Your Local News Source for Over 30 Years! r Local News So e for Ov r 30 Years! Vol. 31, No.31 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday WildFire Heats Up Summer Concert Series 781-286-8500 Friday, August 5, 2022 Seaport grants will help fund riverfront projects By Adam Swift T wo recent state grants will go a long way to helping the city improve the riverfront at the Pines and Saugus Rivers. The larger of the two grants from the Seaport Economic Council is $1 million to construct the fi rst phase of a public walkway around the perimeter of the master-planned public/private mixed-use development in the 19-acre plus riverfront area. In 2020, the Seaport EconomDANCE THE NIGHT AWAY: Shown dancing up a storm, from left: Sandi Lozier, Kathleen Brennan and Nancy Monkiewicz dance on the American Legion lawn to WildFire on Sunday night. See page 9 for photo highlights. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) ic Council helped fund a masterplan for the area that includes Gibson Park, the G&J towing site and a former boatyard. Since the completion of the plan, the city has moved forward with plans for upgrades to the park and purchased the boatyard for conversion to a community boating center. Redgate, a private developer, is slated to build a residenGERRY VISCONTI City Council President tial/commercial building on the G&J property. A key recommendation from the public input part of the masGRANTS | SEE Page 5 ConCom approves Lee Burbank Hwy. gas tank demo project By Adam Swift T he Conservation Commission approved the Notice of Intent for the massive gas tank farm demolition project on Lee Burbank Highway on Wednesday night. The approval, with the condition that the property owner notify the commission of any newly discovered spills or contamination on the property, is for the fi rst phase of the project. Saracen Properties of Waltham and Link Logistics Real Estate of New York City have formed a partnership to acquire and redevelop the 44-acre Global Petroleum oil storage facility that is located directly north of the Irving Oil Tanks. The new project – called the “Trident Logistics Center” – will be a modern, technology-enabled warehouse and distribution campus with a focus on responsible development, environmental resiliency, PROJECT | SEE Page 17 Community survey highlights public health concerns By Adam Swift Health Collaborative. At the Board of Health meeting A ff ordable housing, economic opportunity, environmental health and behavioral health are the top community health needs that have been identifi ed in an ongoing Community Health Needs Assessment survey by the North Suff olk Public on Thursday, July 28, the regional epidemiologist for the collaborative, Ann Marie Kissel, updated the board on the survey results of the study, which is conducted in Winthrop, Revere and Chelsea every three years. “The assessment aims to collect community perceptions of health and needs within the region in a very systemic way to identify key issues and develop a community health implementation plan to address identifi ed health concerns every three years,” said Kissel. The public health collaborative has worked with local health departments and hospitals to help collect the data. At present, they have collected information from over 1,400 survey respondents in Revere, Winthrop and Chelsea who have answered questions about the top four health concerns, which were identifi ed as housing, economic opportunity, environmental health and behavioral health. Over half the respondents were Revere residents, Kissel said. The full report, which will include plans to address those public health concerns, should be completed by the fall, Kissel added. Nearly 70 percent of the Revere respondents stated that access to more aff ordable housing was the most important issue they would like to see improved in the community. Asked if housing was affordable for people like them in the city, over 50 percent of the respondents answered that that was not true. On issues of environmental health, nearly 60 percent of respondents said the air in Revere is healthy to breathe, while nearly 30 percent said that statement was only sometimes true and about eight percent said it was not true. When it comes to issues of economic stability and mobility, about 23 percent of the Revere residents who answered the survey said they believe better access to good jobs is the thing they would most like to improve about the community. Multiple focus group participants emphasized the importance of receiving fair pay and having access to a safe work environment, according to Kissel. She said one participant stated that if there is access to good jobs that are well paid, their mental health, food insecurity and aff ordable health improve. On behavioral health, nearly 14 percent of respondents stated they were unable to access behavioral health care during a crisis, and nearly 13 percent stated they did not have ready access to needed substance abuse services. Additionally, Kissel noted that Revere High School students expressed concerns about the increase of vaping in the school, especially among younger students. and sustainability. The site currently houses 29 above-groundstorage tanks that will eventually be cleared to make way for the development.

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 ASNGELO’ FULL SERVICE Regular Unleaded $3.999 Mid Unleaded $4.409 Super $4.899 Diesel Fuel $4.739 44 Years of Excellence!! 1978-2022 KERO $8.99 DEF $4.75 9 DYED ULS $4.249 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. - Wed. 6AM - 6PM / Thurs. & Fri. 6AM - 7PM / Sat. 7AM - 5PM / Sun. 9AM-1PM Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma OUR OFFICE HAS MOVED TO 519 BROADWAY, EVERETT SABATINO INSURANCE AGENCY 519 BROADWAY EVERETT, MA 02149 PHONE: (617) 387-7466 FAX: (617) 381-9186 Visit us online at: Rocco Longo, Owner WWW.SABATINO-INS.COM These are water quality posting accuracy results for the Boston Metropolitan Region’s 15 public beaches from the 2020 and 2021 beach seasons. O n July 28, 2022, Save the Harbor/Save the Bay issued a midsummer special report on beach posting and flagging accuracy on the Bay State’s ocean beaches owned by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Based on their review of 1,500 data points from 15 beaches from 2016-2021, the accuracy of postings required by the Department of Public Health (DPH) on the Metropolitan Region’s public beaches ranged from a low of 0% to a maximum of 46%. Though the midsummer report focused on the Metropolitan Region’s public beaches, Save the Harbor/Save the Bay’s analysis suggests that this is a statewide problem aff ecting nearly every ocean beach in Massachusetts. “It appears as if you would be better off fl ipping a coin than believing a red fl ag on our ocean beaches,” said Save the Harbor/ Save the Bay’s Executive Director, Chris Mancini. “The results are not surprising, but they are very disappointing. For example, half-way through the summer, 100% of the required postings and corresponding red fl ags on Constitution Beach in East Boston have been wrong, while fl agging accuracy at Short Beach in Revere was 0% in 2021.” For this interim report, Save the Harbor/Save the Bay’s policy staff examined the 2022 data posted on the water quality locator website of the DPH, as well as data from G&L Labs, which facilitates testing and posting for the Department of Conservation & Recreation. Though the midsummer special study focused on Constitution Beach in East Boston, Save the Harbor/Save the Bay also looked at all the testing, posting and fl agging data from 15 Boston area beaches from Nahant to Nantasket from 2016 to 2021. Based on their preliminary analysis of more than 1,500 data points, on average 80% of the postings and corresponding red fl ags have been wrong. Though the DPH recently called the postings “near real time,” under the current posting protocol for the Metropolitan Beaches, and most of the Commonwealth’s other ocean beaches, results are posted at least a full day after the samples are taken, so they are always at least 24 hours old and out of date. This situation is made worse by the fact that the information on the DPH’s water quality website (maintained by their Bureau of Environmental Health) is still only available in English, and the FAQs and website have not been updated since 2001, despite repeated requests. BEACH | SEE Page 7 Flagging accuracy at Short Beach in Revere averaged 0% for the 2021 beach season Prices subject to change Ask about our Heating Oil Conditioner! FLEET

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Page 3 MBTA: Orange Line will completely shut down for 30 days beginning August 19 Over 100,000 daily riders – including many from Everett, Malden, Revere & Saugus – are impacted by this historic shutdown; ‘T offi cials cite need for major revitalization work to improve ‘safety, service, reliability’; shuttle buses will be provided By Steve Freker MBTA offi cials on Wednesday announced a dramatic move that they said would lead to improved “service, safety and reliability” on one of its most heavily used transit lines. Riders are being encouraged to work from home during this historic, unprecedented 30-day total shutdown of the MBTA's Orange Line as the agency moves to address long overdue maintenance. The MBTA announced the shutdown beginning at approximately 9 p.m. on Friday, August 19 through September 18, with service resuming on Monday, September 19. ‘T’ officials, in a press conference which included statements by Governor Charlie Baker on Wednesday, said the shutdown will enable an “accelerated, major revitalization eff ort... on a faster timeline.” Wednesday’s major announcement comes after a series of high-profile incidents, including a fi re that led to riders jumping out of the windows of an Orange Line train, and a Federal Transit Administration review that led to a long list of safety directives. Despite the many “plusses” cited by MBTA offi cials on Wednesday, the shutdown will still severely impact the mobility and day-to-day lives of those who travel the Orange Line daily. The city of Malden hosts no less than two major Orange Line stations: Oak Grove at the northerly end of the line and Malden Center. Malden Mayor Gary Christenson said on Wednesday that he and his staff are already working on a local response to this transportation situation. “I have already met with our team to see if we can do anything to help the situation which includes utilizing the commuter rail to off set the disruption,” Mayor Christenson said as part of a statement MBTA | SEE Page 22 A 30-day shutdown will enable MBTA offi cials to take a deep dive into a comprehensive maintenance and repair project that would avert weekend closures for up to fi ve years. (Courtesy/MBTA) MBTA encourages alternative travel options, including Commuter Rail, working from home, during shutdown OurOur 50th Anniversarynniversar R.Y.O. TOBACCO ---------TUBES CIGAR SMOKERS DELIGHT! 15 Handmade Cigars - Long Leaf - Shuttle bus service between some stations will be provided by the MBTA through Yankee Line. (Courtesy Photo) MBTA offi cials on Wednesday announced an unprecedented, 30-day shutdown of the Orange Line. The move will strongly impact over 100,000 rides daily, and MBTA offi cials encouraged several alternative travel options for Orange Line riders. • Enhanced Commuter Rail options: Orange Line riders who must commute downtown are strongly encouraged to use the Commuter Rail as an alternative as the MBTA is making a series of changes in service to accommodate the change in travel patterns: All Zone 1A, 1, and 2 fares can be paid simply by showing a CharlieCard or CharlieTickets on all Commuter Rail lines. Since many Orange Line riders drive to or transfer between buses and the Orange Line, the MBTA is making it easy to access the Commuter Rail before riders get to the Orange Line by allowing all riders to utilize Commuter Rail stations in Zones 1A, 1, and 2 by showing their CharlieCard or CharlieTicket to a conductor. Haverhill Line Commuter Rail trains stop at Oak Grove, Malden Center and North Station. During these 30 TRAVEL | SEE Page 4 individually wrapped plus a $19. Surprise $43.95 We Sell Cigars & Accessories Buy Cigars by the Box & SAVE! Competitive prices on all Brands, Great Selection Take an Additional 10% OFF All Boxes and Humidors during the Month of August! * 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 Extensive track repair work is part of the overall maintenance project plan. (Courtesy/MBTA) 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 2022 1972

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 State Reps. Giannino and Turco and Sen. Edwards oppose WIN’s proposal T his week at Saugus Town Hall, the Landfi ll Committee met to receive a presentation from WIN Waste Innovations VP of Environment Jim Connolly. Connolly led the presentation, which outlined WIN’s proposal to the Town of Saugus. The proposal promises a cash incentive to the Town to allow the facility to continue dumping ash for an additional 25 years at the landfi ll. This would require an expansion of the landfi ll as well as bury more than 2.5 million tons of additional ash in the landfi ll within those 25 years. WIN stated the deal is contingent on receiving both local and state permits. The Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection (MassDEP) has already determined that additional ash over the 50-foot maximum height or expanding the footprint will not be allowed, since the incinerator is in an Area of Critical Environmental Concern (ACEC). In a letter from MassDEP Commissioner Martin Suuberg to State Representative Jeff rey Turco, dated Nov. 16, 2021, Suuberg states: “Any future proposals for expansion would require a modifi cation to the facility’s site assignment and approval from MassDEP and the Saugus Board of Health. As the landfi ll is located within an ACEC, an expansion of the landfi ll (including vertical expansion) would need to meet the site suitability criteria in the Regulations with respect to the site assignment. While an applicant is free to propose a site assignment modifi - cation, and MassDEP will review information submitted, based upon the information presently before MassDEP, the facility fails to meet the necessary site suitability criteria to allow for expansion within the ACEC and therefore would not receive a positive site suitability determination. Without a positive site suitability determination from MassDEP, a proposal to amend the facility’s site assignment to allow for vertical expansion would not advance to the Saugus Board of Health for consideration.” “[Twenty] years after this site should have closed operations, Wheelabrator is still putting profits over people. The idea that our community could allow this or any corporation to pay for the ability to pollute is absurd. Under no circumstances do I support ANY expansion of the unlined ash landfi ll that sits in the center of the beautiful Rumney Marsh, an ACEC itself,” said Representative Jessica Giannino (D-Revere). “Saugus and Revere voters cannot be silenced with money. The damage to the environment and the health of neighbors will surely surpass any monetary benefi t posed by this expansion if it hasn’t already. I’m opposed JESSICA GIANNINO State Representative to this or any scheme that risks the health of our neighbors or neighborhoods.” “’Environmental justice’ means nothing if a large corporation can simply buy off local offi cials in one town at the expense of their residents and neighboring communities,” said Representative Jeff rey Turco (DWinthrop). “Decades of additional damage have been done to our environment and the health of our families, friends and neighbors by continued use of this landfi ll. I join with so many others in demanding that the Commonwealth give meaning to our laws and to prohibit any further landfi ll expansion in this Area of Critical Environmental Concern.” “No amount of money will TRAVEL | FROM Page 3                                                                                       days, riders can show their CharlieCard or CharlieTicket to the conductor to access the Commuter Rail. According to the MBTA, “Haverhill Line trains will make additional stops at Oak Grove. Check back … for more information about this schedule coming soon.” Riders should review the latest Commuter Rail schedules. • Seek existing MBTA bus and subway alternatives. Riders can use other existing MBTA bus and subway services to complete their trips. • Consider working from home. During this 30-day shutdown, Orange Line riders who can work from home are strongly encouraged to do so. The MBTA encourages employers with hybrid work policies to allow employees to work from home as much as possible. • Alternative shuttle bus service will be provided. Earlier today the MBTA Board of Directors approved an approximately $37 million contract for shuttle bus service to Yankee Line, Inc. Alternative shuttle bus service will also be provided by MBTA buses. Shuttle bus service will operate in both directions, connecting Oak Grove Station to North Station and Back Bay Station and JEFFREY ROSARIO TURCO State Representative ever mitigate the physiological damage done to the people of Revere & Saugus, and the ecological damage done to the Rumney Marsh Area. There should be no expansion of the ash landfi ll, especially in an area of critical environmental concern. The proposal by WIN to pay-off the aff ected municipalities is environmental bribery and is an aff ront to the intelligence of people from Revere & Saugus,” said Senator Lydia Edwards (D-Boston). The next Landfi ll Subcommittee public meeting is scheduled for Wednesday, August 17 at 7 p.m. in Saugus Town Hall. During this meeting, interested attendees will be given the opportunity to provide remarks on WIN’s proposal to the Town of Saugus. Forest Hills Station (except for Massachusetts Avenue Station. Riders should expect that this alternative shuttle bus service will take longer and be less reliable than regular Orange Line train service. The MBTA is currently discussing options with the City of Boston for how to best service the downtown area and will provide updated information soon. This service will be at no cost to riders and fully accessible. • Parking: The MBTA will continue to charge for parking at MBTA lots and facilities at Orange Line stations and will communicate lost parking impacts related to staged shuttle buses in advance if necessary. ***** The MBTA is committed to providing as much information as possible before, during and after the major and accelerated work to take place on the Orange Line. Ongoing and transparent outreach to riders, communities and stakeholders will continue to take place through all available communication channels, including in-station signage, social media, mbta. com and more. During these 30 days, extra MBTA personnel and Transit Ambassadors will also be on hand to assist riders.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Page 5 Dr. Nathalee Kong is August 2022’s Public Servant of the Month ic, and her guidance throughout the vaccination clinics was instrumental for our community. She will be sorely missed.” Dr. Kong is a graduate of the Dr. Nathalee Kong. Dr. Kong gets a “thumbs-up” from Police Chief Dave Callahan after receiving his Covid shot last year. REVERE, MA – Mayor Brian Arrigo announced this week August’s Public Servant of the Month in the City of Revere, Dr. Nathalee Kong. Dr. Kong most recently served as the City’s Chief of Health and Human Services but has fi nished her time as Chief as of July 28, 2022. Residents may know Dr. Kong as the face and voice of information at the peak of COVID-19 – throughout the pandemic, Dr. Kong worked on a voluntary basis for the City of Revere where she organized vaccination clinics, worked with the Department of Public Health, and provided medical and scientifi c data and information to the Revere Emergency Response Team. Her knowledge and direction put Revere GRANTS | FROM Page 1 ter planning process was the creation of a walkway to allow public access to the Pines and Saugus riverbanks where none now exists. Another of the key points of the master plan was the creation of a nonmotorized community boating center on the site where the dilapidated boatyard has stood for decades on the banks of the Pines River. An additional $35,000 grant from the Seaport Economic Council will support the fi nal design and permitting of a dockage system and related waterside resilience improvements for that process. “These grants are really going to help with the Riverfront walkway, which is imperative and much needed for the city,” said City Council President Gerry Visconti. “Once that is done, it’s going to be exciting to see that gateway to our city, so I can’t wait to see it happen.” In the fall of 2021, the City Council approved a $1.725 million bond for the acquisition of the boatyard property by emion the forefront for our pandemic response – her COVID-19 town halls brought in thousands of viewers and were distributed region-wide. “We have been incredibly lucky to have Dr. Kong in the City of Revere for the last two and a half years,” said Mayor Brian Arrigo. “It’s hard to imagine our COVID response without her guidance and direction. Dr. Kong worked above and beyond for our residents, even on a voluntary basis, because her first and foremost goal has always been to keep Revere residents healthy and safe. With a smile on her face, she brought Revere some of the most informed medical information at the peak of the pandemnent domain. Overall, the goal is to create a community center for rowing and small craft kayaks, David Bois of feasibility study consultant Arrowstreet stated in the spring. All options for the space include community space, gym areas and additional amenities in addition to boat storage. The Revere grants were part of nearly $10.8 million in Seaport Economic Council grants for 19 projects. The grants will help coastal communities advance projects that benefi t commercial maritime industries, improve resident and visitor access to waterfront assets, mitigate the impacts of climate change and advance future dredging. “Massachusetts’ coastal communities are home to working waterfronts, maritime industry and innovation,” said Governor Charlie Baker. “I’m proud that the Seaport Economic Council, led by Lieutenant Governor Karyn Polito, has directed nearly $77 million since we have taken offi ce to strengthen Massachusetts’ coastal communities and reinforce them for the future.” University of Massachusetts Medical School and completed her internal medicine residency training at the Massachusetts General Hospital. She is also a graduate of the primary care residency program at MGH. While in residency at MGH she served on the Center for Diversity and Inclusion’s Residency and Fellow Committee as the community outreach chair. As part of her duties as a primary care physician, Dr. Kong focuses on residency education and community health and is a member of the Department of Medicine’s Community Health Council. As the Chief of Health and Human Services, Dr. Kong was responsible for directly supporting 8 departments and commissions including Elderly Services, the Department of Public Health, Community Health and Engagement, SUDI/ Homelessness, Veterans Services, Consumer Aff airs, and the North Suff olk Public Health Collaborative. The chief position is responsible for managing over 40 full time and part time employees and managing nearly $4 million dollars annually in revenues and expenses over all HHS departments. Dr. Kong’s direction over the course of her time as Chief has charted the course for the future of Health and Human Services in the City of Revere. With her departure, Dr. Kong 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 Revere Summer Food Program FREE Grab and Go Lunch at select school and park locations throughout Revere starting Monday, July 18th! Parents/Guardians can pick up FREE Grab N Go lunches for their children between the ages of 0-18!  Beachmont School, rear entrance, (breakfast 8am-9am; lunch 11am-1pm)  Revere Beach Pavilion #2 (lunch 11am-1pm)  Sonny Meyers Park on Beach Street, (lunch 11am -1pm)  Hill School, rear entrance, stadium side, breakfast 8am-9am; lunch 11am-1pm)  Paul Revere School, rear entrance, (Monday-Thursday), breakfast 8am-9am; lunch 11am-1pm)  Garfield School (front entrance) (Monday-Thursday) Lunch 12:00pm1:00pm RHA Rose Recreational Center on Rose Street (lunch 11:30am-1pm) RHA Adams Court Recreational on Adams Street (lunch 11:30am-1pm)  Ciarlone Park on Newhall Street (lunch 11:30am-1pm)  Louis Pasteur Park on Endicott Street (lunch 11:30am-1pm)  Revere Farmer’s Market on Broadway at American Legion Hall (FRIDAYS only, lunch 12-1:00pm) Programs will serve meals Monday thru Friday except where noted.* Locations may be subject to close due to inclement weather and/or participation. For Updates go to https://www.facebook.com/RPSDiningServices or https://twitter.com/rpsdining “This institution is an equal opportunity provider”. will continue her practice as a primary care physician at Massachusetts General Hospital on Ocean Ave in Revere. “Please join us in celebrating and thanking Dr. Kong for all her incredible work and advocacy,” said Mayor Brian Arrigo. “Our community is a better place to live because of her, and her impact will be forever engrained into our city.”

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Bank of America announces 2022 Greater Boston Student Leaders Paid summer internships connect local youths to career-building opportunities; Revere’s Reem Elouardi selected B ank of America announced this week that five Boston-area high school students, including one from Revere, were selected as Student Leaders® (#BofAStudentLeaders), an eight-week summer internship providing students with firsthand experience in serving their communities. These students have started their paid internship experience of workforce skills, leadership and civic engagement with local nonprofi ts. As part of the program, they will earn $17 per hour (NOTE: Pay is $17/hour or minimum wage, whichever amount is higher) and receive a Chromebook. This year, students will have the option to voluntarily participate in in-person activities as part of the internship. “Bank of America is fortunate to have such an outstanding and diverse group of young adults taking part in our Student Leaders program. They have demonstrated exemplary leadership through their academic achievement and extraREEM ELOUARDI curricular activities,” said Bank of America Massachusetts President Miceal Chamberlain. “Programs like Student Leaders are one way we can provide paid opportunities for students so they can have a positive impact in the community now as they gain valuable skills for the future.” The Class of 2022 Greater Boston Bank of America Student Leaders included Reem Elouardi, of Revere, a junior at Revere High School, who will be interning at La Colaborativa, a social service organization in Chelsea. Reem’s passion of working to bridge cultural gaps led to her selection by the U.S. Department of State to represent the United States in Germany for 10 months as a youth ambassador. Started in 2004, the Student Leaders program recognizes 300 community-focused juniors and seniors from across the United States annually. The Student Leaders are participating in programming that includes a collaborative, mentorfocused project with a local nonprofi t. Bank of America Student Leaders will also participate in a virtual Leadership Summit, delivered in partnership with the Close Up Foundation. The Sum~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS Desirable six room, two bedroom, trilevel in established Iron Works neighborhood.                                                                                              View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.       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!”                 www.everettaluminum.com                mit will include opportunities to engage with congressional leaders, hear from leaders in civil and human rights and the Stanford University Young Democracy at Home program, which encourages conversation about current issues facing young people today. Without access to career skills-building opportunities like the Student Leaders program, many young people might be left behind from a fast-changing job market, leading to higher rates of youth unemployment. RevereTV Spotlight M ayor Brian Arrigo and The HYM Investment Group held a job fair for union job opportunities that will be available during the construction of the new Suff olk Downs project. Employment opportunities discussed would give preference to Revere residents over the course of the 15-to-20-year development process. Jobs include a wide range of skills and levels. This event was recorded and is now airing on RevereTV Gov. That is channel 9 on Comcast and 13 and 613 on RCN. You can watch it on YouTube at your convenience. The Revere Farmers’ Market is still open every Friday on the lawn at 249 Broadway throughout the summer. RevereTV took a trip to the market last Friday to talk to the vendors present this year. Watch the video package on YouTube to get a preview of what to expect before you head over. Please know that WIC and HIPAA are accepted. Each week also features diff erent activities like dance and Zumba or live music, so check out reverefarmersmarket.square.site for more information or to learn how to become a vendor. Revere’s first-ever Peruvian Flag Raising Ceremony aired live on TV and social media last Thursday. Concilio Latino invited local Peruvians and friends to celebrate 201 years of the establishment of the country of Peru. The ceremony included diff erent folkloric dances of Peru, including the marinera norteña, the festejo and the tunantada. There were also musical performances of the national anthem and the Condor Pasa, which is considered to be the second anthem of Peru. Those who attended were welcome to refreshments and food traditional to Peru. The ceremony is now replaying on RevereTV, but it can be viewed at any time on RTV’s YouTube page. While you search the RTV YouTube, take a look at the Colombian Flag Raising Ceremony from earlier this month. You will also find all of RevereTV’s footage from the International Sand Sculpting Festival. The sand sculpting videos include updates from every day of the competition. You can watch the awards ceremony and a timelapse of the center sculpture, which showcased the theme “Wonders of the World.” Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma Summer is Here!

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Page 7 Board of Health to consider tobacco regulation changes By Adam Swift L ater this month, the Board of Health will vote on updated regulations for tobacco and vape products. Chief among the proposed changes is a move that could eventually lower the number of tobacco sales licenses in the city. At its July 28 meeting, the Board of Health agreed to include language that would put an advanced cap on the number of tobacco licenses in the city. Currently, the city has 60 tobacco licenses. Under an advanced cap, if a business turned in their tobacco license to the city, that license would no longer be available for a new business, ultimately lowering the number of tobacco licenses in the city over time, according to Public Health Director Lauren Buck. Buck said that approach has been taken in Winthrop. “So, there is an ever-dwindling number of permits for the city,” said Buck. “The theory behind this is to try to continue to reduce the number of tobacco retailers in the city.” However, if a retailer were sellBEACH | FROM Page 2 “Save the Harbor/Save the Bay is calling on Health and Human Services Secretary Marylou Sudders to instruct the Department of Public Health (DPH) to conduct a public and comprehensive review of posting accuracy on the Commonwealth’s Beaches,” said Mancini. “We are also calling for DPH and the Bureau of Environmental Health to do their jobs. It is time for them to update and translate their website as nearly every other state agency has done, and make accurate, timely information about current water quality on the Metropolitan Beaches available to all the region’s residents, no matter what language they speak.” According to Save the Harbor/ Save the Bay’s Director of Strategy and Communications, Bruce Berman, the nonprofi t advocacy group undertook this study when they realized during an annual data review that more than 80% of the postings on Constitution Beach were wrong in 2021, while 100% were wrong in 2020. “To suggest that posting outdated results that are nearly always wrong protects the public health in any way is simply ing a convenience store with a tobacco license, that license could be transferred to the new owner as long as the business remains in the same location, according to Buck. Board of Health Chair Dr. Drew Bunker said he supported the advanced cap on tobacco licenses in the city. “Obviously, the advanced cap is a little more regulation, but at the end of the day, the role of these laws is to limit tobacco sales, or to make it as safe as possible because we know the harm that tobacco does,” said Bunker. “It is reassuring to me that there is another town that does it.” Lisa Stevens-Goodnight, the tobacco control coordinator of the Massachusetts Municipal Association, said there could be some pushback from retailers on the number of tobacco licenses in the city decreasing, but she also noted that the reduction in permits could potentially make them more valuable to those business owners who already have one. The board also agreed to include language in the regulations that will codify the pensilly,” said Berman. “The Department of Public Health and the Department of Conservation & Recreation must do better. Save the Harbor and our policy team and partners are ready to help.” According to Save the Harbor/ Save the Bay’s Policy Assistant, Caroline Adamson, a candidate for an MS in public health at Boston University’s School of Public Health, “Our preliminary analysis of the data since 2016 suggests that ‘precautionary postings’ based on the previous day’s rainfall are more than twice accurate as the required postings for this beach (46% inaccurate vs. 80% inaccurate, or 54% vs 20% accurate).” “In his very fi rst order in the Boston Harbor Cleanup case, U.S. District Court Judge A. David Mazzone said that The Law secured to the People the Right to clean water,” said Mancini. “Inaccurate postings like these rob people, especially people in Environmental Justice communities like East Boston, of their right to enjoy the benefi ts of our enormous public investment in clean water.” For more information about this study, contact Berman at 617-293-6243 or by email to bruce@bostonharbor.com. For Advertising with Results, call he Adv cate Ne spapers call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@ advocatenews.net alties for selling tobacco to minors, with a three-day suspension for the fi rst violation within 36 months, seven days for the second violation and 30 days for the third violation. The board also agreed that the suspensions would have to be served on consecutive days. In addition, at its August meeting, the Board of Health will also consider whether it wants to ban the sales of blunt wraps and rolling papers. Bonny Carroll, the director of the Six-City Tobacco Initiative, which includes Revere, said blunt wraps contain tobacco and that some rolling papers have fl avor enhancers that could entice younger people to smoke tobacco. She said the board could decide whether it would want to prohibit the sale of all rolling papers, or just those that are fl avor enhanced. While the city did update its tobacco regulations in 2019, Buck said, the Board of Health is taking steps to update its regulations again because of new state regulations that went into eff ect shortly after Revere updated its local regulations. 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! Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma     Open a 2-year CD with one of the region’s highest rates.                        419 BROADWAY. EVERETT, MA 02149 771 SALEM ST. 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Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 National Night Out generated support for anti-crime, fire prevention safety By Tara Vocino T he Revere Parks & Recreation Dept. as well as the Revere Police and Fire Departments presented National Night Out at the Garfi eld Elementary-Middle School on Tuesday. The event strengthened neighborhood spirit and community partnerships between police and residents. State Police Revere Barracks Commander Lt. Donald Bosse and Ward 2 City Councillor Ira Novoselsky are shown during National Night Out at the Garfi eld Elementary-Middle School on Tuesday. Firefi ghters Justin Lally and Patrick Roosa (at bottom) with Harioun Yahia, 5 Shown from left to right: Animal Control Offi cer Anthony Masiello, Police Sergeant Kevin Colannino, Police Department Payroll Administrator Denise Papasodora, Recovery on the Harbor Program Director Rose Stone and Police Offi cers Raisa Builes and Jerry Salvati. Firefi ghter Erin Leary handed out a junior fi refi ghter hat to Revere resident Ethan David Mesa, 4. Revere School Committee Member John Kingston gave out iced water and sunglasses from St. Jean’s Credit Union, the state’s fi rst credit union. Sophonie Desvaristes had fun playing cornhole. Metro North Regional Emergency Communications Center Executive Director Elizabeth Belmonte distributed an educational activities book. Kelvin Bonilla, 8, spun a prize wheel alongside the Suff olk County District Attorney’s Offi ce. Firefi ghters Gregg Bowen and Erin Leary gave fi refi ghter hats and a light up cup to Revere residents Ken, 8, and Trinity McCauley, 7. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Sophia Leary, 8, made a phone call on a rotary phone to promote safety.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Page 9 WildFire Rocks the Summer Concert Series on American Legion Lawn By Tara Vocino T he City of Revere Parks and Recreation Dept. presented a summer concert featuring WildFire outside of the American Legion Post 61 on Sunday night. Upcoming concerts are North Shore Acappella on Aug. 7 and Decades of Rock on Aug. 14 from 5 to 8 p.m. WildFire features classic rock, R & B and pop covers. Pictured from left to right: Sandi Lozier, Kathleen Brennan and Nancy Monkiewicz danced. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) 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. WildFire band members who played on July 31 in the Sunday Night Concert Series, pictured from left to right: drummer Matt Baranowski, guitarist Michael Schena, guitarist Jim Felix, lead vocalist Shirley Gerardi, vocalist Ken Briana and bassist Chris Kraft. Groupie Ernie Watson waved the American fl ag during “God Bless the USA.” Sunday had a great turnout. Adelester Chang recorded her favorite song on her phone. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper A signifi cant crowd gathered outside of the American Legion on July 31 for the Sunday Night Concert Series where WildFire played. Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma WILDFIRE | SEE Page 11

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Saugus man charged in Revere break-in A Saugus man has pleaded not guilty after being ar425r 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 T he American Legion Post 61, located on Broadway next to city hall in Revere, has been closed since March 2020 since the beginning of the Pandemic and then additionally for the reconstruction and addition of a new ADA compliance ramp. They will be reopening their doors in September for Veterans and event hall rental bookings. For rental information, please call 781-284-9511. Their email address is americanleg_61@yahoo.com    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. rested for a recent Revere house break-in that involved the alleged theft of a safe containing up to $200,000. Patrick Wiswall, 50, was charged with breaking and entering in the daytime for a felony, larceny over $1,200, larceny under $1,200, property vandalization, witness intimidation and conspiracy. Chelsea District Court Judge William Farrell ordered Wiswall be held in jail on $50,000 cash bail during his arraignment last week. The judge also agreed to Suff olk County Assistant District Attorney Liana LaMattina’s request that the defendant have no contact with the victim or witness in the event he is released on bail. On July 7, Revere Police responded to an Agawam Street home for a report of a break-in. The victim had returned home from an adjacent business that day to fi nd the home’s door ajar and glass broken. A safe containing personal identification documents and up to $200,000 was reported stolen, according to a press release issued last Friday (July 29) by Suff olk County District Attorney Kevin Hayden’s Offi ce. “During the course of an investigation, detectives received information that a UHaul truck was believed to have been used in the robbery. Footage from private and public cameras captured the truck in the area of the home that was broken into,” the press release noted. “Footage depicts a man wheeling a city-issued trash can to the truck, which is believed to have contained the stolen safe. Records show that Wiswall rented the truck in the days prior to the robbery and returned it on July 8, the day after the break-in,” it noted. Wiswall is due back in court on Sept. 2 for a pretrial hearing. He is represented by Attorney Josй Vincenty. American Legion Revere Post # 61 finally back and available for hall rentals

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Page 11 Charles Morshead and Pamela Jauss (at left) on the dance fl oor. Fan Dianne Adreni (at left) danced with vocalist Ken Briana at eye level. Revere residents Margie Whitaker and Helen Birillo, who brought lawn chairs, said they’re loyal fans of WildFire. Malden Street residents Jenelle and Leo Morrissey, 1, along with their neighbors Jarhett, Carson and Presley Jones – Jenelle said she likes how the city’s Sunday Night Concert Series plays family-friendly music. A fan takes some pictures of WildFire rocking out the Legion Lawen crowd. Audience members gave the band a standing ovation. 2.55 CD The kind of rate increase you like to see. The kind of rate increase you li en a 3egion nto one of our branches to open Open a 3- egions highest rates. Stop into one of our branches to open an account. Member FDIC | Member DIF                                                                                 WILDFIRE | FROM Page 9

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Pat’s Football team crown Ironman winner The RHS Football team and coaches are shown with Dan Doherty, Operations Manager of Kelly’s Roast Beef, at the annual Iron Man skills event on Revere Beach last weekend. Congratulations to Sami Elsari (second from left), this year’s Ironman winner. Pictured with RHS Football Head Coach Louis Cicatelli is second place winner Dom Boudreau; Jason Shosho and Hakim Malki tied for third place. The RHS Patriots football team host an annual Ironman skills event on Revere Beach every year. (Photo courtesy of RHS Twitter) RHS Football Coaching Staff , pictured from left to right: Jared Gordinas, Lou Cicatelli, Vin Gregorio, Brandon Brito and Oscar Lopez. Pat Keefe Sami Elsari

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Page 13 Hope Sami Elsari Chris Cassidy Dom Boudreau     Angel Fund for The RESEARCH AN INDEPENDENT NON-PROFIT CHARITY                 Saturday, September 10th, 2022                a sponsor • Collect pledges as a walker • Be a corporate sponsor                   The Angel Fund for ALS Research • 649 Main Street •       www.theangelfund.org Hakim Malki Second place fi nisher Dom Boudreau and fi rst place winner Sami Elsari Abbas Attoui Anthony Pham

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Everett, Malden, Saugus and Revere residents contributing to success on the diamond this season By Steve Freker S ummer can be a time when everyone steps back and takes a few moments, days or even weeks to relax and "recharge the batteries". When it comes to baseball, however, nothing slows down in the summer. Just the opposite: It all ramps up for baseball players. Why do you think they call them the "Boys of Summer" anyway? Just the other night a group of former longtime Malden residents and ex-local high school stars strutted their stuff in the Commonwealth Amateur Baseball League (CABL) Annual AllStar Game. For the past six years, the Powers Brothers, Manny and Nick have run the Malden Marlins franchise in the CABL, and just like their high school days, are some of the best players in the league still, as they approach their 30s. Manny Powers, a 2012 Malden Catholic grad and Nick Powers, a 2013 Malden High graduate, were named to their 5th consecutive CABL All-Star Team and were joined by three of their Marlins teammates, including two other former Malden residents, Ricky Mendez (Malden High 2013) and Connor Mulcahy (Malden Catholic 2012). The league was split in half for the purposes of the All-Star Game and the team the Malden Marlins were on won the game, 3-0, led by the hitting of Manny Powers, Mendez and Mulcahy. Nick Powers hurled a scoreless seventh for the save. **** Malden High assistant coach Mike DiCato named Pitcher of the Month in Boston Men's Baseball League Nathan Ing, a recent Saugus High baseball standout, is a member of the fi rstplace Peabody Champions Pub team in the North Shore League, a men’s league. (Courtesy Photo) Malden High School assistant baseball coach Mike DiCato is the top pitcher in the Boston Men's Baseball League (BMBL) 28-Plus Division and was recently named Pitcher of the Month Malden High School assistant coach Mike DiCato is a former UMass-Amherst and Malden Catholic standout. He was recently named Boston Men’s Baseball League (BMBL) Pitcher of the Month while excelling for the Boston Dodgers. (Courtesy Photo) Malden Marlins players and former Malden residents and local high school standouts recently took part in the Commonwealth Amateur Baseball League (CABL) All-Star Game. From left, Connor Mulcahy, Ricky Mendez, Manny Powers and Nick Powers. (Courtesy Photo) for June for recording three impressive wins for his team, the Boston Dodgers. DiCato, a former Malden Catholic Division 1 Player of the Year in 2005 and a UMass/Amherst record-setting pitcher, leads the league in nearly every statistical category. He is 5-2 on the mound for the Dodgers with six complete games and is the league leader in wins (5), innings pitched (48) and strikeouts (69). Perhaps his most impressive stat? Aside from the 69 strikeBASEBALL | SEE Page 15

BASEBALL | FROM Page 14 outs in 48 innings, DiCato has walked only SIX (6) batters! That's 69-6 strikeouts to walks ratio! No lie: He might be leading the NATION in that category for men's league baseball. **** Saugus standout Nathan Ing contributing to Champions Pub team success in North Shore League Recent Saugus High Class of 2022 graduate Nathan Ing has been one of the top baseball players in the Northeastern Conference (NEC) for the past three years, both on the mound and at the plate. Ing took a big step forward this summer when he joined the roster of the league-leading Champions Pub team out of Peabody in the prestigious North Shore League. The North Shore League is one of the leading men's baseball leagues in the region. Ing has fi t in nicely on a team full of experienced players like longtime legends Jon Cahill and Mike Giardi, mixed with newcomers like the Saugus All-Star. Ing is fourth in hitting on the Champions team at point in the season, at a.323 clip (9-for-28) with 9 RBIs in 11 games played. He has also scored three runs. THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 The 6-2, 220 Ing, who was a Page 15 key contributor to success of the Saugus Sachems the past three years, is headed for Bentley University in Waltham where he intends to pursue his academic and baseball career. **** Busy Summer for Everett High GBL All-Star Marshall and Revere High GBL All-Star Popp It's been a busy and successful summer for some local Greater Boston League (GBL) high school All-Stars. Revere High Class of 2023 outfielder Mike Popp has already participated in the Mass. Baseball Coaches Association (MBCA) Junior Select State AllStar Game as well as the Bay State Games METRO Team. Popp plays for the Giants Elite Mike Popp has played in several statewide All-Star events this summer after shining for the Revere High baseball team this past spring, with more on the way. (Courtesy Photo) travel team out of The Dugout in Lynn and before the summer end is planning on participating in The Lynn Invitational Showcase Tournament August 1012. Also in the works is a trip to Florida to take part in a National JUCO Showcase event in Ocala, Fl. in mid-August. Everett's Marshall, also an outfielder and pitcher, plays for the Legends Baseball Expos this summer and has taken part in a number of nationally-recognized tournaments this summer. PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 40A of the Massachusetts General Laws and Section 17. of the Revised Ordinances of the City of Revere that the Revere City Council will conduct a public hearing on Monday evening, August 22, 2022 at 6:00 P.M. in the City Councillor Joseph A. DelGrosso City Council Chamber, Revere City Hall, 281 Broadway, Revere, MA 02151 on the application of 529 Broadway, LLC, 52 Fairview Street, Winthrop, MA 02152 to alter and extend a nonconforming use (nonconforming commercial building, acting as a private garage) for the purpose of operating a commercial garage at 535 Broadway, Revere, MA 02151. A copy of the aforementioned proposed plan and ap                   Hall, Revere, Massachusetts, Monday through Thursday from 8:15 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. and Friday from 8:15 A.M. to 12:15 P.M. Attest:      August 5, 12, 2022

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022        Notice is hereby given in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 185 of the Acts of 1983, and Chapter 13 of the Acts of 1984, that the City of                                              Public Hearings 1. Request for a Public Hearing Bus Lane Request for a public hearing to convert the Broadway Bus Only Lane Pilot to a permanent program on the southerly side of Broadway beginning from 730 Broadway southerly towards 80 Broadway onward to the Revere-Chelsea City Line. The bus lane will operate during the hours of 4:00 a.m. to 9:00 a.m. on                          lane on the south bound side of Broadway. A parking penalty of $100.00 will be imposed by the Revere Parking Department for vehicles parked in the bus                                                                          Bus Lane or bus only lane- A lane restricted and marked for buses only         Misuse of bus stops and taxicab stands to include bus lanes                               Bus Lane Broadway southerly beginning from 730 Broadway southerly towards 80 Broadway onward to the Revere-Chelsea City Line To operate Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday from 4: a.m. to 9:00 a.m.         to include bus lane               to include                            purpose of the bus lane 2.         a.                  b.                  3. Public hearing by Councilor Cogliandro to amend the City ordinances by: 4.                          Public hearing for Councilor McKenna to amend resident permit parking by adding:                       a.       b.       7.               a.       b.       8.              Derby Rd. Sigourney St. Sigourney St. southwesterly northeasterly northwesterly Squire Rd. Malden St. Grover St. Malden St. Squire Rd. Malden St. 9.                          

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 PROJECT | FROM Page 1 Page 17 Trident Logistics Center will be Cheap Basic Cell Phone Plans for Penny Pinching Seniors Dear Savvy Senior, A few months ago, I read a column you wrote on extremely cheap smartphone plans for budget-conscious seniors. Can you do a similar column for those of us who still use basic fl ip phones? My old 3G fl ip phone is about to become obsolete, so I’m looking for the cheapest possible replacement. I only need a simple cell phone (no data) for emergency calls when I’m away from home. Penny Pincher Dear Penny, For many seniors, like yourself, who only want a simple basic cell phone for emergency purposes and occasional calls, there are a number of super cheap plans available from small wireless providers you may have never heard of. Here are some of the best deals available right now. Cheapest Basic Plans For extremely light cell phone users, the cheapest wireless plan available is through US Mobile (USMobile.com), which has a “build your own plan” that starts at only $2 per month for 75 minutes of talk time. If you want text messaging capabilities, an extra $1.50/month will buy you 50 texts per month. US Mobile runs on Verizon’s and T-Mobile’s networks and gives you the option to bring your existing phone (if compatible or unlocked) or purchase a new device, while keeping your same phone number if you wish. If your fl ip phone is becoming obsolete, as you mentioned in your question, you’ll need to buy a new device, which you can do through US Mobile if you choose their plan. They off er the “NUU F4L” fl ip phone for $39 for new customers. Or you can purchase an unlocked phone through retail stores like Walmart or Best Buy, or online. One of the best value fl ip phones right now is the (unlocked) “Alcatel GO FLIP 4044 4G LTE,” available at Amazon.com for $80. Some other super cheap wireless plans worth a look are Ultra Mobile’s “PayGo” plan (UltraMobile.com/PayGo), which provides 100 talk minutes, 100 texts for only $3 per month. And Tello’s (Tello.com) “build your own plan” that starts at $5 per month for 100 talk minutes and unlimited texting. Both Ultra Mobile PayGo and Tello also run on T-Mobile’s network and will let you use your existing phone (if compatible or unlocked) or buy a new one. Senior Targeted Providers In addition to these super cheap plans, there are several other wireless companies that cater to older customers and off er low-cost basic plans and simple fl ip phones. One of the least expensive is through TracFone (Tracfone.com), which offers a 60-minute talk, text and web plan for $20 that lasts for 90 days. That averages out to $6.66 per month. Three other providers that are popular among seniors are Snapfon (Snapfon.com), which off ers a 100 minutes and unlimited texting plan for $10. Consumer Cellular (ConsumerCellular.com), which provides an unlimited talk plan or $15 per month. They also give 5 percent discounts to AARP members. And Lively (Lively.com), maker of the popular Jitterbug Flip2 senior-friendly fl ip phone. Their cheapest monthly plan is 300 minutes of talk and text for $15. Subsidized Plans You also need to know that if you’re on a government program such as Medicaid, Supplemental Security Income or food stamps/SNAP. Or, if your annual household income is at or below 135 percent of the Federal Poverty Guidelines – $18,347 for one person, or $24,719 for two – you might also qualify for free or subsidized wireless plans from various carriers via the federal Lifeline program. To find out if you’re eligibility or apply, visit LifelineSupport.org. 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. at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net call he Adv cate Ne spapers For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers developed in two phases and at full build-out will consist of two state-of-the-art logistics facilities totaling 668,500 square feet, with associated parking areas. The Global Oil tanks on the southern portion of the property will continue to operate at this time, and environmental engineer Kevin Trainer said the project will have a separate fi ling for the second phase of the project when it is ready to get underway. “The work will be decommissioning and demolishing the above-ground storage tanks and then construction of the new building and facility,” said Trainer. “There are not going to be direct impacts to the wetlands resource area itself.” The tanks and piping in the fi rst phase of the project have all been cleaned and certifi ed as having no product remaining in them, Trainer said. “So – one thing – I think it’s self-evident, but there’s a tremendous environmental benefi t that the tanks are no longer storing product and transferring product in that phase one area,” said Trainer. “The possibility of future spills from those tanks and pipes has been eliminated.” Trainer said his fi rm, Verdantas out of York, Maine, has been retained by the new owner to conduct response actions, assessments and cleanup activities for any potential spills at the property during the demolition and construction phases. “We will have a presence on-site and we will respond if there’s contamination encountered, and we will conduct the investigations and cleanup that’s required under the Massachusetts contingency plan,” said Trainer. Over the history of the property, Trainer said, there have been 60 documented releases or spills on the property, with fi ve that are still active response areas that are currently being addressed. The majority of the releases have been remediated and determined to have no signifi cant risk, he added. There are several areas of impacted soil on the property that cannot be built upon, but Trainer said the new development will not be touching those portions of the property. “This type of project is up the MASSHEALTH AND YOUR HOME R egardless of the value of your home, so long as your spouse is living in your home, it will not be considered a countable asset even if you were to go into a nursing home and qualify for MassHealth benefi ts. Furthermore, so long as your spouse is living in your home, MassHealth Estate Recovery will not be able to fi le a lien against it. If your home is held jointly, title should be transferred as quickly as possible to the healthy spouse who is still living home. If not, if the healthy spouse were to suddenly die fi rst, title would vest 100% in the spouse who is living in the nursing home on MassHealth. The Estate Recovery Unit would then be able to recover against the equity in the home as the home would be part of the nursing home spouse’s probate estate. The transfer can be made either prior to or after admission into a nursing home. Transfers between spouses are never considered disqualifying transfers subject to the five-year look-back period. Once the transfer of the home takes place and the nursing home spouse is approved for MassHealth benefi ts, the spouse still living at home should consider, as one option, transferring the home to an irrevocable Trust in order to protect the equity in the home for the benefi t of children. The fi ve-year look-back period will commence once title has been transferred to the Trust. Although each family’s circumstances are diff erent, and what might be good for one family might not be good for another, married couples and single individuals need to consider transferring the home to such an irrevocable Trust long before the need for a nursing home arises. One big advantage is the avoidance of probate. The home will pass to your intended benefi ciaries pursuant to the terms of the Trust. The home can be sold at any time even after you place it into an irrevocable Trust. Since the Trust is structured as a grantor-type trust, the IRS Section 121 capital gain exclusion will still be retained. For a married couple, the capital gain exclusion on the sale of the home is $500,000. For a single person, the exclusion is $250,000. If rental property is placed into the Trust, the net rental income or loss is passed through onto the married couple’s or single person’s Form 1040. Consequently, the much higher ordinary income tax rates and capital gains tax rates associated with Trusts are avoided. 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. fairway for us; believe it or not, this is really what we do,” said Dan Connaughton, Link Logistics vice president of development for the eastern region. “We try to unlock these more environmentally challenged sites, redevelop them, repurpose them, clean them and turn them into state-of-the-art logistics facilities that will bolster local and regional economies.”

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 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 both the $1 billion and the $2.5 bilGET 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: https:// lp.constantcontactpages.com/su/ aPTLucK THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records representatives’ and senators’ votes on roll calls from the 7-day period of Monday, July 25 to Sunday, July 31. The House and Senate held lengthy sessions. Beacon Hill Roll Call will continue to report on the dozens of roll calls over the next few reports. While the House and Senate approved many bills, one measure that stood out was a bill that didn’t get approved. The House and Senate had previously approved diff erent versions of a $4.57 billion economic development package which included some $1 billion in tax relief -$500 million in one-time tax rebates and $500 million for several permanent tax cuts. A conference committee was working on hammering out a compromise version but talks stalled because of the recent “discovery” of 62F, a 1986 law approved by the voters. That law requires that tax revenue above a certain amount collected by the state go back to the taxpayers. It is estimated that the 1986 law would return $2.5 billion in fi scal year 2022 revenue to Massachusetts taxpayers. The conference committee did not act on the economic development bill so the $1 billion in tax relief is still bottled up in the conference committee. In the meantime, legislators are discussing the $3 billion windfall. Some legislators favor repealing the law which has only been used once since 1986. Others say the law should not be repealed and the $2.5 billion should go back to taxpayers. House Speaker Ron Mariano (DQuincy) said last Friday that he would consider all courses of action, up to and including altogether scrapping the $2.5 billion in tax relief. “Sure, it’s an option,” Mariano told reporters when asked if lawmakers would consider undoing the trigger enshrined 62F. “Everything’s on the table. We could undo the law, we could change it, we could postpone.” But three days later on Monday, Mariano said that 62F is the law of the land and it’s going to happen. “The governor has said it’s the law of the land and that’s worth, he thinks, $2.5 billion but he’s not even sure, and he thinks he can get it out this year. So I think that’s an important return to the taxpayers.” Gov. Baker said that he thinks that lion are aff ordable in tandem. “CLT’s tax cap law (Chapter 62F) is still working exactly as designed and intended,” said Chip Ford, executive director of Citizens for Limited Taxation, which put the tax cap proposal on the 1986 ballot. “That it was triggered only once in 1987 before now isn’t a bug but a feature. Nobody can say with a straight face that multi-billions of dollars of excess revenue raked in over the past two years should remain with the state and not be returned to those from whom it was unnecessarily extracted.” “Let’s face it, the Speaker and Senate President have never had any record on giving back money to the taxpayers, so early morning news that they failed to act once again should surprise no one,” said Paul Craney, a spokesman for the Massachusetts Fiscal Alliance. “Instead of spending the last few days passing tax relief, they spent them trying to hold onto as much taxpayer money as humanly possible. Despite record tax collections, Speaker Ron Mariano and Senate President Karen Spilka have proven once again they are so greedy, they rather scrap an entire economic development bill than having to give even a penny more back to taxpayers.” REPRODUCTIVE HEALTH CARE (H 5090) House 137-16, Senate 40-0, approved and Governor Charlie Baker signed into law a bill designed to further protect reproductive health care and those who perform abortions in the Bay State. The measure specifically declares that both reproductive health care and gender-affi rming care are rights secured by the constitution or laws of Massachusetts and would shield providers of reproductive and gender-affi rming care and their patients from out-of-state legal action. The measure would ensure that patients over 24 weeks of pregnancy are able to receive an abortion in Massachusetts because of a grave fetal diagnosis that indicates the fetus is incompatible with sustained life outside of the uterus without extraordinary medical interventions and requires that those decisions are made between the patient and their treating physician. Other provisions include preventing the state’s cooperation with antiabortion and anti-gender-affi rming care laws in other states; mandating health insurance coverage for abortion and abortion-related care with no cost-sharing; ensuring access to emergency contraception; and providing confi dentiality to providers of reproductive and gender-affi rming care; clarifying that vending machines may dispense over-the-counter drugs, such as Plan B – the “morning after” pill; and ensuring access to medication abortion on all public college and university campuses. “Massachusetts remains steadfast in its commitment to protect access to reproductive health care services, especially in the aftermath of the Supreme Court’s decision overturning Roe v. Wade,” said Gov. Charlie Baker. “The court’s decision has major consequences for women across the country who live in states with limited access to these services, and our administration took quick action in the hours following that decision by issuing an Executive Order to protect access here in the commonwealth. This new legislation signed today builds on that action by protecting patients and providers from legal interference from more restrictive laws in other states.” “Everyone deserves the right to decide whether and when to start a family, no matter where they live, how much money they make, or who they are,” said Carol Rose, executive director of the ACLU of Massachusetts. “But across half the states, millions of people are in danger of losing that right after the Supreme Court’s shameful decision to overturn Roe v. Wade. As extremist politicians in other states move to ban or severely restrict abortion, Massachusetts lawmakers have stepped up to meet the moment and lead in the other direction, passing a historic law that makes care more aff ordable and available.” “With this bill, the Legislature gave Planned Parenthood a blank check to rewrite our commonwealth’s abortion laws, and Gov. Baker signed it for them,” said Andrew Beckwith, executive director of the Massachusetts Family Institute. “Beacon Hill is working to make Massachusetts a regional hub for late term abortion and to undermine every pro-life law in the nation.” “In the face of an increasing amount of anti-abortion and antigender-affi rming care laws enacted across the country, Massachusetts continues to serve as a national leader in protecting these essential rights with the passage of this legislation,” said Sen. Cindy Friedman (D-Arlington), the lead sponsor of the measure and Senate chair of the Committee on Health Care Financing. “We must do everything we can to protect the rights of our providers, patients and visitors to the commonwealth. “As a candidate for governor in 2014, Charlie Baker was sold as a Bill Weld style Republican---socially liberal but fi scally conservative,” said Catholic Action League Executive Director C.J. Doyle. “The abortion expansion bill which he signed … imposes new burdens on taxpayers and business owners, increases the scope of government---with state colleges now dispensing Plan B abortion pills---and denies personal freedom of choice for those opposed to abortion. There is no conscience clause for pharmacists, business owners or nonprofi t organizations, and the religious exemption is so narrowly drawn that most Catholic educational institutions will not qualify under it. Baker’s legacy on this legislation is one of higher spending, bigger government, and less personal freedom.” “In the face of fi ve individuals on our Supreme Court deciding to allow states to treat women as second-class citizens by denying them the federal right to control their own bodies, I am proud that we in Massachusetts instead have reaffi rmed that women do indeed have equal rights and privacy interests that we will always defend,” said Rep. Mike Day (D-Stoneham), House Chair of the Committee on the Judiciary. “This bill tells other states who would roll back women’s rights that their laws will have no effect on our residents, that we will protect our health professionals who offer legal health care services and that the decision to have a child will not be dictated by a state law or access to healthcare.” “Gov. Baker wasted no time in signing the expanded abortion bill … into law on Friday,” said Patricia Stewart, executive director of Massachusetts Citizens for Life. “Disappointing as this news is, it only strengthens our resolve to work to pass protective pro-life measures that will safeguard women facing unplanned pregnancies and their unborn children from the insatiable, abortion-hungry apostles of death in this commonwealth. We must elect pro-life legislators with the courage to stand up for their convictions and the confi dence to affi rm publicly that every life is sacred. This goal may seem beyond reach in Massachusetts, but we fi ght on the side of the angels. So take heart, we have just begun.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against the bill). Rep. Jessica Giannino Rep. Jeff Turco Sen. Lydia Edwards Ye s No Ye s SPORTS WAGERING (H 5164) House 151-2, Senate 36-4, approved and sent to Gov. Baker a bill that would legalize sports betting on professional and college sports for Massachusetts residents over 21 years old. Betting on Massachusetts colleges and universities would not be allowed unless the school is playing in a tournament like March Madness. The betting would be regulated by the Gaming Commission, the same commission that regulates the state’s casino gambling. “Once signed by the governor, this new law will open a new industry for our commonwealth, creating jobs and economic growth,” said sponsor Sen. Eric Lesser (D-Longmeadow). “It will also safeguard consumers and athletes with some of the strongest protections in the country while maintaining the integrity of sports.” “The Massachusetts Legislature just pulled out all the stops, suspended several rules, and pulled an epic all-nighter to legalize sports betting,” said Rep. Mike Connolly (D-Cambridge). And yet, important housing justice provisions such as local rent stabilization, right to counsel in eviction and foreclosure matters, local option real estate transfer fees to support the production of affordable housing, tenant opportunity to purchase legislation, and eviction records sealing provisions) were all left for dead. As a product of public housing and a longtime renter, this makes me question our priorities. While I recognize there’s a compelling case in support of legalized sports betting and didn’t want to kill the bill, I can’t help but feel uncomfortable at how gambling was a “must do” this session but so many other urgent issues were either lesser priorities or ignored entirely.” “Massachusetts residents are passionate about their sports. This legislation will allow fans to bet on their favorite teams but do so in a regulated manner that promotes responsible gaming, while bringing in millions of dollars of revenue that has been going to our neighboring states or to illegal online operators and bookies,” said Rep. Jerry Parisella (D-Beverly), House Chair of the Committee on Economic Development and Emerging Technologies. “For those who are vulnerable to gambling addiction and their families, the legalization of sports betting and the coming onslaught of gambling-related advertising will have devastating consequences,” said Senate Majority Leader Cynthia Creem (D-Newton). “And for everyone else, sports betting still amounts to a regressive tax—one that will redistribute wealth from working people to the biggest players in the gambling industry. I’m also concerned about the eff ect that this law will have on amateur college athletes, who will face additional scrutiny, pressure, and temptation. Higher education leaders in the commonwealth have been clear that allowing wagering on collegiate contests will harm student athletes.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against the bill). Rep. Jessica Giannino Rep. Jeff Turco Sen. Lydia Edwards Ye s Ye s Ye s PUBLIC HEALTH SYSTEMS (H 5104) House 153-0, Senate 39-0, approved and sent to Gov. Baker a bill that would accelerate improvements to local and regional public health systems across the state to address disparities in public health services by requiring the Department of Public Health to enshrine a set of standards for foundational public health services. The measure creates minimum public health standards for every city and town; incentivizes municipalities to share services; creates a uniform data collection and dedicates state funding to support local boards of health and health departments. “With the passage of this legislation, a person’s zip code will no longer determine the public health protections that they are aff orded and local public health offi cials will have the resources they need to do their jobs,” said Senate sponsor Sen. Jo Comerford (D-Northampton). “All residents should be able to expect high-quality public health services regardless of where they live,” said Senate President Karen Spilka (DAshland). “This legislation puts into practice the lessons learned during the pandemic by increasing support for local boards of public health and ensuring that all communities in the commonwealth are well prepared to respond to public health challenges.” “The Legislature has focused on public health in a comprehensive, deliberative process since 2015 with the establishment of a special commission,” said House sponsor Rep. Denise Garlick (D-Needham). “The Special Commission’s 2019 report exposed the fractures in local public health, and the covid public health crisis only magnifi ed those inequities. The bill provides the tools and direction to move local and regional public health forward.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill). Rep. Jessica Giannino Rep. Jeff Turco Sen. Lydia Edwards Ye s Ye s Ye s SOLDIERS’ HOMES OVERSIGHT BILL (H 5106) House 153-0, Senate 40-0, approved and sent to the governor a bill that would make major changes to the oversight and governance structure of the state’s veterans’ homes in Holyoke and Chelsea. The proposal follows the deaths of 77 veteran residents in 2020 as a result of a COVID-19 outbreak at the Holyoke facility. A key provision would elevate the Department of Veterans Services to a cabinetlevel executive offi ce with direct reporting to the governor and the ability to hire and fi re superintendents. Other provisions include requiring superintendents of the two soldiers’ homes to be licensed as nursing home administrators and that they oversee day-to-day management and operation of the homes; requiring two annual home inspections by the Department of Health; creating an independent Offi ce of the Veteran Advocate; maintaining local Board of Trustees and creating a statewide advisory Veterans’ Home Council. “This legislation contains important BEACON | SEE Page 20

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 Page 19 OBITUARIES William “Billy” Joseph Scarpa O f Littleton, formerly of Burlington, passed away surrounded by a room full of his loving family on July 31, 2022 at the age of 70. Born in Revere on July 30, 1952 to the late Louis Scarpa and Caroline (Reppucci) Samas. He is survived by his loving children Candice Talbot and her husband Bobby formerly of East Boston, Carlo Scarpa and his wife Pamela of Wilmington and their mother Maria (Castaldini) Scarpa. Cherished Nonno to Robi, Angelina, Roma, and Rocco Talbot, and Anthony and Sophia Scarpa. Dear brother of Robert Scarpa of Colorado, Jane Santini and her husband Glenn of Woburn, Maria Caruso and her husband Richard of Plymouth formerly of Wakefi eld, Beth Huber and her husband William of Illinois, and Jodi Robinson and her late husband John of Dover. Also survived by many loving nieces and nephews and his beloved best furbaby, Kitty. If you know Bill, you know he was very generous and had a lot of “free gifts” all over his house from all the donations he made! William- known as Bill, Billy, Dad, Dirtson or Nonno was the kindest, sweetest and most gentle man. Had a huge heart and a soft soul. Always knew how to joke around and make you laugh… literally loved by everyone who met him. He loved to do dishes after Sunday meals with the family and clean the kitchen so meticulously and then pass out on the couch with his grandkids all over him. Being an engineer for many years, he knew how to fi x it all and build it all. He loved fi sh, steak, and just all food in general in huge portions! He loved family visits and phone calls to check up on him… he loved going for massages or having personal training sessions or spending time with his best bud Al. He loved lounging around and snuggling his kitty cat. They were best friends. His biggest loves of his life were his 6 grandkids and boy did they adore their Nonno. Angelina, Robi and Roma loved their sleepovers at Nonno’s and used to fi ght to stay with him alone so they could get all his undivided attention. Taking rides to the dollar store to go on a shopping spree, lounging around and going for rides to get food… He was also well known at Roma’s beauty salon and had many great hairstyles by her… Rocco asked to go to Nonno’s house several times a day because he knew he had chocolate waiting for him! All the kids loved Face Timing him and the kitty every chance they could and he loved it too. Anthony loved taking rides with Carlo on the weekends to see Nonno, playing at the park near his house, and he so enjoyed playing monopoly in the living room with Nonno and Nonno showing him how to use his treadmill. Sophia loved his kitty, sitting on his lap, and showing Nonno all her toys. Most of allwe know he absolutely adored his two children Candice and Carlo more than anything in this whole world and the feeling was beyond mutual. Their relationship was strong and will carry them into the afterlife. When you think of Bill, think happy thoughts and smile. It’s what he would want. Blessings to all. A Private Prayer Service will be held for the immediate family. A Christian Burial will take place at the Holy Cross Cemetery in Malden. In lieu of fl owers, donations may be made in William’s name to the charity of your choosing. Richard Rocco Palladin, Sr. O f Lynnfi eld, died peacefully on Wednesday, July 27th surrounded by her loving family at her home, following a long illness, she was 75 years old Linda was born & raised in O f Revere, passed away on July 30, 2022 at the age of 88. Born in Boston on June 4, 1934 to the late Louis and Mary (Martucci) Palladino. Beloved husband of 60 years to Geraldine (Cardillo). Devoted father of Richard R. Palladino, Jr. and his fi ancй, Elaine Panico of Revere, and Melissa Severino and her husband, Robert of Peabody. Cherished grandfather of Richard M. Palladino, Christopher M. Palladino, Alyssa L. Palladino, and Gia Rose Severino. Dear brother of the late Camille Harney and her surviving husband, Edward Harney, Sr. of Everett. Caring brother-in-law of Robert Cardillo, and the late Audrey PiLynn, where she was educated in Lynn Public Schools. She was married in 1964 to her husband, Jackie Costa. The couple settled in East Boston, where they began their life together and started their family. Linda was a devoted & loving wife & mother. She proudly raised her four children and took great pride doing so. In addition, she also worked full time as a bank teller for the Telephone Workers Credit Union in both the Boston & Stoneham locations. Linda & her husband later moved to Wakefi eld and eventually to Lynnfi eld. She was happiest being at home and enjoying her family being together. She was known for her great cooking and looked forward to preparing many meals over the years for her family. She will be truly missed. She is the beloved wife of 58 years to John J. “Jackie” Costa of anka and her late husband, Walter. Also survived by loving nieces and nephews. Richard worked for the United States Postal Service for many years and worked part-time at Wonderland and Suff olk Downs. He will truly be missed by all who knew him. Funeral from the Paul Buonfi glio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home, 128 Revere St., REVERE on Saturday, August 6, 2022 at 9:00am followed by a 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. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made in Richard’s name to Dana-Farber Cancer Institute, Division of Development, and The Jimmy Fund, P.O. Box 849168, Boston, MA 02284-9168 or at www.dana-farber.org For guest book, please visit www.buonfi - glio.com Paul Buonfi glio & SonsBruno. Linda J. (Murray) Costa 1. On Aug. 5, 1924, what comic strip about a girl debuted? 2. What pants are named for an island? 3. Brown bears live with their mother for how many years: one, three or six? 4. On Aug. 6, 1890, “Cy” Young pitched his first game as a pro; what did his nickname mean? 5. Is a coconut a nut? 6. What country has won the World Cup in soccer fi ve times? 7. What First Lady wrote a newspaper column called “My Day”? 8. On Aug. 7, 2007, who beat Hank Aaron’s career home run record? 9. Most caves are formed in what kind of rock: granite, limestone or gneiss? 10. What playwright was associated with the Globe Theatre and the group of actors called the Lord Chamberlain’s Men? 11. On Aug. 8, 1984, the Massachusetts Bay Colony charter was stolen from what building in Boston that is now a National HisAnswers toric Park? 12. This August, for the fi rst time in decades, what cat is being returned to India’s wild forests? 13. In what country would you fi nd a traditional music instrument called a didgeridoo? 14. August 9 is National Book Lovers Day; what is a bibliophile? 15. What children’s book series inspired a sport? 16. During the 1936 Sumer Olympics in Berlin, in what sport did Jessie Owens win four gold medals? 17. August 10 is National S’mores Day; Rev. Sylvester Graham, who inspired graham fl our products, died in what Massachusetts city with the Calvin Coolidge House? 18. What Austrian dance was once called the forbidden dance due to its body contact? 19. What did golf balls used to be made of? 20. On Aug. 11, 1934, what prison known as “The Rock” opened? Lynnfi eld, formerly of East Boston. Loving mother of Cynthia L. Lander & her husband Mark of Peabody, Linda J. Costa of Wakefi eld, David J. Costa of Lynnfi eld & the late Michael J. Costa. She is the cherished grandmother of Rebecca Costa of Wakefi eld, Christine Lander, Joseph Lander & John Lander, all of Peabody & great grandmother of Dominic. Dear sister of the late Patricia Patrazza. She is also lovingly survived by her two nephews and her faithful Boston Terrier “Molly”. Funeral services were held on Tuesday, August 2nd in the Vertuccio & Smith, Home for Funerals, in Revere. Interment followed in Puritan Lawn Memorial Park, Peabody. 1. “Little Orphan Annie” 2. Capris 3. Three 4. “Cyclone” (Due to his “destructive” fastball, “One of the fellows called me ‘Cyclone,’ but fi - nally shortened it to ‘Cy’…”) 5. No, it is a oneseeded fruit. 6. Brazil 7. Eleanor Roosevelt 8. Barry Bonds – in 2007 he hit his 756th career home run. 9. Limestone 10. Shakespeare 11. The Old State House 12. Cheetah 13. Australia 14. A lover of books or book collector 15. Harry Potter (quidditch) 16. Track & fi eld 17. Northampton 18. Waltz 19. Wood 20. Alcatraz

Page 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 BEACON | FROM Page 18 improvements that will benefi t the men and women who have served our nation and will reside at our commonwealth’s Veterans’ Homes for the years to come,” said Sen. John Velis (D-Westfi eld). “At the same time, we know that this work must continue. The working group established will allow us to have oversight over this implementation, to identify what we need to improve on further, and to continue to work to ensure that the tragedy that took place at the Holyoke Soldiers’ Home never happens again.” “The Senate has been clear that we must rethink how we deliver care to veterans of every generation across Massachusetts and ensure that our veterans are connected to their communities,” said Senate President Karen Spilka (D-Ashland). “We are mindful that issues and circumstances may arise that compel additional thought, reassessment and legislative action and that work will continue. To that end, I am creating a Senate working group, chaired by Sen. John Velis, to review implementation of this important bill, identify and act on issues that may arise requiring additional legislation, and work with the administration to ensure the reforms contained within are implemented as the Legislature intended.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill). Rep. Jessica Giannino Rep. Jeff Turco Sen. Lydia Edwards Yes Yes Yes BENEFITS FOR MILITARY FAMILIES (S 3075) House 153-0, Senate 39-0, approved and sent to Gov. Baker legislation that would support military families who relocate to the Bay State by providing career stability for the spouses of service members and education for their children. Provisions include making it easier for military personnel and their spouses who move to the Bay State to get a Massachusetts professional license, if their job requires one, so that they can continue their civilian careers and provide for their families without interruption; requiring the Commissioner of Education to issue a military spouse a valid certifi cate for teaching if he or she holds a valid teaching license from another state; allowing children of military members to register and enroll in a school district at the same time it is open to the general population by waiving the proof of residency requirement until the student actually begins school; creating a purple-star campus designation for certain schools that are military-kid friendly and show a major commitment to students and families connected to the nation’s military; and requiring that a child or spouse of an active-duty service member in Massachusetts continue to pay the in-state, less expensive tuition rate at state universities even if the service member is assigned to move out of the state. “Our veterans are the best and bravest among us, and while we can never truly repay them for their service to this country, veterans are more than deserving of continued support from those in public offi ce,” said House Speaker Ron Mariano (D-Quincy). “I’m proud that today, with the best interest of our veterans in mind, the Legislature passed legislation that responds to immediate needs in the veteran community such as access to school enrollment for military families that have recently relocated to Massachusetts, and that establishes health education awareness programs and additional acknowledgements of military service, among other provisions.” “The [bill] is a momentous piece of legislation that that will improve the lives of every single service-member, veteran and military family member who resides in our state, now and in the future,” said Sen. John Velis (DWestfield), the Senate Chair of the Committee on Veterans and Federal Aff airs. “The legislation supports our military families in their transition to Massachusetts, introduces new benefi ts and services for veterans and National Guard members, and expands the ways our commonwealth recognizes the sacrifi ces of those who have served.” “The Legislature has made veterans issues a priority from the start of the session,” said Rep. Paul McMurtry (DDedham), House Chair of the Committee on Veterans and Federal Aff airs. “ It’s a great honor to chair the Veterans Committee and bring a great deal of pride to the House as we continue the commonwealth’s long history of recognizing veterans and their families.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill). Rep. Jessica Giannino Rep. Jeff Turco Sen. Lydia Edwards Yes Ye s Ye s $11.3 BILLION TRANSPORTATION AND INFRASTRUCTURE PACKAGE (H 5151) House 153-0, Senate 39-0, approved and sent to the governor an $11.3 billion transportation and infrastructure package that includes $1.375 billion for Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA) modernization and $1.27 billion for non-federally aided roads and bridges. Other provisions include $114 million for airport improvements; $25 million for municipal road pavement improvements; $20 million for municipalities under the Complete Streets Funding Program; $25.5 million for the Mobility Assistance Program; mandating the MBTA to establish a 3-year safety improvement plan with measurable safety objectives; and directing the MBTA to contract with an independent third-party auditor to conduct annual safety audits. “This transportation bond bill provides Massachusetts with the key to unlock once-in-a-generation federal funding from the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law,” said Sen. Brendan Crighton (D-Lynn), the Senate chair of the Committee on Transportation. “With these combined state and federal investments, we will be able to complete vital work on our highways, roads, bridges and public transportation systems, improving mobility for all residents of the commonwealth.” “Not only does this bill fund muchneeded transportation repairs for all modes and communities, but it also goes much further to invest in infrastructure that is more modern, environmentally sustainable, and regionally equitable,” said Senate President Karen Spilka (D-Ashland). “The support for electric vehicles, regional transportation authorities, MBTA safety investments, low-income fares on public transit, expanded East-West connectivity and many other initiatives in this bill will benefi t residents, visitors and businesses throughout Massachusetts.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill). Rep. Jessica Giannino Rep. Jeff Turco Sen. Lydia Edwards Yes Yes Ye s ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL PROHIBIT DISCRIMINATION AGAINST A PERSON WITH A NATURAL HAIRSTYLE (S 2796) - Gov. Baker signed into law a bill that would make Massachusetts the 18th state in the nation to prohibit any person or entity including educational institutions, workplaces and public spaces from implementing any policy that would explicitly target someone who wears their natural hairstyle. The measure defi nes natural hairstyle as hair texture, hair type and protective hairstyles including braids, locks, twists and other formations. “On the long march toward justice, and especially racial justice, the Senate’s unanimous passage of this legislation marks another step forward,” said Sen. Jason Lewis (D-Winchester) when the Senate approved the bill before sending it to the governor. “We would not be at this point without the great courage and strength of Mya and Deanna Cook, who as 15-yearold students faced discrimination and abuse from their high school for their hairstyles, and bravely stood up for their rights and those of so many other Black women.” “This is a classic example, in many respects, of a citizen movement started by a very small number of people in which the right thing to do became clearer and clearer the longer the discussion went on,” Baker said upon signing the bill. “I am very glad that this made its way to our desk by the end of the session. I normally, as everybody knows, don’t comment on legislation that’s pending because it has the nasty tendency to change as it works its way through the process, but I said months ago that I hoped this would make it to my desk and I would be able to sign it and I’m very glad this is our fi rst post-pandemic signing ceremony.” ADOPT ANIMALS USED IN RESEARCH – “THE BEAGLE BILL” (S 2992) – The House and Senate approved and sent to Gov. Baker a bill that would require research labs to make every eff ort to off er healthy animals up for adoption by registered nonprofit animal rescue organizations rather than euthanizing them when the research is done. According to supporters, more than 60,000 dogs—almost all beagles— and nearly 20,000 cats, are used each year for animal experimentation in the United States to advance scientifi c research and to test cosmetics, pharmaceuticals and other household products. Currently, many research labs choose to automatically euthanize these cats and dogs once their experiments are over. “The Senate has repeatedly and steadfastly supported this legislation which is intended to give research animals an opportunity to be adopted after they have ended their service in research facilities,” said Senate sponsor Sen. Bruce Tarr (R-Gloucester). “Dogs and other animals involved in research are making tremendous sacrifi ces to save our lives and make us healthier. It is important to recognize our humane obligation to them because we have a moral imperative to give them the opportunity for better lives when their research involvement is done.” “We are so thrilled to have this bill enacted after fi ve years of consideration,” said Cara Zipoli of the Beagle Freedom Project. “We look forward to developing partnerships between our research and animal welfare communities to ensure as many dogs and cats fi nd loving homes as possible.” NEGRO ELECTION DAY (S 2703) – On July 22, Gov. Baker signed into law legislation establishing the third Saturday in July as Negro Election Day. The third Saturday in July this year was July 16 which had already passed by the time Baker signed the bill. So the day passed without it offi cially being Negro Election Day. The Legislature approved and sent the bill to the governor on July 14, just two days ahead of the 16th. The holiday commemorates a historically important event that has taken place in the Bay State since the 18th century. It began when enslaved African-Americans would hold an election of a king or governor as an act of civic engagement and self-governance. The annual celebration began to take place on the 3rd Saturday of July during World War II when many African Americans were engaged in our nation’s critical war eff ort. “This annual celebration demonstrates that our communities of color have always been engaged in our commonwealth’s civic process,” said sponsor Sen. Joan Lovely (D-Salem). “We must continue to commemorate the meaningful milestones AfricanAmericans have contributed to Massachusetts and our nation today and in all the days going forward.” POACHING (S 2993) – The House and Senate approved and sent to Gov. Baker a measure that would regulate poaching—the illegal hunting that harms or kills wildlife including fi sh, birds, mammals and endangered or threatened species. Other provisions elevate the fi nes and penalties for poaching; align Massachusetts poaching regulations with other states; and bring Massachusetts into the Interstate Wildlife Violator Compact, which helps states to work together to prevent illegal hunting across state lines. Supporters said that it has been close to 100 years since many of the commonwealth’s anti-poaching laws were last updated and noted the absence of action on these laws has resulted in weak, outdated penalties that are just a slap on the wrist. “This legislation fi nally brings our laws, fi nes and penalties in line with other states,” said sponsor Sen. Michael Moore (DMillbury). “It also brings Massachusetts into the Interstate Wildlife Violator Compact, a nationwide law enforcement network that allows our wildlife protection agencies to share information about poachers with other states. With the passage of this legislation, Massachusetts is making it clear that we will no longer be a safe haven for those who wish to do harm to our wildlife, marine life and ecosystems.” UNDERGROUND RAILROAD MUSEUM (H 5096) – The House approved and sent to the Senate a bill creating a special commission to study the creation of an underground railroad, civil rights and black heritage museum in Springfi eld. The measure says the museum will serve as “a catharsis important to alleviate some of the lingering negative eff ects of the institution of slavery and the discrimination practiced against African Americans, which had state and federal governmental statutory sanction.” It also notes the bill is designed to enhance regional tourism and attract conferences and conventions to the city of Springfi eld. Rep. Bud Williams (D-Springfi eld), the sponsor of the measure, did not respond to repeated requests from Beacon Hill Roll Call to comment on his bill. QUOTABLE QUOTES “There is a food truck outside where the food is free for the senators and staff . The Senate will be in a recess.” ---Sen. Will Brownsberger (D-Belmont) while presiding over the Senate Sunday afternoon, announcing that a Roxy’s Grilled Cheese truck is on Bowdoin Street just outside the Statehouse. “This new research builds on what we have long suspected – Massachusetts is not building enough housing to meet demand. Massachusetts must ease barriers to construction and promote pro-housing policies to meet this demand. Doing so will incentivize construction, lower prices, and help us address the state’s housing crisis.” ---Greg Vasil, CEO of the Greater Boston Real Estate Board on a new analysis that shows the Greater Boston Metro Area must develop approximately 42,151 apartment units by 2035 to meet projected demand. “Not only was Bill Russell professionally and personally successful, he used this success to advocate on behalf of others and to call out injustice in many forms. Both on basketball courts and in the court of public opinion, Russell changed our country for the better.” ---Senate President Karen Spilka (D-Ashland) on the death of Boston Celtics great Bill Russell. “Massachusetts’ vibrant tourism and cultural sectors in cities and towns across the state continue to play a key role in the recovery from the COVID-19 pandemic. By making necessary upgrades to these facilities, the Destination Development grants will bolster the commonwealth’s travel and tourism industry and support continued economic growth.” ---Gov. Baker on the awarding of $2.2 million in grants from the Destination Development Capital program which provides funding for projects that expand, construct, restore or renovate Massachusetts tourism destinations and attractions. 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 dozen s of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the period of July 25-31, the House met for a total of 39 hours and 55 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 45 hours and 44 minutes. Mon. July 25 House 11:09 a.m.to 12:39 p.m. Senate 11:22 a.m. to 1:34 p.m. Tues. July 26 House 11:03 a.m. to 4:46 p.m. Senate 1:14 p.m. to 5:26 p.m. Wed. July 27 No House session No Senate session Thurs. July 28 House 11:00 a.m. to 5:45 p.m. Senate 1:05 p.m. to 6:32 p.m. Fri. July 29 House 11:01 a.m. to 6:42 p.m. Senate 1:10 p.m. to 6:45 p.m. Sat. July 30 House 11:01 a.m. to 5:10 p.m. Senate 12:20 p.m. to 5:38 p.m. Sun. July 31 House 12:03 a.m. to 10:10 a.m.(Monday morning August 1) Senate 11:13 a.m. to 10:13 a.m.(Monday morning August 1) 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.

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Page 22 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2022 MBTA | FROM Page 3 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!                        released Wednesday afternoon. (See separate story in this issue of The Advocate.) Mass. Governor Charlie Baker urged workers who have the ability to do so to “consider working from home” and likewise encouraged employers to adopt this option for workers and staff if possible. The major revitalization work to take place on the Orange Line during this 30-day shutdown will deliver a number of projects “over fi ve years faster than originally planned,” offi cials said, and will result in “track replacement, upgraded signal systems, and station improvements.” The MBTA will also be able to accomplish required track maintenance associated with Federal Transit Association (FTA) safety improvement directives as quickly as possible. Major revitalization work will take place along the entirety of the Orange Line – from the northernmost Oak Grove Station in Malden to the southern end of the line at Forest Hills – over 30 days, from August 20 through September 19. “This closure will allow departments across the MBTA to make substantial improvements across the Orange Line,” Mass. Secretary of Transportation Jamey Tesler said at Wednesday’s press conference. “Not only will improvements that are made benefi t Orange Line riders, but they will allow for an overall rehabilitated system that is safe and effi cient for employees and neighboring communities.” “We’ve listened to our riders, and we hear them loud and clear – bold action needs to happen in order to improve the MBTA at the pace that riders deserve. This 30-day surge will allow the MBTA to accomplish major and expansive progress on a number of priorities at the same time,” said MBTA General Manager Steve Poftak. “Thirty days of 24-hour access to the Orange Line [will replace] over fi ve years of weekend diversions needed to address delays and slow zones. We can eliminate slow zones, prevent unplanned service disruptions, and increase the reliability of our service,” Poftak added. “[Most] importantly, we will provide the quality of safety and service that our riders deserve.” Maximizing the amount of work able to be accomplished, this shutdown will progress a number of projects and maintenance along the entire Orange Line on an accelerated timeline, some of which include: • The installation of upgraded signals and associated systems at Oak Grove and Malden Center Stations, allowing for improved safety and reliability • The replacement of over 3,500 feet of 38-year-old Orange Line track and tie replacement work that will allow for the removal of speed restrictions, improving travel time for Orange Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS SELLER1 BUYER2 Nickerson, Raymond Kayabay, Aydin Kaur, Gurkirat Snow, Maria Kayabay, Gulbahar North Shore Condos LLC Pagliocco, Sebas an S SELLER2 Mini, Mauro ADDRESS 60 Essex St 1133 N Shore Rd #402 Pagliocco, Marylyn 35 Mccoba St #2A DATE PRICE Revere 07.12.22 600000 07.14.22 485000 07.11.22 230000 Line riders • The replacement of two crossovers that facilitate the movement of Orange Line trains, allowing for improved reliability and future capacity improvements • Track repair, tie replacement, concrete work and more along the Southwest Corridor of the Orange Line, which will improve reliability; and future capacity improvements The Orange Line provides approximately 1021,000 trips each day. The present ridership is approximately 49% of what it was prior to the start of the pandemic, in March 2020. **** MBTA webpage designated for information about the planned Orange Line maintenance, upgrade work To keep riders updated about this upcoming Orange Line work, the MBTA has created a specially designated webpage available at mbta.com/BBT2022.

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