YOUR LOCAL NEWS AND SPORTS FOR 3 DECADES! Vol. 31, No.20 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday Revere Historical Museum Grand Re-Opening 781-286-8500 Friday, May 20, 2022 Candidates coming out for Ward 5 Special Election Three pull nomination papers for vacated ward seat By Adam Swift V oter turnout would typically be a problem for a special WELCOME BACK: The Revere Historical Society for Cultural and Historic Preservation provided tours during the museum’s Grand Re-Opening last Saturday. Pictured enjoying the event, from left to right, are: Thomas Turner, School Committee member Carol Tye, Brandon Brito, Kathleen Heiser and Mary Turner. See page 10 for photo highlights. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Councillors react to wild Committee of the Whole meeting Animal rights activists disrupt public comment By Adam Swift C GERRY VISCONTI Council President (RevereTV/Youtube) ity Councillors are willing to listen to opposing viewpoints when it comes to controversial subjects, such as concerns about a life sciences laboratory building being proposed on the Revere- side of the Suff olk Downs development, but want to make sure order is maintained in the council chambers. Monday night’s Committee of the Whole meeting was a wild and wooly aff air, as animal rights activists from Salem, political agitators, and Revere residents with legitimate concerns packed into the chambers. Council President Gerry Visconti had to call several recesses and threaten some speakers with removal from the chambers due to excessive shouting, noise, and high emotions. “As part of the public process, residents and others are always welcomed to provide their point of view on matters in front of the Revere City Council,” Visconti said. “Unfortunately, there are times when those speaking take advantage of the forum for their own political gain. And, even more unfortunately, there are times when those people are disrespectful to the process.” The outbursts at this week’s committee of the whole meeting come on the heels of recent outMEETING | SEE Page 16 School Committee approves new contracts with AFSCME unions RHS Graduation scheduled for June 7 at Harry Della Russo Stadium By Adam Swift T he School Committee approved new three-year contracts with the unions representing custodians, cafeteria workers, bus drivers and secretaries at its meeting on Tuesday. The contracts with AFSCME Councils 93 and 93A are retroactive to July SCHOOL | SEE Page 3 2021 and include 2.5 percent cost of living raises for the fi rst two years of the contract and a JOHN POWERS Former Ward 5 councillor Earlier this month, Fiore resigned from the City Council due to medical issues, setting up the Special Election. Nomination papers became available on Tuesday, and potential candidates have until June 7 at 5:00 p.m. to fi le the papers with the Election Department for certification. There will be no primary, with the top vote-getter of all certifi ed candidates on Tuesday, July 19 earning the right to fi ll out the RON CLARK Candidate remainder of Fiore’s term. Powers was the longtime Ward 5 councillor before losing to Fiore last fall. Powers, when reached by phone on Thursday, stated, “I certainly have the experience and the accomplishments.” Clark is a lifelong Point of Pines resident and served as commodore of the Point of Pines Yacht Club for nine years. ELECTION | SEE Page 17 election in the middle of summer, but the race to replace Al Fiore as Ward 5 City Councillor on July 19 is already shaping up to be a competitive one. Former Ward 5 Councillor John Powers, former Councillor-at-Large Linda “Santos” Rosa and Ron Clark, who ran against Fiore and Powers last year, have all taken out nomination papers for the seat. LINDA “SANTOS” ROSA Candidate

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Page 3 ~ POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT ~ Linda Rosa announces candidacy for Ward 5 Council Seat L inda Rosa served on the School Committee, was elected to the City Council, the fi rst woman elected to an AtLarge seat, and was Acting Mayor. “When I was Vice-President of the City Council, John Festa was the Council President and, when he got married, he went on his honeymoon and the late Mayor George Colella went to Florida for his vacation, so I was appointed Acting Mayor!” After serving in politics, Rosa worked for Senate President Robert Travaglini, and then Senate President Therese Murray until her retirement. After retirement, she went to work for Maura Doyle, Clerk of the Supreme Judicial Court as an Outreach Coordinator. Although retired, Linda feels she’s ready to put her experience on the City Council. Rosa is married to George Rosa and has one son. SCHOOL | FROM Page 1 2 percent raise for the third year. “We negotiated for a very, very long time, which might make it seem like it was more arduous than it actually was,” said Superintendent of Schools Dr. Dianne Kelly. Kelly noted that there were some changes in oversight from the union’s state agency that slowed up the process, but that overall there was a very collaborative spirit to the negotiations. “None of us left feeling like we won, because the whole point of negotiation is collaboration and mediation and fi nding the middle ground,” said Kelly. Kelly also praised the work done by the union members, especially over the last two years during the Covid-19 pandemic. “They really stepped up and did whatever they could, whenever they could, wherever they could,” HOUSING | FROM Page 2 their projects more fi nancially acceptable to investors. Off sets in the Inclusionary Zoning ordinance include: • Reduction in parking requirements, especially developments located within 1/2 mile of public transit • Reduction in dimensional requirements, such as front and rear yard, minimum lot area and fl oor area ratios • Waiver of certain permit fees Mayor Arrigo will present the Linda Rosa is shown pulling nomination papers at City Hall. said Kelly. The contract also increased the amount of money union members could cash in from unused sick leave. Previously, members could cash in $20 per unused sick day. The new contract calls for reimbursement of $25 per day for the fi rst 100 days, $30 per day for the next 100 days and $35 per day for the fi nal 100 days. In other business, Kelly said she would be meeting with local public safety offi cials on Monday to determine how many guests will be able to attend the Revere High School graduation. “One of the things we want to work on with the safety team is fi nalizing the number of guests that each graduate can bring,” said Kelly. “Once that is determined, that information will be shared with everybody.” Graduation is scheduled for Tuesday, June 7 at 6 p.m. at Harry Della Russo Stadium. The rain date is Thursday, June 9. Inclusionary Zoning ordinance to the Revere City Council on May 23. The Revere City Council will then determine if it is adopted into the city zoning code. As another tool to allow more residents to stay in Revere, the City of Revere is creating the fi rst Accessory Dwelling Unit ordinance. This ordinance will provide means for residents – particularly seniors, single parents and families with grown children – to remain in their home and neighborhood and obtain extra income, security, companionship and services. We Sell Cigars & Accessories R.Y.O. 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 FATHER’S DAY IS COMING! Check our in-house SPECIALS! Buy Cigars by the Box & SAVE! Competitive prices on all Brands, Great Selection 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. 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

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 City Council faces multiple outbursts during lab building meeting By Adam Swift A 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                                 n informational meeting on a proposed life sciences building on the Suff olk Downs property degenerated at times into a noisy, shout-fi lled aff air, as animal rights activists joined concerned citizens and a political gadfl y or two in the City Council Chambers on Monday night. City Council President Gerry Visconti called for a Council Committee of the Whole meeting to get an update on a life sciences building proposed as part of the massive Suff olk Downs development project. In recent months, Visconti and Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna have proposed two ordinance changes that could have an impact on the operation of any life science buildings in the city. The fi rst would prevent any tenants from operating a lab above a biosafety level 2, and the second would limit or prevent testing on animals. Both proposed ordinance changes are still in subcommittee. At Monday night’s meeting, Tom O’Brien of Suff olk Downs developer The HYM Investment Group gave an update on the Suffolk Downs development as a whole, as well as the proposed life sciences building. The life sciences building would be among the fi rst three buildings constructed on the site, near Beachmont station, and could be ready for occupancy in 2024, according to O’Brien. Eventually, the 280,000-square-foot building would be paired with an adjacent building to create a 525,000-square-foot life sciences complex.                                                       “What we are doing is we are building what is called a base building,” said O’Brien. “We are building this on spec, which means we don’t have a tenant for this building. We do not yet know what tenant will be in the building, nor do we know what activities that tenant will bring to this building.” The regulations for any lab or biosafety work done at the building will focus on the tenants and how they outfi t, not HYM and the building itself, O’Brien said. Life sciences is a growing industry in the state, especially in the Greater Boston area, he said. The communities that do have life sciences developments have taken diff erent approaches to how they are regulated. “When the tenant is secured, the tenant must then come back in to seek their permit for the buildout of the space included in the building; there is a separate process for that,” said O’Brien. “My suggestion is that now is not the time to review what is going to happen in this building, because we don’t yet know what is going to happen in this building.” O’Brien noted that most labs in the Greater Boston area operate at biosafety levels 1 and 2, although he said there are about 20-30 biosafety level 3 labs in the Greater Boston area and they are usually connected to academic institutions. Biosafety level 3 laboratories are used to study infectious agents or toxins that may be transmitted through the air and cause potentially lethal infections, according to the phe. gov website. “This work is heavily regulated by federal agencies and state agencies, and oftentimes, local city agencies,” said O’Brien. O’Brien said HYM and its consultants would work with the city to get some kind of structure in place to help regulate the life science building tenants. Visconti opened up a public question and answer forum that began benignly enough with a potential Ward 5 Councillor candidate asking if Revere was considering joining the MassBio Council, and who would be qualifi ed in the city to review potential tenants of a life science building. Councillor-at-Large Marc Silvestri said the city is currently putting something together in conjunction with the public health and health and human services departments. Things began to go downhill when Laurie Stathopoulos of the Salem Saves Animals group stepped to the microphone. “With all due respect, I’m going to turn this over to an attorney that I hired because it’s despicable what’s going on – how many biolab people are we against – clap your hands,” she said as she faced the rest of the audience from the podium. As Visconti tried to rein Stathopoulos in, she began pounding the podium and shouted, “No, no, we’re not going to be nice. I’m calling my attorney over and he’s going to handle this.” As Stathopoulos continued to yell as she left the podium, Visconti gaveled for a fi ve minute break. When the meeting resumed, the attorney, Richard Chambers, took to the podium. “I was asked to come here this afternoon because there are some serious concerns with the residents of Revere in respect to bringing in a biolab,” said Chambers. “Mr. Visconti, do you know exactly the type of research that is going to be done in the city of Revere, and is everyone aware that they experiment on animals? I’d like to know whether or not there are going to be safeguards in place with respect to the citizens.” Chambers then linked the potential for biolabs to the Covid-19 pandemic. “We just went through a worldwide catastrophe in respect to viruses being released, and I think everyone in this room is concerned that there are people – children, families – living within vicinity of this lab that’s going to be coming in,” Chambers said. “What about federal state guidelines? What about the FDA?” A second recess was called by Visconti as a number of people shouted at the City Council from the audience. The disruptions weren’t all about the animal rights activists, though. Erstwhile conservative radio talk show host Dianna Ploss, who has been a regular at Revere meetings in the past few months, got her chance to ask if Visconti and the City Council were taking kickbacks to grease the Suff olk Downs development along. Later in the evening, a number of audience members got combative when Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe pointed out that the development would bring many union jobs to the city. “There is a signifi cant amount of tax revenue that will be coming into the city through the project as a whole, and not just this one parcel that seems to be resonating through the council tonight,” said Keefe. He noted that the developer signed the largest single state labor agreement in the state’s hisOUTBURSTS | SEE Page 19

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Page 5 School opening on primary day continues to be an issue Board discusses impact on schools for future elections By Adam Swift T he School Committee seems set to reconsider keeping district schools closed during the state primary election on Tuesday, Sept. 6. Earlier this month, the School Committee voted to revise the 202223 school calendar presented by Superintendent of Schools Dr. Dianne Kelly. Kelly proposed starting the school year on August 24 for teachers and August 25 for most students. However, the majority of School Committee members stated they wanted to start the school year a little later, approving a Monday, August 29 start for teachers with students heading back on Tuesday, August 30. To help create some fl exibility in the schedule, the committee agreed to open schools on the state primary day on Sept. 6. At Tuesday evening’s committee meeting, Revere Election Commissioner Paul Fahey gave a brief presentation on the Election Department’s use of Revere schools as polling locations. He also asked for fl exibility in being able to use the schools on election days. Kelly made the case for keeping schools closed on Election Day, even with a light turnout expected for the state primary. During the debate on the vote to keep the schools open during the primary, Kelly said there were some misconceptions about what parts of the schools are used for voting and the degree to which that would impact the operations of the schools. Currently, fi ve of the eight disable as polling locations, and also noted that there has been a move away from using fire stations as voting locations because of safety concerns. “I think in most of the communities I’ve been talking to, and even in my previous experience … I think generally school buildings lend themselves to this use with the way they are built with big spaces, whether it’s a cafeteria or a gymnasium,” said Fahey. DR. DIANNE KELLY Supt. of Schools trict schools are used as polling locations, Fahey stated. “I have been working with Mr. Fahey to identify places that we felt were more highly manageable in terms of having elections, and one of the issues that we do have is that in two of our schools the elections are held in the cafeteria,” said Kelly, adding that those two schools are the Hill and Whelan elementary schools. “So trying to operate a school while you have no access to a cafeteria and feeding children becomes a little bit arduous.” Kelly said she understands the School Committee voted to open the schools on Sept. 6 in order to make sure the school year ended on a more benefi - cial day, but suggested the committee might want to reconsider that vote. School Committee Member Aisha Milbury Ellis asked Fahey if the city could use other buildings rather than schools as polling locations. Fahey noted that there are not many public buildings avail4th annual American Cancer Society Touch-ATruck event Sunday Advocate Staff Report T his Sunday, May 22, the 4th annual American Cancer Society TouchA-Truck event returns to Saugus – featuring nearly 30 pieces of equipment, including monster trucks, fi re trucks, police vehicles, construction equipment, military equipment, the NECN Weather Warrior truck with Pete Bouchard and a K9 demonstration. This event is something that the community looks forward to every year, and it has grown bigger every year. The event is free to attend – we only ask that you dine at Fuddruckers on Rte. 1 in Saugus during the event as they will be safe for them.” School Committee Member John Kingston initially voted to keep school open on Sept. 6, but he said he might reconsider because of the safety concerns that 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. AISHA MILBURY ELLIS School Committee Member Milbury Ellis said she understands why the Election Department would want to use the schools, but added that she feels kids should be in school rather than having a day off . “I can see the need, but hope we could use other buildings fi rst before automatically using the schools,” she said. School Committee Member Susan Gravellese said she voted against opening the schools on Sept. 6 because of safety concerns. “So we don’t think a lot of people will come out in September, so we’ll just open the schools,” she said. “We could have 50 to 200 people coming in, but we don’t know who they are or their background. They are in the schools with our students, and we don’t know if it is 14 Proctor Avenue, Revere (781) 284-5657 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 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. 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Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Revere Chamber of Commerce celebrate Opening with Ribbon Cutting By Tara Vocino T The Revere Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors, pictured from left to right: incoming member Oscar Arevalo, members Vanessa Kazadi and Tiff any Mota, Treasurer Marta Flores, Vice President Tony Portillo, President Patrick Lospennato, Executive Director Amanda Portillo, member Francisco Rosa, member Laura Piro, Secretary Jessica Teixeira and member Niles Welch, Esq. he Revere Chamber of Commerce swore in offi cers, an executive director and board members during last Wednesday night’s ribbon-cutting ceremony at 313 Broadway. Mayor Brian Arrigo and Revere Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Amanda Portillo. Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Amanda Portillo said she helped to recruit 50 businesses to join the network. Revere Chamber of Commerce Vice President Tony Portillo Incoming Chamber of Commerce President Patrick Lospennato said the organization provides relief to businesses. City and Chamber offi cials cut the ribbon last Wednesday night. Past Chamber of Commerce President/Past Executive Director Robert Upton said the Chamber helps small businesses to connect. 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                 Spring is Here!

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Page 7 Pictured from left to right: fi ancée Jessica Herrera, incoming Chamber President Patrick Lospennato and his parents, Barbara and Robert. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) State Representatives Jeff Turco and Jessica Giannino read a state citation. Mayor Brian Arrigo said he is excited to have a neighbor at 313 Broadway beside City Hall. Mayor Brian Arrigo swore in Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Amanda Portillo. Mayor Brian Arrigo swore in Chamber of Commerce Treasurer Marta Flores. Mayor Brian Arrigo swore in Chamber of Commerce President Patrick Lospennato. Mayor Brian Arrigo swore in Chamber of Commerce Secretary Jessica Teixeira. For Advertising with Results, call he Adv cate Ne spapers call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@ advocatenews.net Mayor Brian Arrigo swore in Chamber of Commerce Vice President Tony Portillo. State Representatives Jeff Turco and Jessica Giannino congratulated the new board members.

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Revere and Everett host virtual discussion R ecently, young people from Teens in Everett Against Substance Abuse (TEASA) – a program of Cambridge Health Alliance – and Revere’s Youth Health Leadership Council (YHLC), high schoolers who work with Revere’s Healthy Community Initiatives Office and the MGH Revere CARES Coalition, attended Kick Butts Day: Youth Day of Action, a virtual event hosted by The 84 movement. The 84 is a statewide movement of youths fi ghting against the tobacco and vaping industries in Massachusetts. During the event, young people participated in a workshop to prepare for meeting with their legislators. As part of the workshop, Everett High School senior Samaga Pokharel and Revere High School junior Hana Menkari participated in a panel discussion with Representative Danielle Gregoire (4th Middlesex District), introducing the teens to what legislators do, learning tips to guide their meetings with legislators and questioning Representative Gregoire about her experience. Pictured in a screenshot from the event are Representative Danielle Gregoire (top right), Samaga Pokharel (bottom right) and Hana Menkari (top left) along with other participants. 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.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Page 9 Mayor and Cabinet Members invite residents to “Community Conversations with the Mayor” to meet city leaders, engage with neighbors and discuss citywide initiatives M ayor Brian Arrigo and Cabinet Members announced this week the start of “Community Conversations with the Mayor,” an in-person and virtual opportunity to meet with city leaders, engage with neighbors and discuss various citywide initiatives. “Throughout the COVID pandemic, city leaders were consistently thinking of ways to connect residents to City Hall, which is where the idea for this event was raised,” said Mayor Brian Arrigo. “We have so much great stuff happening in our city, and we want our residents to understand our priorities while also learning theirs.” The fi rst Community Conversation will take place on Tuesday, May 24 at 6:00 p.m. at the Rumney Marsh Academy. To register in advance, please visit: www.revere.org/conversationMay24. Spanish interpretation will be available both inperson and online. During the event, Mayor Arrigo and cabinet members will outline plans for the city, including the new high school, Suff olk Downs and citywide infrastructure improvements. Residents will have an PROTECT your PET! RABIES CLINIC The City of Malden and Malden Police Dept. are pleased to announce the return of the Annual Rabies Clinic This year’s clinic will be held: On SATURDAY, JUNE 18th from 10 a.m.-12 noon @ the Malden Central Fire Station, 1 Sprague St., Malden, MA 02148 *The cost is Only $15.00 per shot *ALL DOGS MUST BE LEASHED *ALL CATS MUST BE IN CARRIER *PLEASE COMPLY with all SOCIAL DISTANCING REGULATIONS This Clinic is organized by the City of Malden and the Malden Police Department. For further information contact Malden Police Animal Control at 781-397-7171 x1302 Malden Police Department 800 Eastern Ave. Malden, MA 02148 Please protect your Pet by getting them Vaccinated! ————— This Rabies Clinics is open to All Malden residents AND Non-Residents are welcome to bring their pets, also    Attorneys at Law                   opportunity to ask questions on a virtual platform and engage with both elected offi cials and city leaders. After the fi rst event on May 24, the program is expected to expand, branching into diff erent neighborhoods across the city. Community visioning process could be on tap for proposed arts center By Adam Swift F or the better part of a year, the Public Arts Commission has focused on the possibility of transforming the unused Beachmont Fire Station into a community arts center. Now, the city is taking steps to bring in outside consultants and the public into the process. At Tuesday afternoon’s commission meeting, Elle Baker, the city’s open space and environmental planner, said the city has secured funding for a hazardous materials and structural analysis of the old fi re station. “I hope by the next meeting, we hope to have both completed or at least have them scheduled,” said Baker. In addition, Baker said the city has submitted an application to the Metropolitan Area Planning Council (MAPC) to fund a community visioning process for the space. “We understand that at a high level we would like to make the transformation from a fi re station into something that celebrates the fi re station, as well as a welcoming space for community artists and a community art space,” said Baker. “With that, we have to fi nd out what is the best way to facilitate that. The city is absolutely not in the habit of renting space to artists and things like that.” The city recently completed a visioning process for the shuttered McKinley School that sought input on how to best use that space for early education, community learning and performing arts space. “We know we are not reinventing the wheel, and MAPC can really help us strategize and plan with community input,” said Baker. In addition to the Public Arts Commission, the Fire Department and the Revere Society for Cultural & Historical Preservation were listed as community partners on the application. 14 Norwood St., Everett, MA 02149 Phone: (617) 387-4900 Fax: (617) 381-1755  John Mackey, Esq. * Katherine M. Brown, Esq. Patricia Ridge, Esq. But Baker said any residents or neighborhood groups interested in the project should feel free to support and give feedback on the proposal. In addition to using the fi rehouse as a community arts space, the Fire Department has expressed an interest in using part of the building as a fi re museum. “Fingers crossed we get funded for that,” said Baker. “We should fi nd out before the next meeting whether or not that has been funded.” Public Arts Commission Chair and Ward 1 City Councillor Joanne McKenna, who has been a vocal proponent of the project, noted that there are artist lofts in East Boston that Revere could possibly use as a model for future development. “That is exactly what MAPC will help us do by looking at other case studies or other local areas in the state that have done similar types of projects … and were successful with it,” said Baker. www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE!

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Historical Society for Cultural Preservation Celebrates Grand Re-Opening, Volunteers Sought By Tara Vocino T he Revere Historical Society for Cultural and Historic Preservation provided tours during Saturday afternoon’s Grand ReOpening. The Historical Society, having gone through a rebirth over the years, highlights many items from Revere’s rich past. The museum seeks volunteers for tour guides and routine maintenance. Pictured from left to right: tour guide Damon Ellis with tour participants Joseph Cole, Christian Majano, Maximiliano Majano, Catalina Rojas, Claudia Cen and Ryan Jaohahir during Saturday afternoon’s grand re-opening of the Historical Society for Cultural and Historic Preservation. Tour guide Damon Ellis pointed to a picture of Annette Kellermann, who was arrested for wearing a one piece bathing suit along America’s First Public Beach. The Revere Historical Society for Cultural and Historic Preservation provided tours during Saturday afternoon’s Grand Re-Opening. Pictured enjoying the event, from left to right, are: Thomas Turner, School Committee member Carol Tye, Brandon Brito, Kathleen Heiser and Mary Turner. A carousel horse that graced the famous carousel one would see back-in-the-day along Revere Beach. DON’T miss out on your dream move! We have all the bases covered...Here is the GAME PLAN We offer three options: 1. List with us now and put our 30+ years of experience to work to sell your home for top dollar for a 2.5% commission. 2. We buy your home for cash, you pay NO commission and we will close on a date that you pick. When we buy your home, you unlock           offer on your next home. 3. We buy your home now at a set price, we then do the renovations needed to maximize                of any upside. OR...KEEP YOUR PROPERTY AND ASK US ABOUT OUR LOW COST PROPERTY MANAGEMENT SERVICES. ~ HOME OF THE WEEK ~ EVERETT - Just listed, this large three family has 5 rooms in each unit. Has all separate utilities, two car parking and great rental potential. A great opportunity for owner occupant or savvy investor. DO NOT MISS THIS ONE! Call for private viewing.....$947,400.00 David R. Pretti, Broker/Owner * (781) 354-4879 Putting over 30 years of experience to work for you.                         Metro North R.E. & Development Your local real estate professionals for over 30 years             Tour participants Maximiliano Majano and Joseph Cole examined Suff olk Downs memorabilia in a display case. Revere Beach is shaped like a crescent, and a cyclone sat in the middle of the beach approximately in 1939. Christian Majano, far right, translated in Spanish about a railroad track for fellow tour participant Catalina Rojas.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Page 11 A Blast in the Past raises $14K for St. Jude Children’s Fund Listening to New Edition were: Johan Fernandez, Christine Albano, Peggy Maraglia and Karen Hurley. Event organizers, kneeling from left to right: John Moore, Diane Moore, Mark Natola and Elaine Grillo. Back row, pictured from left to right: Matthew Cunningham, Melissa Curley, Marissa Cunningham, Nadia Cornelio, Angela Brooks, Jamie DiPlaczi, Dana Catizone, Diane Cobb and Robert Cobb. Not pictured: Greg Grillo. 70s hippies — Krystle Maniscalco, Kayla Quevillon and Alicia Giambrone. Tearing it up on the dance fl oor are: Cece Johnson, Lauryn Marino, Leena Ciampolillo, Veronica Eaton, Jessica Vasquas and Joseph Constantino during Saturday’s St. Jude fundraiser at Casa Lucia Function Facility. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) By Tara Vocino A Everett Ward 3 Councillor Anthony DiPierro bought raffl e tickets. Go Retro For St. Jude raised approximately $14,000 for childhood cancer during Saturday night’s fundraiser at Casa Lucia Function Facility. Barbara Cahill and Lisa Smallwood danced to “Dancing Queen.” Susan Lindsey and Sherri Tunstall, in front. Judy Fiszal and Roberta Levy, in back, with lit headbands. Revere resident Eric Natola as Axel Rose from Guns ’N Roses and Jayne Chick as Madonna. Event organizer Matthew Cunningham, John Moore, with Revere Councillor-At-Large Steven Morabito. FUNDRAISER | SEE Page 13

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 City, state officials enjoy coffee with Suffolk County Sheriff Tompkins By Tara Vocino C ity and state offi cials enjoyed coff ee with Suff olk County Sheriff Steven Tompkins on Saturday at the Revere Society for Cultural & Historical Preservation (RSCHP). Underneath the new Revere History Museum sign, pictured from left to right: Front row: Ward 6 Councillor/City Council Vice President Richard Serino, Sheriff Steven Tompkins, museum Operations Director Dr. Toby Pearlstein and RSCHP President Robert Upton; middle row: City Council President/Councillor-at-Large Gerry Visconti, Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky and Mayor Brian Arrigo; third row: State Rep./event hostess Jessica Giannino, Councillor-at-Large Marc Silvestri, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna and Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito; fourth row: State Rep. Jeff Turco. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) State Representative Jessica Giannino said the Sheriff ’s Offi ce is a proud partner with the city. Mayor Brian Arrigo welcomed the Sheriff to Revere. RSCHP President Robert Upton said the Revere History Museum building is quite historic while asking the Sheriff about the veterans’ population in the House of Correction. State Representative Jeff Turco provided Dunkin’ coff ee and donuts for the morning event. Sheriff Steven Tompkins said turning inmates’ ship around isn’t easy but it’s manageable. Event Host/State Rep. Jessica Giannino and Suff olk County Sheriff Steven Tompkins Attendees are shown during Saturday’s Coff ee with Sheriff Steven Tompkins at the RSCHP. Sheriff Steven Tompkins is seated. Pictured from left to right: back row: Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna, Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito, Mayor Brian Arrigo, State Rep. Jessica Giannino, State Senator Lydia Edwards and City Council President/Councillor-at-Large Gerry Visconti; third row: State Rep. Jeff Turco and Northeast Vocational Technical School Committee Member Anthony Caggiano. State Senator Lydia Edwards asked questions about the Family Matters program in the House of Correction.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Page 13 Upcoming Suspension of Blue Line Train Service between Wonderland and Orient Heights for 18 Days Begins Sunday, May 22 F Celebrity partner Dennis O’Donnell, a retired Everett Police Offi cer, with Cunningham. ree shuttle buses will replace trains between these stations. Critical work on the Suffolk Downs pedestrian bridge needs to be complete prior to the beginning of the shutdown of the Sumner Tunnel on June 10 as part of the MassDOT Sumner Tunnel Restoration project. BOSTON – Beginning Sunday, May 22, through Wednesday, June 8, Blue Line train service will be suspended between Wonderland and Orient Heights stations to allow for critical work to take place on the Suffolk Downs pedestrian bridge. Riders will be provided with free shuttle bus service between these stations during the work. This important work to repair Robert D’Amelio with Councillor-At-Large Marc Silvestri. and reopen the Suff olk Down pedestrian bridge needs to be proactively accomplished and complete prior to the beginning of MassDOT’s Sumner Tunnel Restoration project, which begins June 10 with the shutdown of the Sumner Tunnel on weekends from Spring 2022 to Spring 2023; seven days a week from May 2023 to September 2023; and on weekends from Fall 2023 to Winter 2023. If the MBTA does not complete this work on the Suff olk Downs pedestrian bridge now, the pedestrian bridge will likely not be repaired for another two years until the Sumner Tunnel reopens seven days a week in Winter 2023. The Suffolk Downs pedestrian bridge will fully reopen to the public later this summer 2022. The MBTA understands how frustrating service diversions can be, and thanks Blue Line riders for their patience while this important Blue Line work on the Suff olk Downs pedestrian bridge is completed. During this 18-day Blue Line suspension, free shuttle buses will replace Blue Line service between Wonderland and Orient Heights stations all day and every day between May 22 and June 8. Riders should also note that shuttle buses are currently replacing Rockport Commuter Rail Line train service between Rockport and Orient Heights as well as Newburyport Commuter Rail Line train service between Beverly and Orient Heights. All riders are asked and encouraged to make sure they have boarded the correct shuttle bus at Orient Heights. MBTA personnel will be on hand at Orient Heights to assist shuttle bus riders. For more information, visit mbta.com, or connect with the T on Twitter @MBTA, Facebook /TheMBTA, or Instagram @theMBTA. Karissa Vazzy as a hippie and Jessica Vasquaz as Marilyn Monroe. We Helped Them Close The Deal! “Thank you, Members Plus! Your guidance & support helped us avoid the pitfalls many others encounter.” Rhonda V. & Amanda, New Home Owners How Does Your Bank Make You Feel? Visit us at memberspluscu.org or stop by any branch. NMLS #472281 Lauryn Marino as Cher with Nicky Eaton. 781-905-1500 FUNDRAISER | FROM Page 11

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Lady Pats lacrosse team wins squeaker over Malden, 7-6 Senior Zoey LeGrand celebrates Senior Night. Head Coach Amy Rotger, Zoey LeGrand, Skyla DeSimone, Dianne Mancio, Angela Huynh, Zoey LeGrand and Coach Paola Ortez celebrate Senior Night. (Advocate photos by Emily Harney) Melisa Devedzic passed the ball to a teammate just as a Malden defender closed in. Zoey LeGrand with the carry upfi eld Lynberlee Leng works to block a pass by the Malden goalie. Angela Huynh worked to gain control of the ball from a Malden player during Revere’s matchup and win on Tuesday. The Revere Patriots are shown at the end of the half during their game with Malden on Tuesday.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Page 15 Senior Zoey Legrand looks for her teammates as she brings the ball upfi eld. Hadia Bellemisch is shown making a goal for Revere during their 7-6 win over Malden. Senior Angela Huynh celebrates Senior Night. Lynberlee Leng and her teammate Marianna Tamayo try to regain control of the ball before a player from Malden works her way in. Revere’s Lynberlee Leng defends the ball. Senior Skyla DeSimone with the ball Senior Angela Huynh works her way up the fi eld. Senior Angela Huynh celebrates Senior Night. Senior Zoey LeGrand looks to pass the ball. Angela Huynh took off down the fi eld as a player from Malden closed in. Skyla DeSimone carries the ball downfi eld. Revere’s Lynberlee Leng looks to make a pass.

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 MEETING | FROM Page 1 bursts at the city’s monthly Human Rights Commission meetings in the council chambers. A BUSINESS CHECKING ACCOUNT THAT CHECKS ALL THE BOXES.                TALK TO US TODAY ABOUT OUR DIFFERENT BUSINESS CHECKING ACCOUNTS. WE’LL HELP YOU FIND THE RIGHT OPTION.     L                Visit our website to learn more at: EVERETTBANK . COM Member FDIC Member DIF RIGHT BY YOU “We will not allow outbursts to transpire in the Council Chambers again so if the protesters do attend, I only ask they conduct their business in a professional manner and respect everyone that speaks or who is present on this issue,” Visconti said following Monday night’s meeting. Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe said he can understand why people from surrounding communities may want to express their concerns about a largescale project like the proposed life sciences building on the Suffolk Downs property near Beachmont Station. “But in the council, it’s not the setting for a screaming match or rally so it really drowns out any thoughtful conversation,” said Keefe. “I am all ears on seeing how we can fi nd a balance on the life science work at Suff olk Downs and know we have ample time to sort out what is best for the entire community and best for the viability of the site. I certainly don’t want to hear about animal cruelty or imminent danger, but I also recognize there is a need for our own human existence to make strides in medicine and research.” As the meetings and hearings on the proposed 550,000-square-foot life sciences buildings and its potential tenants continue, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna said she expects the protests from the Salem animal rights group could continue. “There are guidelines in the Commonwealth’s Open Meeting Law and Revere’s City Ordinances in place which will help the City Council conduct an orderly meeting and prevent disruption of government business,” McKenna said. Since there will be a public hearing and future subcommittee meeting on the life sciences building proposal, Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky said the activists will have an opportunity to voice their concerns, but he said they will need to do it in a respectful manner. “Many of them were out of line, Inconsiderate and rude,” Novoselsky said. “If they act up like they did the other night, I would hope the President requests the police to escort them out of the Chamber and off the property. They were totally disrespectful and don’t deserve to be heard.” Novoselsky noted that not every person who spoke was acting improperly. “A few bad apples ruin the good for others,” he said.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 Page 17 MEDICARE PART B AND D INCOME-RELATED ADJUSTMENTS M ost Medicare benefi ciaries pay the standard Part B premium. Medicare benefi ciaries may also pay a premium for Medicare Part D, which covers prescription drugs. The standard premium for Medicare Part B for 2022 is $170.10 per month. The average premium for a standalone Part D prescription drug plan for 2022 is $47.59 per month. Medicare recipients will pay higher Part B and Part D premiums if their income exceeds a certain amount. This is known as the IncomeRelated Monthly Adjusted Amount (IRMAA). In order to determine your 2022 Medicare Part A and B premiums, the Social Security Administration reviews the income on your 2020 tax return, not your 2021 return. Your 2023 Medicare premiums will be based upon your 2021 tax return. The number they review is called your modifi ed adjusted gross income. The 2022 Medicare Part A standard premium of $170.10 would increase to $238.10 if your 2020 modifi ed adjusted gross income was between $182,000 and $228,000 for a married fi ling joint income tax return. For a single person, the $238.10 premium kicks in for income between $91,000 and $114,000. Starting in 2020, the IRMAA is indexed to the Bureau of Labor Statistics Consumer Price Index for Urban Consumers (CPI-U). The IRMAA income brackets were not previously indexed in this fashion. Over the last several years with sales of appreciated real estate investment property and stocks, many Medicare recipients have been assessed these higher Part A and Part B premiums. It pays to at least consider the impact that a signifi cant capital gain will have on your Medicare premiums. It might make sense to split the sale of appreciated stock over a consecutive two-year period. For example, in December of one year and in January of the next year. Of course, economics and good fi nancial strategies should always be kept in mind when determining when to sell any investment. Many of the capital gains realized on the sale of investment property have been so large in recent years, it is impossible to avoid the Medicare premium adjustment. The good news is that the Medicare premiums will drop in a following year based upon the tax return actually filed two years earlier. For many, the increase in Medicare premiums is a one-year deal. For those retirees with substantial income year after year, the increased premiums they will just have to live with. I suppose if a married couple has a modifi ed adjusted gross income of $182,000, an additional $68 per month in premiums is not too heavy of a price to pay. I fi nd that many Medicare recipients are surprised when they get the notice from Social Security informing them of the increase in premiums. It’s a good thing to keep in mind that higher income levels, regardless of the source, will result in greater Medicare premiums. Joseph D. Cataldo is an Estate Planning/Elder Law Attorney, Certifi ed Public Accountant, Certifi ed Financial Planner, AICPA Personal Financial Specialist and holds a Master’s Degree in Taxation. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma Baseball Pats top unbeaten Jets, make playoffs By Greg Phipps T he Revere High School baseball team has rediscovered some of its off ense over the past few games. That discovery helped lead to a playoff -clinching 5-2 road win over the previously undefeated East Boston Jets Monday. East Boston entered the game at 15-0 before the Patriots were able to put an end to the Jets' bid for a perfect season. Domenic Boudreau pounded out three hits to lead the Patriots, who improved to 10-6 overall. Among his three hits, Boudreau had two doubles and drove in a run. Chris Cassidy ended up with two knocks, a walk, and scored twice. Chris Cecca and Kyle Cummings collected an RBI each. The win catapulted Revere into the postseason tournament for the second season in a row. The Patriots host Medford in a Greater Boston League (GBL) game on Saturday, and travel to play Boston Latin next Monday evening. Revere faced off against Everett in a league matchup on Monday and came away with a 4-0 shutout road victory. Boudreau was once again the off ensive leader with two hits and a run driven in. Also contributing to the offensive cause were Chris Cecca ELECTION | FROM Page 1 “Santos” Rosa was a city councillor for six years and on the school committee for four years. Revere’s Brendan Sack got the pitching start against Everett Monday and hurled a complete-game win. with a hit and an RBI and Cummings with a hit and a run batted in. Brendan Sack got the start on the mound for the Patriots and performed very well to earn the shutout win. He went the distance, allowing just three hits and fanning fi ve hitters. She was the fi rst woman elected citywide to the council in Revere’s history. The last day residents who are not registered to vote can register to vote in the Special ElecHead Coach Mike Manning praised the team's defensive play after Monday's victory. "[The] defense was on point. [There were] run saving plays made all over the diamond," he said. Revere committed no errors in the game. tion is Wednesday, June 29, by 8:00 p.m. Political insiders believe the voter turnout will be low given the timing of the Special Election in July.

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 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 your free subscription, go to: https://lp.constantcontactpages. com/su/aPTLucK GET 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 THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ and senators’ votes on roll calls from late night sessions in May. There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. LIFT BAN ON DOCTORS DISPENSING RXs (4700) House 6-149, rejected an amendment that would repeal a current law that prohibits doctors from storing and dispensing some prescription medications directly to a patient. Amendment supporters said Massachusetts is one of only four states that still bans this practice. They argued that the amendment would save patients money by eliminating a layer of middlemen and allowing doctors to off er prescription drugs at wholesale costs. They noted that patients will save - 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  administration.                                                                                                                                                                                                                 DIVERSITY, EQUITY AND INCLUSION (S 2844) Senate 14-26, rejected an amendment to a section of the bill that would legalize sports betting in the Bay State. A section of the bill establishes the application process when applying for a license to operate sports betting. The amendment would require that not less than 25 percent of an applicant’s score in the evaluation of their license shall be accounted for by the applicant’s diversity, equity and inclusion commitments and implementation plan; the applicant’s record of past performance on metrics related to diversity, equity and inclusion; and the applicant’s plan for inclusion of minority business enterprises and women business enterprises in development, fi - nancing, ownership, design, construction and operations. Amendment supporters said the amendment is based on a successful licensing model which is currently used by Massport. They noted the model has opened doors to many contractors and business owners of color that previously did not get the same consideration their white counterparts did—all while preserving fl exibility and competitiveness in the overall bidding process. Amendment opponents said that the bill already requires that the application’s score be based on several things about the applicant in addition to diversity, equity and inclusion. They argued that elevating the diversity requirement to account for a trip to the pharmacy and argued that studies indicate that compliance rates among patients will increase. Rep. Nick Boldyga (R-Southwick), the sponsor of the amendment, did not respond to repeated requests from Beacon Hill Roll Call for a comment. “Direct dispensing would eliminate the vital screening and counseling services performed by pharmacists at local pharmacies,” said amendment opponent Rep. Adrian Madaro (D-East Boston). “Decentralizing the dispensing of drugs to consumers away from pharmacists to thousands of doctor and clinic locations should not occur without more careful consideration by experts. The amendment would have added unnecessary confusion to well-established policies under the current legislation.” (A “Yes” vote is for allowing doctors to store and dispense some prescription medications directly to a patient. A “No” vote is against allowing it). Rep. Jessica Giannino No Rep. Jeff Turco N o 25 percent of an applicant’s score is unfair to the very other important things that help develop the applicant’s score. Sens. Mike Rodrigues (D-Westport) and Eric Lesser (D-Longmeadow), two opponents of the amendment, did not respond to repeated requests by Beacon Hill Roll Call for a comment. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it.) Sen. Lydia Edwards Yes ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL ADOPT ANIMALS USED IN RESEARCH (S 613) – The Senate approved and sent to the House a bill that would require research labs to take reasonable steps to off er healthy animals up for adoption rather than euthanizing them when the research is done. According to supporters, more than 60,000 dogs and nearly 20,000 cats are used for animal experimentation in the US. “I fi led the bill to give animals used in medical and product testing experiments a life after the lab,” said sponsor Sen. Bruce Tarr (R-Gloucester) who noted that beagles are very docile and because of that they are often used in laboratories. In fact the majority of animal testing facilities rely on dogs—the greatest proportion of which are beagles. Dogs and other animals involved in research in Massachusetts make tremendous sacrifi ces to save our lives and make us healthier. We have a moral imperative to give them the opportunity for life after the lab.” ADOPT-A-SENIOR (S 427) – A proposal that would establish a statewide Adopt-A-Senior volunteer program to assist seniors with snow removal and property or home maintenance services received a favorable report from the Elder Aff airs Committee back on December 20, 2021 but has been languishing in the Senate Ways and Means Committee since that time. Provisions include creation of a registry of volunteers to match and place volunteers with seniors within their community. “The commonwealth’s seniors need support with things that many younger, able people would happily donate their time to provide,” said sponsor Sen. Mike Rush (D-Boston). “Connecting the people who need assistance with those who are willing to provide it is a no-brainer.” “I have always felt that volunteers make a community stronger,” said Rep. Brian Ashe (D-Longmeadow). “There are many older residents who deserve to stay in their home but are no longer able to do all the maintenance that comes along with owning a home. Hiring someone can be diffi cult and too expensive on a fixed income. The Adopt-A-Senior program will allow seniors of any community access to the assistance they need while promoting community service—a winwin for everyone.” DONATE FOOD (S 954) A proposal that would provide civil liability protections to individuals, restaurants and organizations that make direct food donations to persons in need received a favorable report from the Judiciary Committee back on February 28, 2021 but has been languishing in the House Ways and Means Committee since that time. The donor would receive a tax credit or deduction. The bill also provides Massachusetts farmers who donate locally produced excess crops to nonprofi t food distribution organizations a tax credit for the year of the donation. “This legislation would encourage the donation of food during a time in which the commonwealth continues to struggle with food insecurity as a result of the pandemic,” said sponsor Sen. Jo Comerford (D-Northampton). Our state saw the highest rate of growth in food insecurity in the nation during the pandemic and food donations are needed to serve our most vulnerable residents. This bill will also incentivize farmers to donate food, setting up a pipeline between farms and food donation organizations, strengthening our food system, and off ering farmers the opportunity for a tax credit.” QUOTABLE QUOTES “We have … more support in the Statehouse in both bodies than we’ve ever had before, and I can tell you as someone who works in other states as well, we have the most support in any Legislature that we’ve ever seen across the country. We really feel like now is the time and this is the session to do it.” --- Melissa Stacy, Northeast regional advocacy manager for Compassion and Choices, on the future of the “Right to Die” bill allowing terminally ill patients to request and receive medication to end their lives. “Students across the commonwealth were significantly impacted by the disruption to their learning and their social and emotional well-being caused by COVID-19, and it is imperative that we continue to provide the resources and support they need to thrive. We are pleased to be able to again provide this funding, and we are grateful to the community and educational partners statewide who will take advantage of these opportunities and greatly benefi t the commonwealth’s children.” ---Gov. Charlie Baker announcing nearly $60 million in state and federal funding is now available to school districts and community organizations to off er summer learning and recreational programs designed to help students grow academically and socially. “No matter what the time of year, we fi nd that young people love and get so inspired taking BEACON | SEE Page 21

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 OUTBURSTS | FROM Page 4 Best Senior Travel Discounts in 2022 Dear Savvy Senior, What are some of the best travel discounts available to seniors? My husband and are about to retire and are interested in traveling more but live on a tight budget. Frugal Travelers Dear Frugal, There are literally hundreds of diff erent travel-related discounts available to older travelers that can add up to save you hundreds of dollars on your next trip. To qualify, you’ll need to meet the age requirement, which varies by business. Some discounts may be available as soon as you turn 50, but most don’t kick in until you turn 55, 60, 62 or 65. Here’s a rundown of top travel discounts, along with some extra tips to help you save. Ways to Save The fi rst thing to know is that most businesses don’t advertise them, but many give senior discounts just for the asking, so don’t be shy. You also need to be aware that when it comes to senior travel bargains, the “senior discount,” if available, may not always be the best deal. Hotels, resorts, airlines and cruise lines, for example, off er advanced bookings along with special deals and promotions from time to time that may be a lower rate than what the senior discount is. Before you book, always ask about the lowest possible rate and the best deal available. Another way you can save is to be fl exible when you travel. Last minute travel deals can offer huge savings, as does traveling during off -season or off -peak times, and avoiding holidays. Club memberships can also garner you a wide variety of travel bargains. AARP, for example has dozens of travel discounts available on hotels, rental cars, cruises, vacation packages and more – see AARP.org/benefi ts-discounts. The American Automobile Association (AAA.com) is another membership club that provides some great travel discounts to members at any age. Types of Discounts Here are of some of the best senior travel discounts available in 2022. Airline: British Airways off ers AARP members $65 off economy travel and $200 off business club travel. American, Delta and United also off er senior fares to passengers 65 and older in certain markets but are extremely limited. And JetBlue off ers 5 percent discounts for retired military and veterans that are enrolled in Veterans Advantage. Train: Amtrak provides a 10 percent discount to travelers 65plus, and a 10 percent discount to passengers over age 60 on crossborder services operated jointly by Amtrak and VIA Rail Canada. Rental Car: Avis and Budget provide AARP members up to 30 percent off at participating locations. Hertz off ers up to 20 off to 50-plus travelers. And Thrifty and Sixt provides 5 percent off to those 50 and older. Hotels: Certain hotel chains off er discounted rates for seniors usually ranging between 10 and 15 percent off but may vary by location. Some popular hotels that off er these discounts include Best Western, Choice Hotels, Hyatt, IHG Hotels, Marriott, Omni Hotels & Resorts, Red Roof and Wyndham Hotels. Restaurants: Many restaurant chains off er senior discounts ranging from free drinks, to senior menus, to discounts off your total order, but they may only be available on certain days of the week or at certain locations. Some popular options include Applebee’s, Denny’s, IHOP, Chili’s, Perkins Restaurant & Bakery and McDonalds. Cruises: Royal Caribbean and Carnival Cruise lines offer discount rates to cruisers 55 and over on select cruises. And Grand European Travel offers AARP members up to $100 savings per person on river cruises. Call before booking to inquire. Entertainment and Attractions: Most museums, zoos, aquariums, movie theaters, public golf courses and even ski slopes provide reduced admission to seniors over 60 or 65. And for those 62 or older, one of the best deals available is the America the Beautiful Senior Pass ($20 for an annual senior pass, or $80 for a lifetime pass) which provides admittance to more than 2,000 national parks and recreation sites. 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. tory. “That’s great union jobs that the citizens of Revere are going to get on that project,” Keefe said. Throughout the evening, several Revere residents were able to get in questions and concerns that the councillors were able to seriously consider. Julie Mendelsohn of Arlington Avenue was able to get several questions in, including asking if the city could limit the biosafety Page 19 levels at the development, with Visconti pointing out the ordinance changes he and McKenna are proposing. Following the meeting, Visconti expanded upon the possibility of limiting the biosafety levels in Revere. “As for lowering the bio levels for this project, yes, that’s on the table,” stated Visconti. “I understand why HYM is proposing what they are – it gives them fl exibility in the types of potential tenants that could attract. That said, the council’s responsibility is and will always be to the residents of Revere, which means we have to balance health and safety with fi nancial and community benefi ts of a project this scale. “I’m certain we’ll be able to hear all sides of the conversation and that the council will come to a decision on this matter that protects our community, but still allows us to move the Suff olk Downs plan forward.”

Page 20 ~ In Memoriam ~ 14th Year Anniversary Stephen M. Garbarino May 25, 2008 - May 25, 2022 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 OBITUARIES Angelo J. Faro End of Boston, passed away peacefully at home with his loving family by his side He is predeceased by the love of his life his wife Ann R (Maiolino) Faro, his son James Leonard Faro and granddaughter Erica Lee Faro. He is survived by his children, O “They say the pain will go away,” Fourteen long years have passed now and nothing has changed. The pain and emptiness in my heart still remains the same as the day you were taken away. Ever since then, every day I wake up the battle continues, hoping and wishing that it was all just a bad dream, only to realize it was all too real and the pain in my heart is all so real. It will always be there right to the end. It will only go away the day when I see you and hold you in my arms again. Until then there will always be a void in my heart. I will always love you and miss you Little Buddy. Love, Dad 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 Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma Hall Rentals Available Excellent rates Call 781-324-9570 f Saugus, formerly of Winthrop, May 16, 2022 in his 96th year, President of Bay State Lobster Company, North Steven Faro and his wife Diane, Charlene Alabiso and her husband Peter, and Jeanne DiCologero and her husband David. Grandchildren Taryn McGrath and her husband Patrick, Leanna Faro, Lexi Faro, Steven Alabiso and his wife Jamie, Michael Alabiso and Brittany DiCologero. Three great grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. His brother Salvatore and his wife Lorraine and his sister in law Evelyn Faro and sister in law Maryjane Giorgio. Angelo was the eldest of fi ve children of Sebastian and Antoinette (Bordinaro) Faro and brother of the late James Faro, Richard Faro, Joseph Faro, and Ventura (Dolly) Faro. Angelo enjoyed traveling with his wife Ann, helping others and being with family and friends. A Visitation was held at the Paul Buonfi glio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home 128 Revere St, Revere on Thursday, May 19, 2022 followed by a Funeral Mass at St. John the Evangelist Church, Winthrop. Interment with Military Honors in Winthrop Cemetery Winthrop. In lieu of Flowers, Donations can be sent in memory of Angelo J. Faro to Melmark New England Adult Services at 461 River Road, Andover, MA, link may be found on Melmark Website http://www. melmarkne.org/ or to the Jimmy Fund. For guest book please visit www.buonfi glio.com Angelo was a proud WWII Coast Guard Veteran and member of the Winthrop Lodge of Elks. 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. Must have a valid driver’s license. ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...Well maintained, family owned Split Entry Ranch boasting 10 rooms, 3-4 bedrooms,         wall air conditioner open to dining room, large, eat-in kitchen leading to unique brick deck, master                      and summer kitchenette. Nice lot with inground pool surrounded by cement patio, replacement       Great Family Home for the large or growing family!!            View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.      

BEACON | FROM Page 18 on the role of U.S. senators and learning—by doing—about the researching, thinking, debating and compromising that go into producing legislation. Over and over again, we hear from our students who come in-person what an exciting and unforgettable experience it was to be right there on what looks and feels exactly like the fl oor of the United States Senate in Washington.” --- Caroline Angel Burke, Vice President of Education, Visitor Experience, and Collections at the Kennedy Institute, on its “Senator for a Day” interactive civic education programs for K-12 students. “Anyone who’s been traveling into Boston on any of the roadways into the city will know and attest to the fact that traffi c is almost back. I don’t know if that’s necessarily a good thing or a bad thing.” --- MassDOT Chief Financial Offi cer David Pottier 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 9-13, the House met for a total of 52 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 22 minutes Mon. May 9 House 11:02 a.m. to 11:17 a.m. Senate 11:05 a.m. to 11:20 a.m. Tues. May 10 No House session No Senate session Wed. May 11 No House session No Senate session Thurs. May 12 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:38 a.m. Senate 11:08 a.m. to 11:15 a.m. Fri. May 13 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. For Advertising with Results, call call The Advocate Newspapers e Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 2022 - LEGAL NOTICE - Page 21                                 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  administration.                                                                                                                                                                                                                FOR RENT OFFICE or RETAIL SPACE 750 sq. ft. 617-389-6600 PARKWAY LOCATION                                                     1. May 20 is Bike to Work Day; what were bicycles first called (starts with “v”)? 2. What character from “The Honeymooners” has a statue at the Port Authority Bus Terminal in NYC? 3. How are “City Lights,” “The Miracle Worker” and “Butterfl ies are Free” similar? 4. On May 21, 1775, the Battle of Grape Island took place during a siege of what city? 5. Saffron comes from what fl ower type? 6. How are Carson, Oklahoma and Salt Lake similar? 7. On May 22, 1992, what host gave his last TV show? 8. Habanero peppers were named for what? 9. What does NATO stand for? 10. What two players have had the most World Series home runs? 11. May 23 is World Turtle Day; what children’s book has a character called Mock Turtle? Answers 12. What is a breeches part? 13. What kind of snow is in Kona, Hawaii? 14. On May 24, 1878, the fi rst recorded American cycling race was held in what city? 15. What “Silver State” is reportedly the USA’s best land-sailing (also known as sand-yachting) destination? 16. What author of “Paul Revere’s Ride” wrote in his journal, “The word May is a perfumed word... It means youth, love, song; and all that is beautiful in life”? 17. On May 25, 1977, what fi lm premiered that was the highest grossing fi lm until 1982? 18. In 1972 what team had the NFL’s only perfect season (14-0): the Buff alo Bills, the Houston Oilers or the Miami Dolphins? 19. What was Kyiv formerly called most frequently? 20. May 26 is National Wine Day; what fortifi ed wine was used for toasting the Declaration of Independence? 1. Velocipedes 2. Bus driver Ralph Kramden 3. They are names of fi lms with a blind character. 4. Boston 5. Crocus 6. They become state capital names with the addition of “City.” 7. Johnny Carson 8. Havana 9. North Atlantic Treaty Organization 10. Babe Ruth (15) and Mickey Mantle (18) 11. “Alices Adventures in Wonderland” 12. An acting role frequently played by a female in male costume 13. White blossoms on Kona coffee trees are called snow. 14. Boston 15. Nevada 16. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow 17. “Star Wars” 18. The Miami Dolphins 19. Kiev 20. Madeira

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MAY 20, 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

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