages residents to take advantage of this opportunity for respectful dialogue which will take place at the Winthrop Senior Center (35 Harvard St.). • Due to capacity constraints free admission to this May 16 event must be obtained by registering on Facebook at the “Winthrop Republican Town LYDIA EDWARDS State Senator Committee” Facebook account or by emailing winthroprtc@ gmail.com. • Comments or questions for Senator Edwards should be submitted to the “Winthrop Republican Town Committee” Facebook account or by emailing winthroprtc@gmail.com. This will permit as many questions from the community as time permits. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Page 7 Hebrew SeniorLife Honors Nursing Staff at Academic Celebration Carline Cenat is Chosen as R.N. of the Year and Dadie Petit-Frere is Picked as Personal Care Associate of the Year Three Nurses to Participate in the Nurse Excellence Program to Deepen their Skills BOSTON – At its annual Academic Program Celebration, Hebrew SeniorLife, a Harvard Medical School affi liate, one of Boston’s Top Places to Work, and New England’s largest nonprofit provider of senior health care and living communities, named Carline Cenat, Registered Nurse, as R.N. of the Year and Dadie Petit-Frere, P.C.A., as Personal Care Associate of the Year. Cenat, who lives in Randolph, is a Staff Registered Nurse at Hebrew Rehabilitation Center – Boston and has been employed by Hebrew SeniorLife since 2004, starting as a C.N.A. before becoming a nurse. Petit-Frere, who lives in Brockton and is a Senior Patient Care Associate at Hebrew Rehabilitation Center at NewBridge on the Charles in Dedham, has worked at Hebrew SeniorLife since 2012. The ceremony, held May 4, also recognized recent C.N.A.s who graduated from the Certified Nursing Assistant training program based at Hebrew Rehabilitation Center - Boston. This fi ve-week, fully paid program combines classroom time, lab skill training, and supervised time with patients. This year, 10 graduated from the program. As part of its eff ort to recognize the special role that nurses play on the care team, Hebrew SeniorLife also named three nurses as part of its Nurse Excellence Program: Debra Dunlap, staff registered nurse at Hebrew Rehabilitation Center at NewBridge on the Charles in Dedham, who lives in North Easton; Laura Hunt, R.N., Nurse Manager at Hebrew Rehabilitation Center at NewBridge on the Charles in Dedham, who lives in Norwood; and Jacquelyn Mello, Staff Registered Nurse at Hebrew Rehabilitation Center – Boston, who lives in Hyde Park. Drawn from throughout the organization, these nurses will receive individually crafted learning opportunities to deepen their knowledge base for a particular area of interest. Participants of the program attend conferences and meetings, participate in policy or educational programming development, and help in special projects to expand their skills in wound management, dementia care, or end of life, to name a few. Senior Staff Chaplain Hali Diecidue delivered the invocation and Susan Graff, M.S.N., R.N., Director, Professional Practice and Education, issued welcoming remarks and Jean Roberson, M.S.N., R.N., Clinical Nurse Specialist, provided an overview of nursing programs. Other speakers included Melissa into aging at the Hinda and Arthur Marcus Institute for Aging Research and trains more than 1,000 geriatric care providers each year. For more information about Hebrew SeniorLife, visit https://www.hebrewseniorlife.org or follow us on our blog, Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, and LinkedIn. PUBLIC AUCTION FRIDAY, JUNE 3RD AT 1:00 PM MORTGAGEE’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE • MALDEN • 15 ROOM / 6 BEDROOM TWO FAMILY DUPLEX STYLE HOME Malden, MA To Be Sold On The Premises Brockton resident Dadie Petit-Frere, C.N.A. (right), and Randolph resident Carline Cenat, R.N., were honored last night as Personal Care Associate of the Year and Registered Nurse of the Year, respectively. Lou Woolf, president and CEO of nonprofi t Hebrew SeniorLife, congratulated the two winners who are committed to helping to care for residents. Bayer Tearney, Board Chair of Hebrew SeniorLife and Louis J. Woolf, President and Chief Executive Offi cer, Hebrew SeniorLife. Margie Lunder, a Hebrew SeniorLife donor, introduced the night’s honorees. The evening concluded with a presentation from Tammy Retalic, D.N.P., M.S., R.N., Chief Nursing Offi cer and Vice President, Patient Care Services, Hebrew Rehabilitation Center. National Nurses Month As part of National Nurses Month, nearly three dozen nurses from Hebrew SeniorLife were nominated for their impeccable work for the annual “Salute to Nurses” supplement published in the Boston Globe. Nominees range from newly minted nurses to some with decades of experience, and from home health aides to day and night charge nurses to hospice care – showcasing the organization’s continuum of care. According to Retalic, “Hebrew SeniorLife is committed to delivering world-class clinical quality to our patients and we support that by off ering many opportunities for ongoing education and professional development that can position nurses to advance their careers.” Hebrew SeniorLife serves as a clinical training site for students seeking R.N., L.P.N., or C.N.A. degrees, and trains nursing students in inpatient and outpatient settings from partner schools, including Academy Health Care, Regis College, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences, Massachusetts General Institute for Health Professionals, and Labouré College. The organization was recently designated as an Age-Friendly Health System by the Institute of Healthcare Improvement. If you are interested in joining our team for a fulfi lling career, please visit our careers page. About Hebrew SeniorLife Hebrew SeniorLife is a national senior services leader uniquely dedicated to rethinking, researching, and redefi ning the possibilities of aging. Hebrew SeniorLife cares for more than 3,000 seniors a day across six campuses throughout Greater Boston. Our locations include: Hebrew Rehabilitation CenterBoston and Hebrew Rehabilitation Center-NewBridge in Dedham; NewBridge on the Charles, Dedham; Orchard Cove, Canton; Simon C. Fireman Community, Randolph; Center Communities of Brookline, Brookline; and Jack Satter House, Revere. Founded in 1903, Hebrew SeniorLife also conducts influential research FEATURES: • Two Family Duplex Style Home • • Total of (15) Rooms w/ (6) Bedrooms & (2) Bathrooms • • ±4,317 S/F of Area • Gas FWA Heat • Basement • • Clapboard Siding • Hardwood Floors • Public Water & Sewer • • Zoned: Residential A • Assessor’s Parcel ID: M:137, B:799, L:909 • Sale Per Order Of Mortgagee Attorney Keith K. Fuller 5300 Bigelow Commons, Enfield, CT Attorney For Mortgagee TERMS OF SALE: $10,000.00 Deposit Cash Or Certified Funds 5% Buyers Premium Applies Other Terms To Be Announced At Time Of Sale Aaron Posnik AUCTIONEERS • APPRAISERS West Springfield, MA • Philadelphia, PA 413-733-5238 • 610-853-6655 TOLL FREE 1-877-POSNIK1 • (767-6451) MA Auc Lic #161 • PA Auc Lic #AY000241L Web: www.posnik.com • Email: info@posnik.com 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 “LOCATED AT BUS STOP TO MALDEN T-STATION” 220 Lebanon Street

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Northeast Metro Tech Cosmetology Students Welcome Loved Ones for Day of Beauty to Celebrate Mother’s Day J& $46 yd. S     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. $42 yd. $3 yd.                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                         Event Details When: Thursday, May 19th from 6:30-8:30 pm Where: Revere History Museum, 108 Beach St., Revere, MA 02151 Contact Us At (781) 286-2226 or rschpmuseum@comcast.net with any questions! Skyla Christie, of Revere, performing a color service and blow-dry on her grandmother, Fran Christie. WAKEFIELD – The loved ones of students in Northeast Metro Tech's cosmetology program were invited to the school last      Lisandro Baez, of Chelsea, performing a blow-dry style on his mother, Carmen Urena. (Courtesy Photo Northeast Metro Tech) week for a day of beauty in celebration of Mother’s Day. On Friday, May 6, the cosmetology program welcomed 11 guests, who were gifted a variety of services that students have been working to master. The guests included mothers, grandmothers, aunts, and older sisters of students in the program, and each got to choose from a menu of options, including conditioning treatments, hair coloring, and various styling techniques. Loved ones were invited via elegant, hand-addressed invitations. Northeast's culinary program supported the event by providing refreshments for guests. The event was developed through a collaborative effort by Cosmetology Department. "It was so great to see our students, families, and teachers collaborating on such a positive learning experience," Superintendent DiBarri said. REVERE SOCIETY FOR CULTURAL & HISTORICAL PRESERVATION - REVERE HISTORY MUSEUM LORENZ J. FINISON PRESENTS Author of Boston's Cycling Craze: A Story of Race, Sport, and Society, Lorenz writes about Boston's bicycling scene from 18801900. In this book, he describes the opportunity for all races and genders to participate in the activity, and how it transformed Boston as we know it. He has worked closely with the Revere History Museum for his research, and we are thrilled to have him speak at this event. Postponed due to illness

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Page 9 MAPC Launches ‘MetroCommon 2050: Shaping our Region Together’ New long-range land use and public policy plan offers a vision and practical steps toward a more equitable and resilient future for Greater Boston    Attorneys at Law                   14 Norwood St., Everett, MA 02149 Phone: (617) 387-4900 Fax: (617) 381-1755  John Mackey, Esq. * Katherine M. Brown, Esq. Patricia Ridge, Esq. Pictured from left, Elizabeth Weyant, Rep. Barber, Rep. Vargas, and Rep. Ciccolo. (Photos are Courtesy MAPC). BOSTON – May 5, 2022– Flanked by Congresswoman Ayanna Pressley, MA-07, and scores of public officials and stakeholders from across Greater Boston this week, the Metropolitan Area Planning Council (MAPC) offi cially unveiled a land use and public policy blueprint designed to put the region on a course toward a more equitable, sustainable and prosperous future. Developed through grassroots research, analysis, and public outreach over the past three years, MetroCommon 2050: Shaping our Region Together details five “Action Areas” including Growth & Mobility, Homes for Everyone, Equity of Wealth & Health, Dynamic & Representative Government, and Climate Change Adaptation & Resiliency – and outlines bold, achievable goals for the 101 cities and towns within the MAPC’s planning territory, along with useful research and tools to ensure success. The Action Areas were informed by four core values Greater Boston residents and workers identifi ed as crucial for the region’s success: equity, resilience, prosperity, and stewardship. “We are charting an inclusive vision of the future of the region, and we do that together,” said Congresswoman Pressley in her keynote remarks at the launch event, noting the importance of regional planning in improving outcomes for residents across the socio-economic spectrum. “These last two years Congresswoman Ayanna Pressley Everett Aluminum 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 Owned & operated by the Conti      Years! “Same name, phone number & address for      over half a century. We must be doing something right!”          f        www.everettaluminum.com                 BOSTON | SEE Page 19 WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma Spring is Here! www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 PROMOTE | FROM Page 1 Proud son, Seamus pinned his father Sean Matthews. Proud son Anthony pinned his mother, Lt. Stacey Bruzzese, from sergeant to lieutenant during last Thursday’s promotional ceremony at Revere City Hall. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Bruzzese with her husband, Nicholas, and son, Anthony. Pictured from left to right: members of the criminal investigation unit — Det. Sgt. John Gibson, Det. Dennis Arsenault, Det. Sgt. Milton Alfaro, Det. Doug Zingali, Lt. Stacey Bruzzese, retired Det. Sgt. Steven Pisano, Det. Capt. Maria LaVita, crime analyst Sarah White, Suff olk County Sheriff Det. Lt. Jarrod Trovato and Det. David Caramanica. Bruzzese with her parents, Marian and Anthony, husband, Nicholas and their son, Anthony. Pictured from left to right: Det. Captain Maria LaVita, Mayor Brian Arrigo, Police Chief David Callahan, incoming Lt. Stacey Bruzzese, incoming Sgt. Sean Matthews, Executive Offi cer Sean Randall and Captain Amy O’Hara. Pictured from left to right: Revere Police Chief David Callahan, Stacey Bruzzese, Sean Matthews and Executive Offi cer Sean Randall. Pictured from left to right: proud wife, Patricia, incoming Sgt. Sean Matthews and their sons, Seamus and Liam.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Page 11 Great Revere Clean-Up tackles litter and brush citywide C apitol Waste Services, Inc. staff ers cleaned up a messy strip of the Lee Burbank Highway that hadn’t been touched in approximately 10 years as part of the Great Revere Clean-Up on Saturday. Volunteers tackled diff erent areas of the city to collectively beautify Revere. Members of Capitol Waste Inc. worked on brush removal. Pictured from left to right: Matthew Clements, event sponsor Blanchards Wine & Spirits General Manager Bridget Hurd, Blanchards Owner Christine Elder, DPW Foreman William Guinasso, Massachusetts Beautiful Executive Director Neil Rhein and DPW Superintendent Paul Argenzio during Saturday’s Great Revere Clean-Up. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) On Saturday morning Capitol Waste Services, Inc. cleaned up a messy strip of Lee Burbank Highway during the Great Revere Clean-Up. Pictured from left to right: Councillor-at-Large Marc Silvestri, Capitol Waste staff ers Michael Merullo, Frank Vargas, Rafael Lemus and Owner Joseph Ricupero, Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito, Richard Parker, Edwin Batista, Vladimir Diaz, Mayor Brian Arrigo and Councillor-atLarge Gerry Visconti; kneeling: Juan Zavala and Luis Rodriguez. Dept. of Public Works Foreman William Guinasso (at right) and Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe Pictured from left to right: Top row: Juan Zavala, Vladimir Diaz, Armando Reyes, Richard Parker, Edwin Batista, Michael Merullo and Rafael Lemus; kneeling: Luis Rodriguez and Frank Vargas worked on cleaning up brush along the highway. Revere High School senior Kevin Martinez (at left) and freshman Christopher Guerrero cleaned up the bridge along Broadway. Zachary Cazzie, 9, holds the bag of trash that he collected.

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Baseball Pats fall at home to Boston Latin, 5-2 Third baseman Ollie Svendsen warms up with the team before the game against Boston Latin. Max Doucette stops Boston Latin from crossing home plate to keep them off the scoreboard. The Patriots baseball team are shown lining up after warm ups prior to game start. (Advocate photos by Mike Riley) Pats Pitcher Chris Cassidy gets a hit for Revere to put one man on base. Chris Cassidy begins throwing heat to start off the game against The Wolf Pack. Pat’s catcher Max Doucette rounds third base to break the 0-0 tie against The Wolf Pack. Patriots Kyle Cummings gets low to try and tag out opposing Boston Latin players. Revere’s Brendan Sack demolishes a ball straight to centerfi eld to hype up the team. #14 Max Doucette dives back to fi rst base to keep his position at fi rst base. Revere junior Dom Boudreau turns on the jets and races to fi rst base after a deep hit outfi eld. Revere High Coach Mike Manning briefi ng the Patriots on Boston Latin’s top players.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Page 13 Revere softball team falls short in thriller at Northeast Northeast battled back to take the lead, but Revere fought back and owned a 16-14 lead entering the bottom of the eighth frame. Bella Stamatopoulos singled for Revere to bring in the go-ahead run in the top of the eighth. Patriots Head Coach Megan Revere’s Lea Doucette received a pat on the back from teammates after hitting a two-run home run on Tuesday. By Greg Phipps U nlike many other teams this spring, which has been marred by inclement weather, the Revere High School softball team has been able to play most of its games as scheduled. The Patriots were already 14 games into their season entering Tuesday’s road matchup against the Northeast Metro Tech Knights. Coming off two straight wins – over Northeast last week and Chelsea on Monday – the Patriots were looking to make it three in a row. They nearly pulled it off , but an eighth-inning walk-off , three-run homer catapulted the host Knights to a dramatic 17-16 win. The loss left Revere at 4-11 overall with three games remaining on the schedule. The Patriots were without their regular starting pitcher, Isabella Qualtieri, who was out with an injury. Replacing her was Ally Straccia, who was making her fi rst start of the season and ended up striking out two. Through three innings, it was looking pretty good for the Patriots, who built a 6-2 lead with the help of a two-run blast off the bat of Lea Doucette. O’Donnell praised the eff ort of her squad, citing the defensive play of outfi elders Astrid Noriega, Lilian Calderon and Brianna Miranda, infi elders Riley Straccia, Doucette, Jordan Martelli, who was making her fi rst varsity start at second base, Luiza Santos and catcher Ari Keohane. “It was a whole team eff ort even though we came up short,” O’Donnell said of the loss. On off ense, Doucette nearly launched a second home run, but it drifted just foul down the left fi eld line. She fi nished with three hits and three RBIs, and Riley Straccia contributed three hits and an RBI. Noriega also belted three hits and drove in three. The Patriots defeated the Knights by an 18-12 score when the two teams met last Thursday in Revere. The Patriots hosted Malden on Wednesday and entertain Everett this Friday at St. Mary’s Park. They close out the season with home games against O’Bryant on Monday, May 16, and Somerville on Wednesday, May 18. 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 REVERE PUBLIC SCHOOLS Public Hearing Revere second baseman Jordan Martelli followed through on this throw to fi rst during Tuesday’s contest at Northeast. Notice is hereby given in accordance with the provisions of Section 61 of Chapter 71 of the Massachusetts General Laws, that the Revere School Committee will conduct a public hearing on Tuesday, May 17, 2022, at 6:00 p.m. via Zoom and in the Emmanuel M. Ferrante School Committee          Revere High School, 101 School Street, for the purpose of discussing and voting the enrollment of non-resident students (also known as School Choice) in the Revere Public Schools. Revere’s Astrid Noriega lashed a base hit on Tuesday. May 6, May 13, 2022 Wildlife Control and Tree Service 24-Hour Service Revere shortstop Riley Straccia put the tag on a Northeast Metro Tech base runner attempting to steal on Tuesday. In her fi rst start this season, Revere pitcher Ally Straccia wound up for this pitch in Tuesday’s game at Northeast Metro Tech. Fully Insured 781-269-0914

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Malden High softball rout Lady Pats, 17-1 Ally Straccia on the mound to start Wednesday for the Revere Patriot’s as they took on Malden. Arianna Keohane catches the ball as Mahrianna Comin-Larmie at the plate leans back to avoid being hit with the pitch. Bella Stamatopoulos and her teammates look on as the Patriot’s fell to Malden Wednesday, 17-1. Ally Straccia ducks as a line drive comes her way. Riley Straccia looks to make a catch as a player from Malden is in limbo between bases. Luiza Santos steps away from third base and gets into position as Malden player hovers the base in the background. Revere’s third base women Luiza Santos gets ready to throw the ball to fi rst base in hopes for an out. Brianna Miranda took the mound mid game for Revere Wednesday. Luiza Santos swiftly makes her way to third base, as a Malden play hopes to tag her out. Riley Straccia covering second base, made the out and works to get the ball back to the pitcher during Wednesday’s game with Malden. Riley Straccia is safe at second base as player from Malden still hopes to make the out. Catcher Arianna Keohane. (Advocate photos by Emily Harney) Ally Straccia covers second base in hopes to tag out a player from Malden during Wednesdays game. Ally Straccia of Revere takes off from second base during Revere’s game with Malden Wesdnesday. Kelren Fernandes Dias makes her way to third base for the Revere Patriots Wednesday. Revere fell to Malden, 17-1.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Page 15 Baseball Pats earn important league win over Malden By Greg Phipps T he off ense has struggled in recent games for the Revere High School baseball team. But the Patriots got the bats rolling in Wednesday's 8-1 Greater Boston League (GBL) victory at Malden. The win left Revere at 7-3 in league play. Captains Chris Cassidy and Mike Popp produced solid games with fi ve hits and four RBIs between them. Cassidy stroked three hits, including a double, scored twice, and drove in two. Popp provided two hits, including a two-bagger, along with two RBIs and three stolen bases. On the mound, Domenic Boudreau took home the win by hurling fi ve-and-two-thirds innings and allowing just three hits and one run. He also fi nished with four Ks. The Patriots improved to 8-6 overall with the victory. The Malden game was a refreshing change of pace for the Patriots, who had been involved in numerous tight, lowscoring aff airs recently. On Monday, Revere found itself in a 0-0 tie through four innings against Boston Latin before the visitRevere’s Kyle Cummings continued his fi ne pitching with a save in relief in last Friday’s win over Mystic Valley. ing Wolfpack broke it open and eventually notched a 5-2 win. The bats did make some noise last Friday in a 5-3 home victory over Mystic Valley. Cassidy, Boudreau and Sal DeAngelis each drove in a run and starting pitcher Ollie Svendson went six innings to earn the win. He gave up just three hits and fanned three. Kyle Cummings, who has been perhaps the team's best pitcher, tossed an inning in relief, allowing a run on two hits, to end up with the save. The Patriots resume action on Monday, May 16, when they travel for a GBL matchup with Everett. They're on the road again next Wednesday, May 18, for a rematch against Boston Latin. Big Sister Boston President & CEO Deb Re Announces Retirement BOSTON – After 16 years at the helm, Big Sister Boston’s President & CEO Deborah Re announced she’s stepping down from her role at the end of this year. Through a video message to friends, donors, and supporters of Big Sister Boston, Re made her announcement highlighting her pride in the organization’s innovative programming and ability to serve over 20,000 girls during her tenure. Under Re’s leadership, Big Sister Boston has been recognized by the Greater Boston Chamber of Commerce, the Massachusetts Conference for Women, and the Massachusetts Nonprofit Network. In 2020, 2019, and 2017, the organization received the Quality Award from Big Brothers Big Sisters of America (BBBSA), as well as the 2015 national Agency of the Year for its substantial growth in the number of children served, quality and length of mentoring relationships, and increased fundraising. Re was an appointed member of the City of Boston’s Women’s Commission advising former Mayor Martin J. Walsh and has served as a member of Governor Charlie Baker’s transition team. Additionally, Re has received the Pinnacle Award from the Chamber of Commerce and has been recognized as a one of Boston Business Journal’s “Women of Infl uence.” She has received awards from numerous organizations including the Lewis Family Foundation. “Throughout her remarkable career, I’ve admired Deb for leading with integrity and authenticity. Big Sister Boston wouldn’t be what it is today without her leadership and deep commitment to helping girls thrive,” said Melissa MacDonnell, President, Liberty Mutual Foundation and Vice President, Community Investments at Liberty Mutual Insurance. “I want to personally thank her for always putting the needs of the girls fi rst and for changing so many lives for the better.” “All of us at Big Sister Boston are grateful to Deb for her passion, leadership, and unwavering focus on our mission to ignite girls’ passion and power to succeed through positive mentoring relationships,” said Big Sister Boston Board Chair Carey Cort. “We’re excited to build upon her legacy of an organization uniquely positioned to tap into and nurture the vast potential that is the girls and young women of Greater Boston. The stage is set for a new leader to shepherd the organization into the next decade; to continue to forge strong connections in the community and partnerships that will benefit Greater Boston’s girls for years to come.” The organization has retained Koya Partners to lead the search for GREATER BOSTON LEAGUE BASEBALL STANDINGS (as of May 11) Team Lynn Classical Lynn English Somerville Revere Everett Medford Malden Chelsea Hitting Leaders Player (School) Tyler Wilson (Lynn Classical) Ian Born (Somerville) Mateus Anell (Somerville) John Poli (Medford) Chris Cecca (Revere) Noah Brown (Somerville) Frankie Velasquez (Everett) Andrew Leone (Revere) Matt Turilli (Everett) Darnell Leon (Lynn Classical) Sam Ortega (Malden) Owen Kelly (Medford) Mikey Popp (Revere) Jake Simpson (Malden) GBL (W-L) 10-1 8-3 7-1 7-3 5-4 2-8 2-9 0-10 Overall (W-L) 11-2 8-4 10-2 8-6 6-5 2-12 4-11 0-12 GREATER BOSTON LEAGUE LEADERS H-AB 19-37 14-28 13-29 10-23 9-21 11-27 13-32 Almani Medina (Lynn Classical) 16-40 7-18 10-36 7-20 10-31 12-38 11-35 10-32 RBI 17 10 9 4 6 9 7 11 5 11 13 5 3 7 5 GREATER BOSTON LEAGUE LEADERS IP Pitching Leaders Player (School) Kevin Whalen (Lynn Classical) Kyle Durant (Lynn Classical) Aidan O’Sullivan (Somerville) Ollie Svendson (Revere) Tyler Wilson (Lynn Classical) Knico Ramirez (Lynn Classical) Kyle Cummings (Revere) Brandon McMahon (Malden) Dm Boudreau (Revere) Sam MacGilvray (Medford) Kevin Clark (Somerville) Omar Marshall (Everett) W-L 11 2/3 1-0 23 3-1 26 1/3 3-0 14 1/3 0-1 22 2/3 4-0 12 26.1 37 22 17 1-0 4-0 1-4 2-1 21 1/3 0-2 2-1 18 1/3 1-2 their next President & CEO. Re will continue to lead Big Sister Boston through the remainder of 2022, and the organization plans to celebrate her 16 years of leadership at their annual gala, Big in Boston, in October. About Big Sister Association of Greater Boston Big Sister Association of Greater Boston ignites girls’ passion and power to succeed through positive mentoring relationships with women and enrichment programs that support girls’ healthy development. Since 1951, Big Sister Boston has focused on meeting the unique needs of girls by providing them with the guid.AVE .514 .500 .448 .435 .429 .407 .406 .400 .389 .357 .350 .323 .316 .314 .313 ERA 0.00 0.78 1.03 1.47 1.57 1.75 1.86 1,93 2.54 2.62 2.65 2.67 ance, care, and support of a Big Sister. Today, the organization serves nearly 2,500 women and girls throughout Greater Boston through professionally supported one-to-one mentoring relationships and enrichment activities that address the social-emotional development of girls ages 7 – 24. Big Sister Boston is the only independently supported agency within the Big Brothers Big Sisters (BBBA) nationwide network to solely serve girls and women and was recognized by BBBSA’s Leadership Council as the 2015 National Agency of the Year. For more information, please visit www. bigsister.org or follow @bigsisterboston on Facebook, Instagram, and LinkedIn. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 21st Annual Harpoon 5-Miler to Benefit ALS — Lou Gehrig’s Disease – is Back in Person on May 22nd W akefield, MA – The 21st annual Harpoon 5-Miler, sponsored by Harpoon Brewery to benefi t The Angel Fund for ALS Research, will be held on Sunday, May 22nd. The 5-Miler has raised more than $2.37 million for ALS research through The Angel Fund. “After two years as a virtual event, we are all looking forward to hosting the race this year at Harpoon Brewery,” Mass. Bay Brewing Company President Charlie Storey said. “Our virtual events in both 2020 and 2021 again surpassed our wildest dreams, with participants from 42 states and 9 diff erent countries taking part and helping us raise funds for ALS research. We can’t wait to see what the 2022 edition of the Harpoon 5-Miler will bring.” In addition to the in-person race, the Harpoon 5-Miler will also be held virtually, allowing an unlimited number of runners, walkers, and cyclists from across the country to walk, run, cycle, or fi nd a way to complete 5 miles, whether indoors or outdoors, on May 22nd . The in-person Harpoon 5-Miler begins with bib pickup at 8 a.m. until 9:45 a.m. The pushrim and handcycle race begins at 9:55 a.m. with the race kicking off at 10 a.m. Individuals and team awards will be presented at 12 noon for the following: Individual Awards Fastest Overall (Male/Female) Fastest Friend of Harpoon (Male/Female) 1st, 2nd and 3rd Place Pushrim & Handcycle 1st, 2nd and 3rd Place (Male/ Female) in the following age categories: 21-29, 30-39, 40-49, 5059, 60-69, 70+ 1st Place Male/Female winning times are determined by "gun time" as per USATF rules. Team Awards 1st, 2nd, and 3rd Place Male 4-Pack Team 1st, 2nd, and 3rd Place Female 4-Pack Team 1st, 2nd, and 3rd Place Coed 4-Pack Team (must be a minimum of 1 female or male to qualify) All runners, whether running as part of a team or not, will be timed individually and have their time posted compared to the entire race field. Runners who are part of team will have their time scored as part of the team's time. In-person participants can register on the website www. harpoon5miler.com until 11:59 p.m. EDT on May 15, 2022 and virtual participants can register until 11:59 p.m. EDT on May 20, 2022. Harpoon 5-Miler ($60 Entry Fee) includes: • Entrance into the Harpoon 5-Miler • Commemorative race day shirt • 2 beer tickets (Friends of Harpoon will receive a 3rd beer ticket) • Post-race meal • 2022 fi nishing medal • Harpoon 5-Miler 2022 pint cup • Donation to The Angel Fund • Post-race dance party at Harpoon Brewery with DJ Steve Greco! Virtual 5-Miler ($10 Entry Fee) includes: • Entrance into the Harpoon 5-Miler • Custom 2022 5-Miler pdf bib • Donation to The Angel Fund Harpoon 5-Miler participants are encouraged to raise additional funds for The Angel Fund for ALS Research in addition to the entry fee. Fundraising awards will be presented to runners based upon donations made online or received via mail by Friday, May 15th at 5:00 p.m. The Richard Hackel Award will be given to the Harpoon 5-Miler runner who goes above and beyond, raising the most funds for The Angel Fund and the Scott Carlson Award will be given to the fundraising team that goes above and beyond, raising the most funds for The Angel Fund. “We are excited to celebrate in-person and virtually with all the runners and walkers who continue to support The Angel Fund through the Harpoon 5-Miler,” Rich Kennedy, president of The Angel Fund said. “The Angel Fund is grateful to Harpoon Brewery for its support these past 21 year as we continue our fi ght to fi nd a cure for ALS.” In addition to the Harpoon 5-Miler, donations to the Angel Fund for ALS Research can also be made online at www.theangelfund.org or can be sent to The Angel Fund, 649 Main Street, Wakefi eld, MA 01880. All donations should be made payable to The Angel Fund for ALS Research. Information about The Angel Fund for ALS Research can be obtained on the website, www. theangelfund.org. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net call he Adv cate Ne spapers

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Page 17 Pioneer Charter School of Science I Ranks Among the Top Massachusetts High Schools, According to U.S. News & World Report EVERETT - Pioneer Charter School of Science I (PCSS I), based in Everett, was ranked among the state’s best high schools by U.S. News and World Report in its annual ‘Best High Schools’ ranking. The school ranked 15th in Massachusetts among 378 public high schools. “A great high school educates all students from diff erent social and economic backgrounds, exposing them to challenging coursework on the path to graduation,” U.S. News stated in its ranking. “The highest ranked public schools…are those whose students demonstrated outstanding outcomes above expectations in math, reading and science state assessments, earned qualifying scores in an array of college-level exams, and graduated in high proportions.” PCSS I, located in Everett, was one of eight charter public schools that ranked among the Top 20 high schools in Massachusetts, including its sister school in Saugus - PCSS II. “Our team of students, teachers and families work extremely hard all year round, and it’s gratifying to see their commitment recognized in this way,” said Sanela Jonuz, PCSS I’s Principal. “We are proud to be accomplishing our mission to prepare our students for higher education and career success.” The rankings were based on six categories: College Readiness, College Curriculum Breadth, Graduation Rate, State Assessment Proficiency, State Assessment Performance (compared with what U.S. News predicted for a school with its demographic characteristics in its state) and Underserved Student Performance. PCSS I received 97 out of a Mystic Valley Elder Services to Hold Free Workshop — Dr. Paul Lam’s Tai Chi for Health—in June at the Stoneham Senior Center STONEHAM — Mystic Valley Elder Services will present a free workshop series— Dr. Paul Lam’s Tai Chi For Health —on Fridays, June 3 -- July 22, 10:30 to 11:30 AM at the Stoneham Senior Center, 136 Elm Street, Stoneham. Find pain relief, reduced stiff - ness, and a better quality of life through tai chi. Tai chi is often described as “meditation in motion,” harmonizing body and mind by practicing slow continuous movement accompanied by deep breathing. The class will cover the basic movements in Dr. Paul Lam’s CDC approved program. There’s growing evidence that this mind-body practice has value in treating or preventing many health problems. Our practice is gentle, requiring a small range of motion. Registration is free, but required. To register, please call today as class size is limited: 781438-1157. RESIGNS | SEE Page 17 him and his family, and I wish him nothing but wellness and health in the future,” said Councillor-at-Large Steve Morabito. Councillor-at-Large Dan Rizzo said he has been friends with Fiore for nearly three decades. “He brought a lot to this council in terms of knowledge and understanding, but his health is paramount, and he is doing what is right for him,” said Rizzo. “If we are going to serve the residents well, then we have to be in the right frame of mind and in the right health to work eff ectively, so I think he is making the right decision, and I just Mystic Valley Elder Services’ Theater Event to be Held June 25 “Ain’t Misbehavin’, The Fats Waller Musical Show!” (Malden/Stoneham, MA)— Mystic Valley Elder Services annual theater event fundraiser “Ain’t Misbehavin’, The Fats Waller Musical Show!”, the Award-winning musical celebration that transforms the theater into the steamy Savoy Ballroom and the incomparable Cotton Club to bring you the songs that made Fats Waller famous , will be held Saturday, June 25, at 6:30pm at the Greater Boston Stage Company in Stoneham. Sponsorships and tickets are now available. Proceeds benefi t Mystic Valley Elder Services’ programs that keep older adults independent and in their homes. Tickets cost $75 each and sponwant to off er him my best and continued support for whatever he needs.” Immediately following the reading of Fiore’s resignation letter, the council approved holding a special election to fi ll his seat for the remainder of his term. While the council recently approved redistricting and re-precincting for the city following the 2020 US Census, the special election will be held with the precincts and ward boundary lines under which Fiore was elected last year. “Because this seat was fi lled with what we would call the old, or current, ward, those are sorships levels range from $100 to $20,000. Special thanks to lead sponsors, StonehamBank, Agero, Inc. and John and Wendy Pereira. Please contact Jenny Vanasse at 781-388-4802 or jvanasse@mves.org or visit www. mves.org/fundraising-events for more information. -30Located in Malden, Mass., Mystic Valley Elder Services is a nonprofit agency that provides essential home- and communitybased care and resources to older adults, people living with disabilities, and caregivers who reside in Chelsea, Everett, Malden, Medford, Melrose, North Reading, Reading, Revere, Stoneham, Wakefi eld and Winthrop. Agency services include coordination of home care, transportation, Meals on Wheels, and information and referrals. For more information, please call (781) 324-7705 or visit www.mves.org. the lines that will govern this election,” said Election Commissioner Paul Fahey. “The precincts in the fall for the state election will be with the new precincts, but for this election we are going to have to use the old precincts. There are fi ve precincts (in Ward 5), two subprecints and three main precincts, and those voting locations will remain the same for this one election.” Fahey said nomination papers will likely be available next week, and the election is tentatively scheduled for Tuesday, July 19. There will be no preliminary election, and the winner will be the top vote getter of all the candidates who qualify. possible 100 points in the rankings. PCSS I’s graduation rate also played a large role in its state ranking - the school graduated 94% of its class. Graduates have gone on to some of the most prestigious colleges in the country, including Columbia, MIT, Dartmouth, Brown, Cornell, Williams, and Northwestern. PCSS I is a rigorous college preparatory charter school based with a mission to prepare educationally under-resourced students for today’s competitive world. The PCSS community speaks 30 languages and has family ties to 40 countries. At PCSS I, 64% of the students are minority, 75% are high needs, 60% are low income, 21% are English Language Learners, and 8% are students with special needs. About The Pioneer Charter School of Science Pioneer Charter School of Science off ers a rigorous academic curriculum emphasizing math, science, and analytical thinking skills balanced by a strong foundation in the humanities. The school off ers extended days/hours and careeroriented college preparation. Students must pass fi ve math and fi ve science classes in order to graduate - more than state standards, and students must complete 40 hours of community service. The school has a 195day school calendar, extended days, after school tutoring and “voluntary” Saturday classes for students who need extra help. - LEGAL NOTICE -                                 D    CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL ADJUDICATION To all interested persons: A Petition for                of   requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. The Petitioner requests that   of   be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve   on the bond in                                                                                                                                                                                                                 

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 If you have any questions about this week’s report, e-mail us at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com or call us at (617) 720-1562. GET A FREE SUBSCRIPTION TO MASSTERLIST – Join more than 22,000 people, from movers and shakers to political junkies and interested citizens, who start their weekday morning with MASSterList—the popular newsletter that chronicles news and informed analysis about what’s going on up on Beacon Hill, in Massachusetts politics, policy, media and infl uence. The stories are drawn from major news organizations as well as specialized publications selected by widely acclaimed and highly experienced writers Keith Regan and Matt Murphy who introduce each article in their own clever and inimitable way. MASSterlist will be e-mailed to you FREE every Monday through Friday morning and will give you a leg up on what’s happening in the blood sport of Bay State politics. For more information and to get your free subscription, go to: www.massterlist.com. THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill roll Call records local senators’ votes on roll calls from the week of May 2-6. There were no roll calls in the House last week. Technical audio problems plagued the Senate live broadcast near the end of the session. All Senate sessions are broadcast live on the Legislature’s website at www.malegislature.gov After the Senate adjourned and the online video broadcast ended, the audio could still be heard online. Sen. Will Brownsberger (D-Belmont) who presided over the Senate debate, conducted several “mic checks” and could be heard asking a technician, “It doesn’t sound like I’m underwater anymore?” All Senate roll calls were on amendments to the bill allowing undocumented/illegal immigrants to apply for a Massachusetts standard driver’s license. Sen. Bruce Tarr (R-Gloucester), the sponsor of several failed amendments to the bill, did not respond to repeated requests from Beacon Hill Roll Call to comment on why he fi led the amendments. Sens. Brendan Crighton (D-Lynn) and Adam Gomez (DSpringfi eld), two key backers of the bill, did not respond to repeated requests from Beacon Hill Roll Call to comment on why they opposed all of Tarr’s amendments. UNDOCUMENTED/ILLEGAL IMMIGRANTS CAN GET DRIVER’S LICENSE (S 2851) Senate 32-8, approved a bill allowing undocumented/illegal immigrants to apply for a Massachusetts standard driver’s license. The House has approved a diff erent version of the bill and the Senate version now goes to the House for consideration. The bills are similar and both branches approved their version by veto-proof margins. Once the two branches agree on a fi nal version, the measure goes to Gov. Charlie Baker. The legislation requires an applicant “without legal presence” in the United State to provide the RMV with a foreign passport and at least one of fi ve other documents: a driver’s license from another state, a foreign driver’s license, a birth certifi cate, a foreign national identifi cation card or a marriage certifi cate or divorce decree from any U.S. state. “The [bill] makes our roads safer and, just as importantly, makes the lives of more than 185,000 Massachusetts immigrants without status easier by allowing them to earn a standard driver’s license,” said Sen. Brendan Crighton (D-Lynn). “In the absence of a robust regional public transportation system, it is impossible for many Massachusetts residents to get through their day without the use of a car. No one should fear detention or deportation over essential everyday tasks such as getting to work, school, doctor’s appointments and grocery stores. It is time for Massachusetts to join the 16 other states who have passed this common-sense legislation.” “It was important to me to listen to my local police chiefs, many [of whom] indicated to me that they had concerns,” said Sen. Anne Gobi (D-Spencer), one of only fi ve of the Senate’s 37 Democrats to vote against the bill. “As wellmeaning as the legislation is, I do believe there will be unintended negative consequences. For one, the legislation will task the RMV with verifying documentation. You do not have to look very far to see problems the RMV continues to have, including the Brockton RMV improperly awarding 2,100 drivers licenses without a road test.” “We are a nation of immigrants, and our commonwealth continues to be profoundly and positively shaped by immigrants from all over the world,” said Senate President Karen Spilka (D-Ashland). “They deserve to be able to safely get to work and school, care for their families and participate in the lives of their communities. I am thrilled that the Senate has moved forward with this proposal which will support families, improve public safety and be good for our economy.” “State-issued drivers licenses are a primary form of identifi cation in our society and they carry real-world consequences and responsibilities,’’ said GOP Minority Leader Sen. Bruce Tarr who led the opposition to the measure. “We proposed safeguards to ensure that a privilege to drive does not, under any circumstance, become misused for any purposes including access to voting in elections or anything else that could put the public at risk. The 9/11 Commission said that all layers of government should secure stateissued identifi cation documents describing it as a national security and law enforcement imperative to combat identity fraud and illegal immigration.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against it). Sen. Lydia Edwards Yes MUST HAVE DISTINGUISHING FEATURES (S 2851) Senate 8-31, rejected an amendment that would require the license to have a background color and other features which will distinguish it from all other licenses issued by the RMV. “[This] would have helped address issues raised by a number of local police chiefs in the district I represent who I consulted with prior to yesterday’s vote,” said Sen. Marc Pacheco (D-Taunton). “Based on the input I received, the possible corruption of our state licensing process was fl agged as a signifi cant concern.” Amendment opponents said law enforcement offi cers do not need a distinctive license to identify a driver. They said the amendment could create an opportunity for stigma and allow someone to discriminate against its holder. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it). Sen. Lydia Edwards No NOT VALID FOR ID (S 2851) Senate 7-32, rejected an amendment that would require that the license include the words “Not valid for identifi cation” prominently in bold text.” Amendment supporters said that the license is meant to operate a motor vehicle and it should be made clear that it is not valid for identifi cation purposes. Amendment opponents said the amendment is unnecessary and will only lead to and open up opportunities to discriminate. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it). Sen. Lydia Edwards No REQUIRE RMV TO PROVIDE INFORMATION TO CITY AND TOWN CLERKS (S 2851) Senate 10-29, rejected an amendment that would require the RMV to provide information on the holder of a Massachusetts driver’s license to any city or town clerk requesting information to verify the identity and eligibility of any individual using a Massachusetts license to vote or to register to vote. Amendment supporters said this would ensure that anyone who receives a Massachusetts license who is not eligible to vote is not accidentally registered to vote. “The bill does very little to prevent the issue of an undocumented citizen using their driver’s license to register to vote,” said Sen. Ryan Fattman (R-Sutton). “This poses a challenge to the integrity of the process to register to vote, because city and town clerks will not be able to determine whether or not an individual is eligible to register. My amendment would add strength to the security of this process by ensuring that Massachusetts is in compliance with the law that enables U.S. citizens to vote.” Amendment opponents said getting a driver’s license has nothing to do with a person’s ability to vote. They noted there are many non-citizens, such as green card recipients, who have earned a license but are not eligible to vote. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it). Sen. Lydia Edwards No PROMISE NOT TO USE LICENSE TO REGISTER TO VOTE OR FOR ID (S 2851) Senate 7-31, rejected an amendment to a section of the bill that requires the applicant to attest, under the pains and penalties of perjury, that their license to operate has not been suspended or revoked in another state or country. The amendment would also require the applicant to attest that he or she will not use his or her license for the purpose of registering to vote, voting or for identifi cation. Amendment supporters said this is simply another safeguard to ensure that the license will not be misused with the intent to vote illegally. Amendment opponents said there are suffi cient safeguards in the bill to ensure there will not be improper use of this license. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it). Sen. Lydia Edwards No HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been 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 May 2-6, the House met for a total of 45 minutes and the Senate met for a total of fi ve hours and 32 minutes. Mon. May 2 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:21 a.m. Senate 11:08 a.m. to 11:11 a.m. Tues. May 3 No House session No Senate session Wed. May 4 No House session No Senate session Thurs. May 5 House 11:02 a.m. to 11:27 a.m. Senate 11:12 a.m. to 4:41 p.m. Fri. May 6 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com Bob founded Beacon Hill Roll Call in 1975 and was inducted into the New England Newspaper and Press Association (NENPA) Hall of Fame in 2019.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Page 19 BOSTON | FROM Page 9 have showed us that our destinies are tied, and we don’t improve outcomes by doing what we’ve always done. We can, and we must, legislate equity, healing, and justice.” MAPC Executive Director Marc Draisen dedicated the plan to victims of the COVID-19 pandemic. “MetroCommon 2050 launches at a time when we face unprecedented challenges fueled by a devastating pandemic, increased political polarization, an urgent climate crisis, and a recognition of the impact racism has had on our past and present,” said Draisen. This plan acknowledges how these global, national, regional and local events affect us all, and looks to the future of Greater Boston with hope, knowing that, together, this region has the power and ability to bring about the change we desire.” Draisen and other MAPC staff introduced MetroCommon 2050 at an event Thursday morning hosted by the John F. Kennedy Library in Columbia Point, and attended by over 200 elected and appointed Greater Boston offi - cials, non-profi t leaders, project stakeholders, community nonprofi t partners and others. In addition to interactive booths and exhibits matching Action Area themes, the event featured a moderated panel led by MAPC Deputy Executive Director of Public Aff airs & Advocacy Elizabeth Weyant, featuring State Representatives Christine Barber, Andy Vargas, and Michelle Ciccolo. MAPC based the new regional roadmap on a robust information gathering process that included tours of the region, and interviews as well as focus groups with residents, planners, and municipal and state leaders. That feedback - including over 600 survey responses - painted a portrait of what those who live and work in Metropolitan Boston want for the region by 2050. The plan acknowledges challenges such as historic exclusion, oppression, and unfairness that continue today, and outlines ways to overcome them while grasping untapped possibilities to ensure that the region protects its natural resources, is prepared for climate change, invests in downtowns and neighborhoods, and provides opportunities for all residents and workers to thrive. Grouped within the five Action Areas, MetroCommon 2050 identifi es ten general goals for the region, along with specifi c strategies and proposed policies for achieving them. The goals include: Getting Around the Region: traveling around Metro Boston is safe, aff ordable, convenient, and enjoyable. Homes for All: All residents of Metro Boston have places to live that meet their needs, and that they can aff ord. A Climate Resilient Region: Metro Boston is prepared for – and resilient to – the impacts of climate change. A Net Zero Carbon Region: the Metro Boston region is highly energy effi cient and has reduced its greenhouse gas emissions to net zero. Dynamic and Representative Governments: Local governments and regional agencies have the capacity and resources to deliver the services and supports our residents deserve, and to maintain and invest in our built and natural environments. A Healthy Environment: Greater Boston’s air, water, land, and other natural resources are clean and protected – for people and for the rest of the ecosystem. Economic Security: Everyone has the financial resources to meet their needs and to live fulfi lling lives. Economic Prosperity: Greater Boston’s economy benefi ts all in the region. Healthy and Safe Neighborhoods: People are safe, healthy, and connected to one another. Thriving Arts, Culture, and Heritage: Greater Boston is full of unique places and experiences that bring joy and foster diversity and social cohesion. Since MetroCommon 2050 is a land use and policy plan designed for practical use, MAPC is scheduling meetings with residents and offi cials throughout its 101-municipality region to make connections and jumpstart conversations toward next steps in realizing the plan’s vision. Presentations are available for public gatherings or internal meetings, and MAPC staff will tailor the content to each community’s needs. Governmental bodies and non-governmental organizations, interested in fi nding out what MetroCommon 2050 means for their communities, can sign up for presentations online. For more information about MAPC, visit www.mapc.org. To interact with the MetroCommon plan, visit http://metrocommon. mapc.org. RevereTV Spotlight A new episode of “What’s Cooking, Revere?” premiered on Wednesday night, but it is playing again! Dr. Maritsa Barros, the City of Revere’s Chief Offi cer of Talent and Culture, takes over the RTV kitchen studio and makes a recipe inspired by the culture of Cape Verde. Dr. Barros adds some personal anecdotes as she cooks a tuna and rice dish. Follow along with Dr. Barros tonight at 7 p.m., as the episode replays on TV later or at your convenience on RevereTV’s YouTube page. RevereTV was at a few community athletic events last week, and the coverage is now playing on the RevereTV Community Channel. The fi rst to note is the Boston Renegades. This is our hometown Women’s Football Alliance team and defending National Champions. The team’s home fi eld is Harry Della Russo Stadium, and RevereTV will be covering home games on Saturdays at 6 p.m. RTV coverage airs live on all outlets and replays can be watched on the channel, but on YouTube at any time. The latest games include the Boston Renegades versus the Detroit Pistons, and then the Pittsburgh Passion. In other athletic events, RevereTV has a highlight reel from the John T. DiLiegro Foundation 5k Run. This was a community running event to raise funds for glioblastoma cancer research, and also to raise awareness of glioblastoma cancer. In the video, you’ll see footage of some runners, set-up and gathering around the start and fi nish and an interview with Karen DiLiegro about the run in honor of her brother. You can watch this highlight reel on RevereTV’s YouTube page and in between programming on the Community Channel. A new recording of “The Senior FYI” will be posted to RevereTV soon. These updates from the Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center might become more of a weekly occurrence – rather than monthly – in order to keep information current and timely. Hear what Elder Aff airs Volunteer Coordinator Ed Deveau has to say about recent events for the seniors of Revere as the update plays in the mornings on the Community Channel. For the month of May, the RevereTV Community Channel has a few new programs. “Life Issues with Judie vanKooiman” has premiered its monthly episode, which plays on Thursday and Sunday afternoons. A new community member, Reverend Danny, is airing his program on Mondays at 5 p.m. and Wednesdays at 8 p.m. Reverend Danny’s programs come in a variety of show formats, but the newest episode will include an interview with a local business owner. Tune in to RevereTV to watch. The RTV Community Channel is 8 and 1072 on Comcast, and 3 and 614 for RCN subscribers. How Medicare Covers Alzheimer’s Disease Dear Savvy Senior, What exactly does Medicare cover when it comes to Alzheimer’s disease? My husband was recently diagnosed with early-stage Alzheimer’s, and we would like to fi nd out what’s covered and what isn’t. Planning Ahead Dear Planning, I’m very sorry to hear about your husband’s diagnosis, but you’ll be happy to know that most medical costs to treat beneficiaries with Alzheimer’s disease are covered by Medicare. Unfortunately, long-term custodial care costs that most patients eventually need are not. Here’s a breakdown of what Medicare does and doesn’t cover when it comes to Alzheimer’s disease, along with some tips that can help you plan ahead. Medical care: For the most part, ongoing medical care to diagnose and treat Alzheimer’s disease is covered by Medicare Part B, including visits to primary care doctors and specialists, lab tests, speech and occupational therapy, home health care and outpatient counseling services. Medicare pays 80 percent of these costs, and you will be responsible for the remaining 20 percent after you’ve met your annual $233 Part B deductible. Sixty days of inpatient hospital care is also covered under Medicare Part A after you pay a $1,556 deductible. Beyond 60 days, a daily coinsurance fee is added. Medications: Most Alzheimer’s medications are covered under Medicare’s Part D prescription drug plans, but coverage varies so check his plan’s formulary. The only exception is Aduhelm, the controversial new drug that is estimated to cost $28,200 per year. Medicare Part B will only cover this drug if your husband is enrolled in a clinical trial. Long-term custodial care: It’s important to understand that original Medicare does not cover long-term custodial care. This includes nursing home care, the costs of assisted living facilities and adult day care. Medicare does, however, pay for some shorter-term nursing home care, but only up to 100 days following a three-day inpatient hospital stay. Hiring home help for bathing, toileting and dressing (this is known as custodial care) is not covered by Medicare either unless your husband is also receiving skilled-nursing care or physical or occupational therapy. To help with these costs, you may want to look into getting a long-term care insurance policy or short-term care plan (see aaltci.org/stc) if possible, or if your income and assets are very limited, you may qualify for Medicaid. To investigate your fi nancial options for long-term care, go to PayingForSeniorCare.com. Hospice: In the fi nal stages of the disease, Medicare Part A covers nearly all aspects of hospice care, including doctor services, nursing care, drugs, medical equipment and supplies, physical and occupational therapy, homemaker services, counseling and respite care. To qualify, a doctor must certify that a patient has six months or less to live. Other Insurance and Assistance If your husband is enrolled in original Medicare and he doesn’t have a supplemental insurance (Medigap) policy, you should consider getting him one. A Medigap plan will help pay for things that aren’t covered by Medicare like copayments, coinsurance and deductibles. To search for plans in your area, go to Medicare.gov/ plan-compare and click on “Medigap policy only.” If you’re enrolled in a Medicare Advantage plan (like an HMO or PPO), his plan must provide him at least the same coverage as original Medicare does. Some advantage plans may also off er additional coverage for home care services. If you can’t aff ord your Medicare out-of-pocket costs or need help with medication expenses, there are Medicare Savings Programs and the Extra Help program that provide fi nancial assistance for medications. To learn more, see Medicare.gov/your-medicarecosts/get-help-paying-costs. You can also get help through your State Health Insurance Assistance Program (see ShipHelp. org or call 877-839-2675), which provides free Medicare and longterm care counseling. 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 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Tax Foundation Reports MA is the 5th Highest State for Property Taxes BOSTON – A new Tax Foundation report shows Massachusetts has the fi fth highest property tax rate in the country, with our state’s ranking not improving over the last few years. According to their report, Massachusetts has been ranked as the fi fth highest in 2022, 2021 and 2019. In 2020, Massachusetts was the sixth highest in the country. Many of the New England states rank in the top ten most expensive states in the Your Hometown News Delivered! EVERETT ADVOCATE MALDEN ADVOCATE REVERE ADVOCATE SAUGUS ADVOCATE MALDEN ADV REVERE ADV SAUGUS ADV One year subscription to The Advocate of your choice: $100 per paper in-town per year or $120 per paper out-of-town per year. Name_________________________________________ Address_______________________________________ City_______________ State_______ Zip ____________ CC# _______________________________ Exp. _____ Sec. code____ Advocate (City):___________________ Clip & Mail Coupon with Credit Card, Check or Money Order to: Advocate Newspapers Inc. PO Box 490407, Everett, MA 02149 Hall Rentals Available Excellent rates Call 781-324-9570 FOR RENT OFFICE or RETAIL SPACE 750 sq. ft. 617-389-6600 PARKWAY LOCATION country, but unlike those other New England states, Massachusetts is considering raising its income tax rate for high income earners and some small businesses at this November’s election through a ballot question. If the ballot question passes, these high income earners and some small businesses are likely to fl ee our state, further depriving Massachusetts of these revenues and increasing the property tax burden on those who remain. The Tax Foundation’s report notes that property taxes matter to businesses for a wide variety of reasons and pay a signifi cant part of the overall property taxes collected by states. A copy of the report may be found by clicking here. Joseph Garbarino “According to the Tax Foundation, Massachusetts property owners pay among the highest property taxes in the entire country. Today’s report comes after April’s state tax collections numbers show that Massachusetts collected nearly 80% more in taxes this April than last April,” stated Paul Diego Craney, spokesman for the Massachusetts Fiscal Alliance. “Making things even worse, Speaker Ron Mariano and Senate President Karen Spilka have a ballot question this November to raise income taxes by 80% for some high-income earners and small businesses. If their 80% tax hike passes, many affl uent and small businesses will flee out state, leaving the middle class to OBITUARIES his grandchildren. Joe went on his fi nal ride May 5, 2022 from the Buonfi glio Funeral Home. Interment Puritan Lawn Cemetery. Richard “Richie” D. Tempesta Jr. Gino Trichilo make up for the loss of tax collections, including property taxes,” continued Craney. “It seems like the Speaker and Senate President are driving the state economy right into a brick wall but they do not seem to care. Eventually, the high taxes, high spending, and high infl ation will catch up to them but it will come at the expense of the middle class who will be expected to pay for these reckless decisions by our State House leaders,” concluded Craney. Massachusetts Fiscal Alliance advocates for fi scal responsibility, transparency, and accountability in state government and increased economic opportunity for the people of our Commonwealth. J oseph A. Garbarino of Malden formerly of Revere passed away on April 30, 2022 surrounded by his loving family at the age of 66. Born in Winthrop June 24, 1955 to the late Charles Garbarino and Audrey Garbarino. Beloved Father of Lisa Martino of Chelsea, Joseph Garbarino Jr. and wife Rose of Revere, Christopher Garbarino and wife Channary of Peabody, Bradley Garbarino, and Rochelle Garbarino of Malden. Devoted grandfather of Ariel Benson of Randolph, Devin Zannerini of Nashua NH, Joseph Garbarino III of Manchester NH, Stephen Garbarino (deceased) of Revere, Amara Garbarino of Brighton, Mia Garbarino of Chelmsford, Reina Martino and Philip Robles of Chelsea, Carter Garbarino and Corey Garbarino of Peabody. Great Grandfather of Wesley Benson of Randolph, Sean McPherson of Randolph, Ryan Zannerini (deceased) and Kayden Dolan of Randolph. Dear brother to Jimmy Garbarino of Rhode Island and John Garbarino and wife Jean of Revere. Survived by many loving nieces and nephews. Joseph loved nothing more than to hit the road on his Harley, playing chess, and spending time with O R ichard passed away unexpectedly on May 7, 2022 at the age of 60. Born in Winthrop and raised in Revere to his loving parents Richard D. Tempesta Sr. and Bernice (Consolo) of Revere. Devoted father of Gia Guarino and her husband Ceaser Spagnuolo of Boston. Cherished grandfather of Gia and Ciana Spagnuolo. Dear brother of Lorene Cosenza and her husband David Cosenza Jr. of Saugus, and Danielle Tempesta of Revere. Adored uncle of Domenic and David Cosenza III, and Bella Tempesta. Also survived by many loving aunts, uncles, and cousins. Richie was an amazing person, he was so full of life, and had a heart of gold. He loved telling story’s to make people laugh, and he loved his sports and listening to Madonna. He will be truly missed by all! A Visitation was held at the Paul Buonfiglio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home, 128 Revere St., Revere on May 12, 2022. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery. In lieu of fl owers donations may be made to a charity of one’s choice. f Revere passed away from complications of cancer on May 9, 2022 at the age 49. Born in Malden on October 25, 1972 to Carmela (D’Ambrosio) and the late Giuseppe Trichilo. Beloved fi - ancé of Lorine Hughes. Dear brother of Frank Trichilo and his wife Keila of Revere, Sandro Trichilo and his wife Renee of Revere, Annamaria Trichilo and her boyfriend Edilf Cehic of Revere, and Joseph Trichilo and his wife Annie of Lynnfi eld. Adored uncle of Alexio, Alessandro, Abriana, Kasim, Vincenzo, and Filipe. Also survived by many loving aunts, uncles, and cousins. Funeral from the Paul Buonfi glio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home 128 Revere St, Revere on Saturday, May 14, 2022 at 9:00am. Funeral Mass at St. Anthony’s Church in Revere at 10:00am. Relatives and friends are kindly invited. A visitation will be held on Friday from 4:00pm to 8:00pm at the funeral home. Entombment Woodlawn Mausoleum. In lieu of fl owers donations may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Pl., Memphis, TN 38105-9959 or at http://www.stjude.org

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 FORUM | FROM Page 3 you’ve been doing,” said Ed Deveau. “It’s something that has been a long time needed, and I’m glad to see it.” 1. On May 13, 1908, what president delivered an opening address called “Conservation as a National Duty” at the Governors’ Conference on the Conservation of Natural Resources”? 2. Play-Doh was invented to clean what interior decoration? 3. What is the largest animal that can recognize itself in a mirror? 4. On May 14, 1919, Henry John Heinz died, who had founded H.J. Heinz Co. and invented what slogan that included a number? 5. Sound Navigation Ranging is more commonly called what? 6. What pilot was Time’s fi rst Man of the Year? 7. What cheese has a variety called fior di latte (fl ower of the milk)? 8. On May 15, 2001, what Acting Governor in New England had twin girls? 9. What Indian tribe traditionally lived in a hogan? 10. Where would you fi nd quizzes with grades that include Outstanding, Acceptable, Poor and Dreadful? 11. The men of the Tuareg Answers tribe traditionally wear indigo veils; in what desert do the Tuareg live? 12. May 16 is International Day of Light; on May 16, 1960, what synthetic ruby crystal instrument was fi rst operated? 13. What 1964 film has the subtitle “or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb”? 14. On May 17, 1954, what did the U.S. Supreme Court outlaw? 15. Per Japanese tradition, folding 1,000 of what type of origami bird will make someone’s wish come true? 16. Which Beatle was inspired to sing about his mother, who was named Mary? 17. On May 18, 1927, what hotel that then required a dress code opened in Boston? 18. When did building of the Golden Gate Bridge start: 1899, 1912 or 1933? 19. What does AWOL mean? 20. On May 19, 1885, in what Massachusetts city did African American Jan Matzeliger begin the fi rst mass production of shoes? During the business portion of the meeting, the HRC discussed setting up several working groups to help streamline the work the commission does. In addition to events, education and evaluation working groups, the commission agreed to establish a task force that would set up a public forum or mediation to address the concerns that have been raised by critics LIGHTS | FROM Page 3 reality, it’s not going to be suffi - cient to install these lamps, because only six to eight won’t cover a portion of either end; it will cover a small fraction of what we need to do. When the time comes, they are going to need our help on the City Council to extend the lighting, and I hope when that time comes, that we Page 21 of the HRC. “I recognize there are matters to be addressed and have heard the call out for a public mediation in a meeting and we will grant that meeting, so that is something we will work towards: creating the space to have this discussion about the existence of the HRC and get clear about what our priorities are moving forward and where do we stand in the city regarding the abolishment of the HRC,” said Dr. Maritsa Barros, the HRC Director. “Of course … we are here to stay, but I encourage folks, please, any of those are all on board to increase the lighting, especially with all the new businesses on Broadway.” In other business, City Council President Gerry Visconti and Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna requested that representatives from the developer of Suffolk Downs appear before the council on May 16 to discuss the details of a new life sciences building planned for constructhoughts and feelings you want to express, just hold on because we will create the place for that discussion to happen.” During the public forum, frequent HRC critic Gina Castiello claimed that the HRC is pushing Black Lives Matter and Critical Race Theory ideas throughout the city and the school system. “I, personally, disapprove of it, and a lot of people in this community disapprove of it, and we’re not being heard,” said Castiello. “I am glad I am being heard and bringing attention to this racist Human Rights Commission that needs to be abolished.” tion at Suff olk Downs. Visconti and McKenna have also presented motions requesting the development of biosafety level regulations in the city zoning ordinances and for special legislation to prohibit testing on sentient creatures for cosmetic purposes in Revere. Both of those motions remain in the council’s Legislative Aff airs Subcommittee. VENDING MACHINE MOVER $500.00 Signing Bonus for All New Hires Driver with clean driving record for the greater Boston area to move and service vending equipment. Any Electronics experience is helpful but not necessary. Salary commensurate with job experience. Our company was established in 1961. We offer competitive wages, a 401k and profit-sharing plan, health & dental benefits, paid holidays and paid vacations and many other benefits. Full time, plus OT available. Random drug testing and background checks are performed. Must be able to speak English fluently. Apply in person Monday thru Friday, 9am to 4pm @ 83 Broadway, Malden, MA – Or send your resume to jmagee@actionjacksonusa.com. No phone calls please. ~ Home of the Week ~                                                     SAUGUS - 1st AD Welcome home to this custom built, original owner Colonial featuring 8 rooms, 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, including front to back living room, eat in kitchen & dining area both with sliders to joining rear deck, formal dining room, comfortable great room with                    3 zone gas heat, central air, updated roof, lots of natural        located on dead end street, PLUS 4 room, 1 bedroom au                               View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.       1. Theodore Roosevelt 2. Wallpaper 3. Elephant 4. “57 Varieties” 5. Sonar 6. Charles Lindbergh 7. Mozzarella 8. Jane Swift of Massachusetts 9. The Navajo 10. Hogwarts wizarding exams 11. Sahara 12. The fi rst operable laser 13. “Dr. Strangelove” 14. School segregation 15. Crane 16. Paul McCartney 17. The Ritz-Carlton 18. 1933 19. Absent WithOut Leave 20. Lynn

Page 22 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma AAA Service • Lockouts Trespass Towing • Roadside Service Junk Car Removal 617-387-6877 26 Garvey St., Everett MDPU 28003 ICCMC 251976 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!    KITCHEN CABINETS To Look Like New 508-840-0501 FURNITURE STRIP & FINISH                     855-GO-4-GLAS We follow Social Distancing Guidelines!                                                           ADVOCATE Call now! 781-286-8500 advertise on the web at www.advocatenews.net Classifi eds    

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 Page 23 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Happy Spring! A great time to think of selling or buying! Call today for a free market analysis. Sandy Juliano Broker/President WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! NEW LISTING UNDER AGREEMENT THREE FAMILY UNDER AGREEMENT TWO FAMILY 46-48 OLIVER STREET EVERETT CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS! 129 CLARENCE ST., EVERETT $779,900 CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS! 617-448-0854 SOLD BY NORMA AS BUYER’S AGENT TAUNTON FOR RENT EVERETT - FOUR BEDROOM $2,300/MO. - AVAILABLE MAY 15 CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS 617-590-9143 THREE BEDROOM - $2,200/MO. CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS 617-590-9143 SOLD BY SANDY! HUGE 3 FAMILY 21-23 CLEVELAND AVE., EVERETT $980,000 SOLD BY SANDY! 32 RIDGE RD., READING $675,000 ONE BEDROOM APT. ONE CAR - OFF STREET PARKING. $1,750/MO. SOLD BY JOE! 6 FAMILY CHARLES STREET, MALDEN $1,250,000 CALL JOE FOR DETAILS 617-680-7610 SOLD BY NORMA! SINGLE FAMILY 20 BAKER RD., EVERETT $509,900 CONDO UNDER AGREEMENT BY SANDY AS BUYERS AGENT! Joe DiNuzzo Norma Capuano Parziale - Broker Associate O D il F - Agent Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com 10 00 A M 5 00 PM Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: 617.448.0854 Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Michael Matarazzo -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

Page 24 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2022 ............. # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 SAUGUS - 1st AD 10 Room Split Entry Ranch offers 3-4 bedrooms, 2 ½ baths, 2 fireplaces, master with half bath, hardwood flooring, deck, finished lower level with second kitchen, inground pool, cul-de-sac ......................$710,000.                                                           eat-in kit., heated front porch, walk-up attic, nicely located on side street, convenient                                SAUGUS - 1st Ad Custom 8 rm, 4 bedrm Cape, 3 ½ baths, gorgeous granite                                                                     WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL US FOR A FREE OPINION OF VALUE. 781-233-1401 38 MAIN STREET, SAUGUS FOR SALE COMING SOON LET US SHOW YOU OUR MARKETING PLAN TO GET YOU TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR HOME! LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 624 SALEM STREET, LYNNFIELD UNDER CONTRACT COMING SOON - 4 BED, 2 BATH COLONIAL NEW ROOF GREAT LOCATION ! MALDEN $599,900 CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 FOR SALE FOR SALE -LOCATED WITHIN THE SOUGHT AFTER MONTROSE NEIGHBORHOOD, THIS HOME HAS BEEN TASTEFULLY DESIGNED AND IS FILLED WITH EXQUISITE FEATURES ON ALL 3 LEVELS & BOASTS THE FLEXIBILITY & AMENITIES TO TODAY’S LIFESTYLE. THE 1ST FLOOR CONSISTS OF A GENEROUS SUN FILLED KITCHEN, INCLUDING DINING AREA WHICH IS OPEN TO THE LIVING ROOM WITH WOOD STOVE. A SLIDER TO THE DECK IS READY FOR BARBECUES AND OVERLOOKS A TRANQUIL PRIVATE YARD AND CONSERVATION LAND. FORMAL FAMILY ROOM WITH CATHEDRAL CEILING, FORMAL DINING ROOM, 1/2 BATH AND LAUNDRY ROOM COMPLETE THE 1ST FLOOR. THE 2ND FLOOR OFFERS A MASTER SUITE, 2 GENEROUS SIZE BEDROOMS, FULL BATH AND A BONUS ROOM THAT CAN BE EASILY USED AS A 4TH BEDROOM. THE EXTENSIVE LOWER LEVEL IS GREAT FOR THE EXTENDED FAMILY. AMENITIES INCLUDE A 2 CAR ATTACHED GARAGE , BEAUTIFUL LANDSCAPING SO MUCH MORE $1,180,000 WAKEFIELD CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL? CALL JOHN DOBBYN FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS! 617-285-7117 FOR SALE - 4 FAMILY INVESTMENT PROPERTY NEAR DOWNTOWN ALL SEPARATE ENTRANCES WITH GREAT RENTAL HISTORY $1,100,000 PEABODY CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALE - 2 BED, 1 BATH WITH ADDITION IN DESIRABLE PARK. PEABODY $79,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 FOR SALE -BRAND NEW MANUFACTURED MOBILE HOMES. FOUR CUSTOM UNITS LEFT. ALL UNITS ARE 2 BED , 1 BATH 12 X 52. DANVERS $199,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 FOR SALE FOR SALE - 2 FAMILY WITH GREAT 4-5 BED OWNER’S UNIT, SMALLER 1 BED RENTAL UNIT, $899,900 REVERE CALL DEBBIE 617-678-9710 UNDER CONTRACT FOR SALE - 3 BED 2 BATH COLONIAL WITH LARGE GRANITE KITCHEN, FP LIVING RM. GREAT SETTING $619,900 SAUGUS CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALE FOR SALE - 5 ROOM END UNIT TOWNHOUSE 2 BEDROOM, 2 FULL BATH $409,900 LYNN CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALE

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