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seats. The candidates in the councillor-at-large race are as follows (incumbents are marked by an â&#x20AC;&#x153;iâ&#x20AC;?: â&#x20AC;˘ Leo Barrett â&#x20AC;˘ Richard Dell Isola (i) â&#x20AC;˘ John Hanlon (i) â&#x20AC;˘ Joseph LaMonica â&#x20AC;˘ Michael Marchese â&#x20AC;˘ Wayne Matewsky (i) â&#x20AC;˘ Peter Napolitano (i) â&#x20AC;˘ Cynthia Sarnie (i) â&#x20AC;˘ Stephanie Smith â&#x20AC;˘ Catherine Tomassi-Hicks In Ward 2, incumbent Councillor Stephen Simonelli will face challenger Stephanie Martins. Otherwise, there are few surprises on this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ballot. Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone, Ward 3 Councillor Anthony DiPierro, Ward 4 Councillor John Leo McKinnon, Ward 5 Councillor Rosa DiFlorio and Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin are running unopposed. Mayor Carlo DeMaria is also running unopposed for another term. Marcony Almeida-Barros is running a write-in campaign to fill the late Robert Carreiroâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ward 5 seat on the School Committee. Carreiro passed away on October 1, too late for any candidate to place their name on the ballot. A number of city and school officials from ward 5, including Councillor DiFlorio, have backed Almedia-Barrosâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bid.

GENERAL ELECTION | SEE PAGE 20

Re-Elect

Cynthia Sarnie

Councillor-at-Large Voted Citywide â&#x20AC;&#x153;The publicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s money is the publicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s businessâ&#x20AC;? LAST NAME ON THE BALLOT

(Paid Pol. Adv.)


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 2

Mayor announces Everett certified for $6.5 million in free cash and $3 million in Water/Sewer Enterprise Fund

M

ayor Carlo DeMaria was pleased to report that the Department of Revenue recently certified the City of Everett’s free cash in the amount of $6,576,560. Free cash is a revenue source which results from

the calculation, as of July 1, of a community’s remaining, unrestricted funds from operation of the previous fiscal year. It includes actual receipts in excess of revenue estimates and unspent amounts in department

budget line items, plus unexpended free cash from the previous year. For the last several years, the City has retained well over $5 million in free cash, showing that the City is proactive in its fiscal management,

something that bond-rating agencies, bond buyers and the Department of Revenue (DOR) all look favorably on. “I am pleased to report that free cash is well over the $6 million mark,” stated Mayor De-

ELECT CYNTHIA SARNIE Councilor At Large

LAST NAME ON THE BALLOT Ability. Experience. Leadership.

Putting YOUR Interests First

‘For more than two decades, I have taken the concerns and interests of my constituents from their front doors to City Hall.’

RE-ELECT

PETER A. NAPOLITANO COUNCILOR AT LARGE 

A No-Nonsense City Councilor

(Paid Pol. Adv.)

Maria. “Our diligent and conservative approach to revenue forecasting, our sound fiscal management of expenditures, and our financial reserve policies have served us well and have allowed us to retain our secure financial position and a ‘AA’ bond rating with Standard & Poor.” This year the impressive amount of certified free cash was a result of conservative budgeting by Mayor DeMaria and his administration as well as appropriation turn backs by city government departments. Diligent collection of tax titles also helped to boost the amount of certified free cash. One aspect of free cash comes from higher than anticipated revenue collections in such accounts as motor vehicle excise taxes, license and permit fees, and meals taxes. In addition, the Water/Sewer Enterprise Fund has a certified free cash amount of $3 million and has seen its lowest rate increase in years. These positive results are an outcome of Mayor DeMaria’s efforts to reduce water usage and invest in new infrastructure, specifically due to the installation of new hightech water meters in 2015. The new water meters have eliminated the need for the city government to estimate water bills. All bills are now based on actual readings, providing more accurate readings and allowing residents to track their water use, making it easier to plan and budget. In addition, the City is able to better detect leaks within the municipal water system and residential properties. The Water Department can now also advise property owners of pipe leaks or inefficient fixtures on their property. Identifying and repairing leaks quickly saves everyone money and allows the city government to more accurately assess water usage. Finally, the new meters can be used to document water usage in the collection of funds from municipal lien certificates for real estate transactions. In addition to contributing to free cash, these increased revenue streams are also a good indication that the City is moving forward with new development and that the local economy is picking up. Licenses and permits, which were estimated at $700,000, came in over one million dollars – a clear indication that developments are thriving in Everett. Meals taxes were more than $100,000 higher than anticipated, showing that local restaurants and shops are benefiting from an increase

MAYOR ANNOUNCES | SEE PAGE 20


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 3

RE-ELECT • VOTED CITYWIDE

Councillor-at-Large

Richard Dell Isola Election Day Nov. 7 Polls open 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Thank you for giving me the opportunity to serve our great city.

No. 6 on the ballot

(Paid for by the Committee to Elect Richard Dell Isola)

Mayor joined by Mass. mayors in push to change federal drug policy Letter requests restoration of DEA enforcement authority to pursue unlawful prescription drug distribution

M

ayor Carlo DeMaria announced earlier this week that mayors from across Massachusetts had joined with him to push for a federal law change to allow the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) to pursue inappropriate wholesale prescription drug distribution, which fuels the opioid addiction epidemic that has afflicted cities throughout the Commonwealth and across the country. The letter read: Dear Mr. President, Senator Warren, Senator Markey, and Members of Congress: As mayors of cities across Massachusetts, we are all too familiar with the utterly destructive effects of the opioid addiction epidemic that

has touched our communities, and communities across the nation. Opioid addiction remains a true public health crisis, and perhaps the most complex and vexing social problem of our time. Collectively, we were outraged to watch the October 15th “60 Minutes” segment, detailing how drug distributors successfully lobbied Congress to strip the federal Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) of its authority to prosecute the unlawful large-scale distribution of prescription opioids to “pain clinics”that emerged overnight in small towns. We are pleased to see that one of the lead congressional champions of the law to gut the enforcement authority of the DEA, Rep-

resentative Tom Marino of Pennsylvania’s 10th congressional district, withdrew from consideration for the position of the country’s next drug czar, or leader of the Office of National Drug Control Policy. Now, we respectfully yet urgently request that: 1. The next nominee for the nation’s drug czar be free of financial or other connections to the prescription drug distribution industry, and be of unassailable professional and personal character; and 2. That Congress repeal and replace the April 2016 law, passed through a parliamentary procedure without debate, that stripped the DEA of critical enforcement authority; the new law

must give the DEA the authority to protect the interests of the public and simply cannot be bought and paid for by the legal drug distribution industry. It should go without saying that the law must be fully vetted and debated on the floor of Congress with a roll call vote. For the past several years, we and members of our communities have attended the funerals of friends, and the funerals of the children of friends, with sickening regularity. These lives have been lost too soon to addiction, and each loss is a tragedy for not only the family and friends of the individual lost, but for us all. The loss of any one person changes so many lives and each and every

time, the effects of that loss spread throughout our cities and are felt for decades to come. And so we all do what we can in our communities. The families of those who have suffered such loss mobilize to support other families coping with addiction, hoping to prevent the loss of yet another life. Vigils are held, and screenings of documentaries, conferences on best practices. We talk to our children, to our neighbors, about the risks of misusing prescription opioids. We hire social workers and recovery coaches to complement the work of our first responders, trying to offer help to those who overdose by meet-

MAYOR JOINED | SEE PAGE 20


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 4

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Family of Robert Carreiro thanks city for emotional services

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he family of Robert Carreiro would like to thank the City of Everett for the emotional sendoff given to Bob on his passing. We would like to thank the Everett School Department and students for its display of affection as we drove from the Immaculate Conception Church to the Holy Cross cemetery. The Everett High School Band

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and color guard were amazing and we thank you for your gift of time and talent, both at the church and the cemetery. Also we are deeply grateful to the violinists and choral group that added so much to the church service. We would like to express our gratitude to the Everett Police Department, the School Committee and the City Council.

We especially thank Superintendent of Schools Frederick Foresteire and his staff who coordinated this incredible tribute to Bob, who loved this city so much. It was truly an amazing show of love for an amazing man. He will live on in our hearts and memories forever. Sincerely, The Family of Bob Carreiro

~ Political Announcement ~

Catherine Tomassi-Hicks announces campaign for Councillor-at-Large

I

Catherine Tomassi-Hicks

t has been a long time since I first became a member of the Everett City Council some twenty-plus years ago. My agenda has always been to respect what I hear from my constituents and fight hard to make things happen your way. There is no doubting that my persistence has made sure your wishes are heard in the chamber and outside the City Hall, as well. I’m never “off duty.” I have never taken contributions from anyone. My

campaigning is done by myself and a few friends. I work the streets, talk to everyone and also listen to what the voters have to say. This is the basis of all my voting. It is your city. Please consider voting for Catherine Tomassi-Hicks in this election. Representing you is my greatest pleasure. Thank you for your many years of trust and please trust me to be your voice once again. Working for you is the best job in the world.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 5

~ Political Announcement ~

LaMonica announces candidacy for councillor-at-large

Joseph LaMonica

M

y name is Joseph LaMonica and I am happy to announce I have submitted my signatures for nomination as councillor-at-Large. I am excited to participate in the future of the City of Everett. I believe my education level and business experience will be helpful moving Everett forward. I was born in Everett and attended the Everett school system. I graduated from a five year course at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy and received a Bachelor of Science Degree.

I believe I can relate to all levels of the population, having teenagers that live with me, adult children dealing with raising a family and preparing them for the future and being semi-retired myself relating to the need of our older population. I am a member of the Saugus Everett Lodge of Elks and have been active with special needs. I was treasurer of the Everett Huskies and relate well to local sports needs. I respect our local leadership and will be honored to have your support. I am the previous owner of

the Prescription Shoppe with my brother Anthony LaMonica.

Thank you for your consideration. Signed,

Joseph LaMonica Candidate for Councillor-at-Large

—Vote — November 7

th

Catherine Tomassi Hicks Councillor-at-Large

No.1 on the Ballot • Voted Citywide

The Hicks girls, Terry Rowland, Candidate Hicks, and Denise Della Russo, from L to R.

Committee to Elect Catherine Tomassi Hicks

TUES., NOV. 7 ELECT STEPHEN SIMONELLI WARD 2

ELECTED CITYWIDE TEXT/CALL 857-888-2880 between 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.

RE-ELECT SIMONELLI 3WILL FIGHT TO KEEP EVERETT, EVERETT 3WITH THREE GENERATIONS TO PROVE IT 3WITH RESPECT AND PRIDE 3“WE THE PEOPLE, FOR THE PEOPLE”

Your Councillor Ward 2

(Paid Pol. Adv.)


THE EVERETT ADVOCATEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 6

Sen. DiDomenico, Rep. Decker & the Campaign to Lift the Cap on Kids Host Caps and Mittens Day at the State House

S

tate Senator Sal DiDomenico (D-Everett), State Representative Marjorie Decker

(D-Cambridge), and members of the Campaign to Lift the Cap on Kids recently held Caps and

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State Senator Sal DiDomenico addresses the crowd at Caps & Mittens Day, urging action on legislation to lift the Cap on Kids.

Mittens Day at the State House as part of an ongoing effort to raise awareness about the need to Lift the Cap on Kids in Massachusetts. Senator DiDomenico and Representative Decker are the respective Senate and House sponsors of legislation toâ&#x20AC;&#x153;Lift the Cap on Kids.â&#x20AC;? The Cap on Kids â&#x20AC;&#x201C; also called

theâ&#x20AC;&#x153;family capâ&#x20AC;?â&#x20AC;&#x201C; denies benefits to children conceived while, or soon after, the family began receiving benefits. As a result of the Cap on Kids, Massachusetts does not provide benefits for 8,900 children living in deep poverty. Their parents struggle to provide even the most basic essentials for their children, including

State Senator Sal DiDomenico joins Irene Cardillo of the Grace Food Pantry of Everett, who brought a large donation of winter coats, hats and mittens to the Cap & Mittens event.

keeping their babies safe and healthy. With winter approaching, the need for winter coats, hats, and gloves is an additional cost that is often out of reach for low-income families. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Cap on Kids is hurting families, and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time we put an end to this ineffective policy,â&#x20AC;? said Senator DiDomenico, who is Vice Chairman of the Senate Committee on Ways & Means. He continued, â&#x20AC;&#x153;We should be doing everything we can to help families provide their children with the things they need. Low-income families face difficult decisions every day; making sure they have winter hats and mittens to keep them warm should not be one of them.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have the opportunity to reverse a policy that excludes children from state assistance they need and qualify for, with the exception of children who happen to be born after their parents received badly needed support from the state,â&#x20AC;? said Representative Decker. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Parents donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t choose which child to feed, keep warm with hats

LIFT THE CAP ON KIDS | SEE PAGE 15


THE EVERETT ADVOCATEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday, November 3, 2017

Meet Stephanie Martins Dear Everett Resident, My name is Stephanie Martins and I am running for Everett City Council, Ward 2 - Voted CityWide. Everett has become my home and I want nothing more than to see it thrive. Above all else, I am committed to listening to and empowering all residents. I am running to provide the people of Everett every opportunity to succeed. This includes the families who have lived here for generations but DOVR\RXQJSURIHVVLRQDOVZKRZDQWDQDŕľľRUGDEOH and vibrant place to live, work and start a family. I was born to a working family of small business owners in Brazil and moved to the U.S. to live with my dad when I was 14. Luckily, I adjusted to my new surroundings quickly. I made new friends and eventually started taking Honors and AP classes and became highly involved in my community. I am a champion for education and after-school programs. I believe every youth should have the opportunity I did. When I was only 17, my father decided to move to Florida to open up his own bakery. Reluctant to leave my school and all of my friends, I decided to stay in Massachusetts. I worked three minimum-wage, part-time jobs just to make ends meet. I was determined to succeed. Based on that experience, I think very highly of working parents trying to raise children on a minimum wage. A few weeks before graduation, my mother suddenly passed away. I was devastated to miss her funeral with family in Brazil but I knew that I had to press on. It was only few weeks until my high school graduation. I was able to work one full-time job which allowed me to once again focus on pursuing my dream of attending college. A year later my grandfather, who was instrumental in my upbringing, passed away. My life spiraled as I turned to alcohol. However, when I was pulled over as a minor, I understood that every wrong action was only hurting myself. It was a hard but important lesson to learn. I decided to take ownership of my life and to create a bright future. I now use a combination of my determination and previous professional and volunteer experiences to mentor children who struggle with substance abuse, family challenges and loss. For seven years, I served as a â&#x20AC;&#x153;big sister,â&#x20AC;? mentor and speaker in Everett and beyond, inspiring young people to realize their full potential. I believe that our children in Everett need a role model to look up to and someone who understands the struggles of our youth. I continued working to serve the community when I got my Bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in Government at the Harvard University Division of Continuing Education, where I graduated cum laude in 2016. I provided free legal information regarding Small Claims courts procedures as part of the Small Claims Advisory Services initiative, and I tutored Harvard employees applying for US Citizenship through the Institute of Politics at the Kennedy School. I also became a leader on campus, heading an entrepreneurship organization, and co-chairing and managing speakers at Harvard-wide leadership conferences through the Harvard Graduate Student Council. I went from living with just a mattress and a computer to introducing prominent business ÂżJXUHVDQGRUJDQL]LQJODUJHHYHQWV,DPQRZDQG,FXUUHQWO\ZRUNLQOHJDOVHUYLFHVDQG real estate with my husband Al. I hope to inspire other Everett children and teens to believe in WKHLUSRWHQWLDODQGWRWDNHDFWLRQWRGHÂżQHWKHLURZQIXWXUH :KHQHOHFWHG,ZLOOÂżJKWIRUDŕľľRUGDEOHKRXVLQJSUDFWLFHVWRHQVXUHWKDWWKRVHZKREXLOWWKH tradition of this city can continue to live here, especially in this time of unprecedented growth. I support services for seniors, veterans, domestic violence survivors and investment in public VDIHW\3URYLGLQJRXUSROLFHDQGÂżUHGHSDUWPHQWVZLWKWKHSHUVRQQHOWRROVDQGHGXFDWLRQWR succeed will make our city stronger and our streets safer. ,ZLOODOVRÂżJKWIRU(YHUHWWZRUNHUVWRFRPHÂżUVWZKHQHYHUDQ\MRERSSRUWXQLWLHVRSHQXSLQ the city. Various labor unions have endorsed my candidacy including: The Massachusetts Nurses Association, SEIU 32BJ and SEIU 888. I also want to focus on creating opportunities for our youth by continuing to support the existing youth outreach programs in Everett and by drawing on my experiences as a youth mentor WRJXLGHQHZHGXFDWLRQLQLWLDWLYHV,ZLOOÂżJKWIRURXU\RXWKWRKDYHWKHVXSSRUWWKH\QHHG to transition to college, receive professional training and have access to work opportunities. 0RVWLPSRUWDQWO\,DPLQWHUHVWHGLQVDYLQJOLYHV<RXFDQFRXQWRQP\HŕľľRUWVDVDVWURQJ DGYRFDWHLQWKHÂżJKWDJDLQVWRSLRLGDEXVH Most importantly, I will serve as a tireless advocate for the community as a whole. I am committed to ensuring that everyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s voices are being heard. I will be out there listening to you and addressing your concerns. Everett is a wonderful community and together we can continue to build upon its foundations and shape it further as a great place to work, live and raise our children. Everett is going through a positive period of growth and development and we will need TXDOLÂżHGLQGLYLGXDOVWRPDNHLPSRUWDQWGHFLVLRQVZKLFKZLOOGLUHFWO\DŕľľHFWRXUZHOOEHLQJ DQGRXUIXWXUH,DPFRPPLWWHGWREHLQJDFRXQFLORUZKRZLOONHHS\RXLQIRUPHGDQGUHĂ&#x20AC;HFW your voice. YOU are my only priority. On November 7th, I ask you to think about your city DQGYRWHIRUDQHZSHUVSHFWLYHDQGDTXDOLÂżHGOHDGHU

I hope to have your support with your vote on November 7th!

Do you need a ride to the polls? Call: 617-410-6438

Page 7

Everett youth group receives grant to promote safe driving

T

eens in Everett Against Substance Abuse (TEASA) is excited to announce it is a recipient of the Peer Leaders Promoting Safe Driving grant. For the third year in a row, TEASA has been awarded funding to develop youth-led workshops for their peers that will provide education and awareness

about the risks associated with operating under the influence (OUI) of alcohol/drugs while driving. In addition to peer-led workshops, TEASA will collaborate with the Everett Police Department and develop a social media campaign to raise

PROMOTE SAFE DRIVING | SEE PAGE 8

Re-Elect

Rosa DiFlorio Ward 5 Councillor For all the right reasons and, your voice at city hall!

(Paid Pol. Adv.)

Wayne

MATEWSKY Councilman At Large Vote Election Day Tuesday, November 7th(Paid Pol. Adv.)


Page 8

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Lt. Governor tours Wynn Boston Harbor construction site

O

n Tuesday, October 24, Lt. Governor Karyn Polito toured the Wynn casino construction site along with the DeMaria administration, Wynn Boston Harbor President Rob-

ert DeSalvio and other members of the Wynn Resorts team and State Representative Joseph McGonagle. The $2.4 billion resort is the largest private, single-phase development in

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the state’s history. This site housed Merrimac Chemical in the 1800s, and then later, the Monsanto plant operated there. The environmental remediation on the site was completed this past year. The site was excavated, and the underground parking garage is nearly complete. Also, steel is being erected, and soon precast facade will be going in along with glass panels that are currently being manufactured. Mayor Carlo DeMaria said, “M y administration was pleased to welcome Lt. Governor Polito to the city of Everett. She was able to witness firsthand the unmatched potential of this project for our region, its forward momentum and the tremendous environmental benefits with the cleanup of a highly contaminated hazardous waste site. This project is already yielding benefits to our city.”

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PROMOTE SAFE DRIVING | FROM PAGE 7 awareness. “We’ve seen how these workshops have had an impact and opened teens’ eyes to the issue of underage drinking/drunk driving and that we can make a difference by addressing this issue,” said Yaslin Fuentes, 17, a TEASA Peer Leader. “This is a great opportunity for our youth leaders to take on an important role in the community, while also developing critical leadership skills,” noted Jaime Lederer, Program Supervisor at Cambridge Health Alliance (CHA) and TEASA Advisor. Since 2003, the Everett Community Health Partnership – Substance Abuse Coalition (ECHP-SAC) has been committed to working across sectors to address substance abuse in Everett with a focus on prevention and positive youth development. “There has been a steady decrease in underage drinking in Everett, and we want to sustain that and continue to provide the opportunity for more youth to be involved,” Lederer said. “While we’ve had the opportunity to train some teens, there are

PROMOTE SAFE DRIVING | SEE PAGE 14


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 9

Re-Elect

FRED CAPONE City Council Ward 1

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We Have It All!

I am proud to say

I have served the people of Everett for over 50 years as your city clerk, city councillor, and mayor as a lifelong resident of our great city.

Please VOTE Nov. 7

VOTED CITYWIDE Thank you for your support. (Paid Pol. Adv.)


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 10

Turf installed at Sacramone Park as part of renovation project

M

ayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to report on the progress of the renovation project at Sacramone Park. This past weekend, 2.5 acres of new state-of-the-art rubber synthetic turf material was laid out. The athletic field is made out of a rubber synthetic turf that looks identical to a natural grass field and is durable, maintenance-free and ecology-friendly by being both recyclable and nontoxic. Technology has greatly improved over the years in terms of safety and quality of this style of field. Mayor DeMaria stated,“I am really looking forward to the reopening of this park – the renovations are top-notch, and it will be a wonderful resource for the families of Everett. Bringing all of our parks up to the level that Everett deserves is a top priority of mine, and I can’t wait to see the children playing at Sacramone.” When the park is completed, it will consist of two baseball fields, a tot-lot, splash pad, basketball court, bocce court and state-of-the-art amenities. The all-purpose field can

be used for multiple sports, such as football, soccer, softball, lacrosse and field hockey. The park will be completed in spring 2018. Mayor DeMaria has or plans to redo all of Everett’s parks, recreational amenities and tot lots over the next five years. Thus far, under the DeMaria administration, projects include the following: • Day Park • Swan Street Park • Seven Acre Park • Malden River Walk • Cherry Street Park • Baldwin Park • Glendale Park • Madeline English Field • The Health & Wellness Center • The Stadium • The Northern Strand Community Trail • Meadows Park

SOUNDS OF E VERET T Mayor has earned huge vote Mayor DeMaria deserves a huge vote of confidence on Tuesday, Nov. 7. Everyone I talk to praises the mayor, especially for his relentless pursuit of the Wynn Boston Harbor hotel and casino, which will add millions to the city treasury. Just imagine the energy and diplomacy it took throughout the state process that successfully brought the Wynn casino/ resort to Everett. Steve Wynn thought highly of the mayor’s effective, confident style, and that his style carried over to the Everett electorate, who took the mayor’s view and over-

whelmingly said yes to the Wynn Boston Harbor hotel and casino. The mayor also deserves a huge vote of confidence for the many beneficial programs the city has funded. In my and many others’ opinions the mayor has done an excellent job. Tell him so with your vote next Tuesday.

In Good Hands

Rachel Loan, longtime dedicated trainer for the Crimson Tide football team, attends to EHS outside linebacker Josh Riggs during the recent playoff game against St. John’s Prep at Everett Stadium last Friday night. (Advocate photo)

EARLY EVENING RIDE

TO LEXINGTON

FAN BUS Don’t Battle Traffic. Leave the Driving to Us!

THIS FRIDAY

ONLY $2

NOVEMBER 3

Price Does NOT Include a Game Ticket

Everett at Lexington High Division 1 North Semifinals

The Bus Will Leave From the Main Entrance of Everett High at

4:30 P.M. SHARP FOR A 6 P.M. KICKOFF


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 11

Vote on Nov. 7

Election season hits Everett Square

Stephanie

Martins

Everett City Council

WARD 2

(Paid Pol. Adv.)

Voted Citywide

$FFHVVLEOH‡7UDQVSDUHQW‡4XDOL¿HG

Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone is shown campaigning in Everett Square with some of his devoted supporters earlier this week.

Councillor Stephen Simonelli and some of his many supporters are shown in Everett Square on Saturday.

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Councillor Anthony DiPierro and his proud grandmother Cheryl Panevino were on hand to witness the Crimson Tide crush St. John’s in a Super Bowl playoff game on Friday at Everett Stadium.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 12

~ Letter to the Editor ~

Why we support Marcony Almeida Barros will be provided outside polling locations in areas where campaign activity is permitted by law. It fills us with sadness to write this letter under these circumstances, but given

Marcony Almeida Barros

Dear Everett voter – As current and former elected officials, we were saddened to learn about the recent passing of our great friend, School Committee member Robert Carreiro. Mr. Carreiro was a tireless supporter of the Everett Public Schools and its students and a great representative to the residents of Ward 5. He was a former educator, a past president of the Everett Teachers Association, and a distinguished public servant at the state and local levels. We will sorely miss Mr. Carreiro’s dedication and compassion. This makes it all the more important that we find a qualified professional to fill the large void created on the School Committee by the loss of Bob Carreiro. And we firmly believe that the person who can live up to these lofty expectations is Marcony Almeida Barros. We urge you to support Marcony Almeida Barros for School Committee, Ward 5, which is voted citywide on Tuesday, November 7. Marcony will bring a wealth of experience to the School Committee. He serves as the Chief of Community Engagement for the Attorney General’s office, is a former member of Governor Deval Patrick’s administration and has taught at Northeastern University and, presently, for the University of Southern New Hampshire’s online master’s program in government and business relations. Marcony has lived in Everett for nearly 20 years. He understands Bob Carreiro’s legacy and he will honor it by putting the students of Everett first. Marcony Almeida Barros’ name will not appear on the ballot. Thus, we respectfully ask that voters fill the circle for a write-in option under the Ward 5 School Committee spot on the ballot and insert a sticker with Marcony’s name and address, which

the importance of this position and need for qualified, thoughtful representation on the School Committee, we felt compelled to share our choice to fill these big shoes. We are confident that Marcony will

make us proud. Sincerely, Rosa DiFlorio, City Councilor, Ward Five Robert Van Campen, Former Alderman and Former City Councilor, Ward Five

Tom Mills, Former City Councilor, Ward Five Lorrie Bruno, Former City Councilor, Ward Five Sandro Colarusso, Former School Committee member, Ward Five


THE EVERETT ADVOCATEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 13

A Spooktacular Halloween at City Hall

CRIMSON TIDE MARCH FORTH!

The Everett High School Marching Band will compete in the New England Band Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2017 Marching Band Championships on

Sunday, November 5 at Lawrence Stadium The Crimson Tide have won accolades and rousing applause for their patriotic program called ³+RPHRIWKH%UDYH´6HHWKHEDQGFRPSHWHZLWKWKHEHVWPDUFKLQJEDQGVLQWKHVWDWHRQWKHVDPH¿HOG on the same day. The festivities begin at 10 a.m. and EHS is scheduled to perform at approximately 4:00 p.m.


Page 14

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Final beam of structural steel installed at Wynn Boston Harbor

Over 1,000 union workers and city officials came together inside the fast-growing Wynn Boston Harbor site to sign the final piece of the building’s structural steel and celebrate its installation. Shown among the workers are Mayor Carlo DeMaria and his wife, Stacy, Wynn Boston Harbor President Bob DeSalvio, Councillors John Hanlon, Fred Capone, Michael McLaughlin, and Anthony DiPierro, State Senator Sal DiDomenico, State Rep. Josephn McGonagle, and Wynn’s Director of Community Relations John Tocco. (Advocate photos by Ross Scabin)

Mayor Carlo DeMaria (center), his wife, Stacy, and Wynn Boston Harbor President Robert DeSalvio sign the resort casino’s final structural steel beam.

PROMOTE SAFE DRIVING | FROM PAGE 8 so many more we’d like to reach with this project this year,” Fuentes stated. The Peer Leaders Promoting Safe Driving Project is an initiative of Health Resources in Action (HRiA) and the Massachusetts Office for Victim Assistance (MOVA) through the Drunk Driving Trust Fund Prevention, Education, and Training grant (DDTF PET) to support community-based youth groups. Using the peer leadership model, youth groups lead workshops to promote a public health initiative to reduce the incidence of youths OUI in their communities through collaborating with local police departments and using social media. The project aims to build public speaking and facilitation skills while also building confidence and empowering youths to become engaged with their community. TEASA meets weekly on Thursdays at Everett City Hall and is open to all high school aged teens who

PROMOTE SAFE DRIVING | SEE PAGE 23


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

LIFT THE CAP ON KIDS | FROM PAGE 6 or mittens, or diaper. This law is hurting families that meet all of our standards of being desperately in need. If we understand their reality then we will move forward to reversing this harmful law. I have confidence that we … have a lot of growing support from all over the Commonwealth and in the Legislature.” The Campaign to Lift the Cap on Kids has been collecting winter hats and mittens for the event to demonstrate this harsh policy’s impact on low-income children and families. All of the donated hats and mittens will go to Cradles to Crayons and the Home for Little Wanderers, who will distribute them to families in need.

“We are grateful for the continued leadership of Representative Decker and Senator DiDomenico as we work to Lift the Cap on Kids in Massachusetts. It’s time we stop hurting families and give them the resources they need to thrive,” said Deborah Harris of the Massachusetts Law Reform Institute, a lead member organization of the Campaign to Lift the Cap on Kids. “Lifting the Cap on Kids would make a huge difference in the lives of so many families,” said Naomi Meyer of Greater Boston Legal Services on behalf of the Campaign to Lift the Cap on Kids. “Every day, we see families struggling to provide basic essentials for their children, and it doesn’t have to be that way.” “The Cap on Kids hurts the most vulnerable members of our

Page 15 Commonwealth – young kids born to extremely low-income parents. It’s an antiquated policy that has no place in Massachusetts today, when so many families across our state are struggling simply to meet their most basic needs,” said Rebekah Gewirtz, Executive Director of the National Association of Social Workers, Massachusetts Chapter. “We should focus our efforts on fighting poverty, not the poor.” Massachusetts is one of only 17 states, including Arkansas, Mississippi and North Carolina, that still has a Cap on Kids. An Act to lift the Cap on Kids was recently given a favorable report by the Joint Committee on Children, Families, and Persons with Disabilities and is currently pending before the Senate Committee on Ways & Means.

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Page 16

AT EVERETT HIGH SCHOOL

THE EVERETT ADVOCATEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday, November 3, 2017


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 17

AT EVERETT’S NEIGHBORHOOD SCHOOLS


Page 18

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Tide routs St. John’s Prep, 49-14

The Tide’s defense was awesome as Josh Miller (18), Jhamal Simon (31) bring a Prep running back down to the ground for a loss.

Wide receiver Isaiah Likely was sensational with two TD catches of 42 and 54 yards from QB Jake Willcox.

Wide receiver Anthony Norcia gives the victory sign to the fans.

Two of the three sets of twins (all starters) are senior running backs Shaddai Irung (left #12) and his twin brother, Yrah Irung.

Tide wide receiver speedster Jason Maitre leaves a Prep defender on his backside.

Wide receiver Anthony Norcia, another superstar pass catcher and kickoff returner, is among the Tide’s many fabulous players. As the senior wide receiver, races to the end zone untouched while easily outrunning the Prep’s de- Wide receiver Isaiah Likely is about to head into the end zone for one of his two fense. It’s nothing new for Norcia. fabulous TDs.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 19

DiBiaso notches 300th career win as Everett advance in playoffs By Julian Cardillo

I

f you need more proof that Everett football coach, basketball coach and athletic director John DiBiaso Jr. is an institution in his hometown, look no further than the Crimson Tide’s pigskin team’s latest victory. Everett’s 49-14 victory in the first round of the playoffs against St. John’s Prep is the 300th of his career. “It’s not just 300 wins for me, but 300 wins for the whole program,” DiBiaso told reporters. “I’m lucky enough to work in my hometown. It’s been an honor to be here for the last 26 years. I feel very blessed.” DiBiaso wasn’t going to let a personal milestone of his interfere with doing whatever it took to win last Friday’s game, especially as his team continues to roll toward winning another Super Bowl title. The Crimson Tide are the defending champions and are unbeaten this season. They accomplished the very difficult task of beating the Prep twice in one year – once at home and once at Cronin Stadium in Danvers. So big picture, the celebration is that The Crimson Tide are moving on in the postseason. Historically speaking,

the hat gets tipped to DiBiaso, whose personal record at the helm is now 248-33-0. DiBiaso is also just the fourth coach in Massachusetts history to reach the 300-win mark. “I’m really humbled to be here for so long,” said DiBiaso. “I’ve had great kids, and you don’t achieve this type of success without them and a community behind you. I am lucky to be in this situation.” D i B i a s o’s te a m l e f t n o doubt against the Prep. They jumped to a 28-0 lead in the first quarter and never looked back. Junior quarterback Jake Willcox, who has had glowing praise for his coach, helped lead the way with three touchdown passes in the first quarter. Willcox connected with Jason Maitre on a 75-yard pass to open the scoring. He followed up with a pair of touchdown passes to Isaiah Likely; one was 42 yards the other was 54. Sandwiched in between the two Likely touchdowns was a 47-yard end zone rush by Kevin Brown. The Prep didn’t get on the board until Everett recorded their fifth touchdown, which was a one-yard jaunt by Monte Campbell early in the second. Half two started with the

Superintendent of Schools Frederick Foresteire presents Crimson Tide Head Football Coach John DiBiaso with mementos in recognition of his 300th victory after the Tide’s rout of St. John’s Prep at the stadium on Friday night (Oct. 27). Proudly holding the game ball is John’s wife, Maureen DiBiaso.

Crimson Tide up 35-7. Everett poured on more pain for the visiting Eagles, as Mike Sainristil scored on a 45-yard pick six by Prep QB Matt Crowley. Jaden Mahabir then scored on a seven-yard rush. Caio Costa scored the point after on all of Everett’s touchdowns. With history having been made and a key game hav-

ing been won, DiBiaso and his team will refocus for their second playoff match-up, which is away on Friday against Lex-

ington. Lexington is also unbeaten this year and looked impressive in a 55-23 victory over Andover last week.

Crimson Tide Players of the Week

vs. St. John’s Prep, October 27, 2017

Defense

2൵HQVH

Sr. Lineback

Sr. Wide Receiver

Duane Binns

Isaiah Likely

A force on defense.

Scored TDs of 42 and 54 yards.

The Road to the Super Bowl 2017 Proudly d Presente by

EQUAL HOUSING

LENDER

Member FDIC Member SIF NMLS# 447691

419 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 There was plenty of affection shown by team members who congratulated Coach DiBiaso on his 300th career win on this past Friday night at the stadium. Quarterback Jake Willcox (left) and wide receiver Mike Saintristil shown their affection for Coach DiBiaso.

617-387-1110

A weekly feature in The Advocate


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 20 Everett Public Schools 4th Annual

MAYOR JOINED | FROM PAGE 3

Community Art Night Everett H

igh Schoo

t

r Passpo

Art Activitie s& K-8 Art Disp lays Date: Nov 8 th Time: 6pm-8 pm Place: EHS Cafeteria Cost:

FREE

ations f All N

Uni

tist o ted Ar

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ing them where they are. We launch programs designed to address all of the components of this public health crisis, from prevention to intervention to treatment to recovery. We invest time, money, and our deepest hopes that through all these efforts, we can stem the tide of addiction-related fatalities. Mayor Richard Cohen, Agawam Mayor Michael P. Cahill, Beverly Mayor Joseph C. Sullivan, Braintree Mayor Bill Carpenter, Brockton Mayor E. Denise Simmons, Cambridge City Manager Thomas G. Ambrosino, Chelsea Mayor Carlo DeMaria, Everett Mayor Jasiel F. Correia II, Fall River Mayor Stephen L. DiNatale, Fitchburg Mayor Sefatia Romeo Theken, Gloucester Mayor William F. Martin, Greenfield Mayor James F. Fiorentini, Haverhill Mayor Dan Rivera, Lawrence Mayor Gary Christenson, Malden

What we need and demand on the federal level is a Congress that will prioritize our families over the drug industry, a DEA with the enforcement authority and tools it needs to crack down on illegal corporate drug activity; and a drug czar committed to helping us in our fight instead of supporting industry profit at the expense of our children. Respectfully, Mayor Arthur Vigeant, Marlborough Mayor Stephanie Muccini Burke, Medford Mayor Robert J. Dolan, Melrose Mayor Jon Mitchell, New Bedford Mayor Donna D. Holaday, Newburyport Mayor Setti Warren, Newton Mayor Richard J. Alcombright, North Adams Mayor Ted Bettencourt, Peabody Mayor Linda M. Tyer, Pittsfield Mayor Brian M. Arrigo, Revere Mayor Domenic J. Sarno, Springfield Mayor Thomas C. Hoye, Jr., Taunton Mayor William Reichelt, West Springfield Mayor Scott D. Galvin, Woburn

GENERAL ELECTION | FROM PAGE 1 Polls will be open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Polling places are as follows: • Ward 1, Prec. 1: Connolly Center (Armory), 90 Chelsea St. • Ward 1, Prec. 2: Parlin Library, 410 Broadway • Ward 2, Prec. 1: Keverian School, 20 Nichols St. • Ward 2, Prec. 2: Keverian School, 20 Nichols St. • Ward 3, Prec. 1: Community Center, 21 Whittier Dr. • Ward 3, Prec. 2: Recreation Center Building, 47 Elm St. • Ward 4, Prec. 1: Lafayette School, Edith Street (enter from Bryant Street) • Ward 4, Prec. 2: Glendale Towers, 381 Ferry St. • Ward 5, Prec. 1: English School, 105 Woodville St. • Ward 5, Prec. 2: City Hall, Keverian Room, Third Floor, 484 Broadway • Ward 6, Prec. 1: English School, 105 Woodville St. • Ward 6, Prec. 2: City Services, 19 Norman St. Voters uncertain of which ward they are in may visit www.cityofeverett.com/179/ Wards-Precincts.

MAYOR ANNOUNCES | FROM PAGE 2 in business. As part of the FY2018 budget process, Mayor DeMaria continued abiding by his prudent Financial Reserve Policies, which set forth specific use of free cash as a funding source for the City’s reserve accounts. These policies state that 50% of the certified free cash can be appropriated to various reserve accounts, including the Stabilization Fund, the City’s Other Post-Employment Benefits Liability (OPEB) Trust Fund and the Capital Improvement account; 15% will go into Stabilization, 15% into the OPEB Fund, and 20% will go toward Capital Improvement.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday, November 3, 2017

Everett High School

GOLDEN GRADUATES FOR MEMBERS OF THE CLASSES OF 1939-1969

Page 21


THE EVERETT ADVOCATEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 22

IRS REFUNDS

I

f you discover an error on your original tax return and you wish to file an amended return in order to seek a refund, Internal Revenue Code Section 6511(a) and the regulations at Section 301.6511(a)1(a) set forth a time period of three years from the date of filing the original tax return in order to claim a credit or refund, or two years from the date the tax was paid, whichever is later. For purposes of this statute of limitation, a tax return filed or tax paid before the last day prescribed for its filing or payment, without regard to any extensions (typically April 15th), is considered filed or paid on that last day. If no tax return is filed, the regulations provide that the taxpayer must file the claim for a credit or refund of an overpayment within two years from the time the tax was paid. For example, if a taxpayer did not have to file a tax return because his or her income was too low, but did have W-2 federal withholding taxes, and therefore would be entitled to a refund, he or she must file a claim for a refund within two years of the original due date of the tax return. The regulations also limit the amount of the credit or refund that a taxpayer can claim. If a taxpayer files a tax return and makes a claim for a refund or credit within the 3-year time limit, the refund or credit amount is limited to the tax paid within 3 years, plus the period of any extension of time for

filing the original return, immediately preceding the time the claim was filed. If a taxpayer filed a tax return and makes a claim for a refund or credit after the 3-year time limit, the refund or credit amount is limited to the tax paid within the 2 years immediately preceding the filing of the claim. There are exceptions to the 3 or 2 year statute of limitation. The statute may be tolled during any period in which the taxpayer is unable to manage his or her financial affairs due to physical or mental impairments. This is referred to as financial disability. To qualify for financial disability, the taxpayer has to provide proof of the impairment in the form and manner prescribed by Revenue Procedure 99-21. So whether you are filing an amended income tax return to get some money back or you are simply filing an original return late, keep the statutory time limits in mind as you will be barred from receiving any credit or refund if you do not file in time.

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THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local senatorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and representativesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; votes on roll calls from the week of October 23-27. HANDICAPPED PARKING (H 3973) House 152-0, approved legislation cracking down on the misuse of handicapped parking placards including increasing the period of license suspension for wrongful use or display of a placard from 30 to 60 days for a first offense and from 90 to 120 days for a second offense. Another provision would prohibit the obstruction of the expiration date or placard number and subject an offender to a $50 fine. The measure also prohibits making a false statement on an application for a placard and imposes a fine of $500 for a first offense and $1,000 for subsequent offenses. Supporters said it is time to crack down on these offenders who are taking spaces that should be used by a handicapped person. They noted a recent report by the Inspector General revealed widespread abuse of these placards. They noted that many placards still in use belonged to people who had died and said the placards can be used to park all day at most metered spaces, resulting in millions of dollars in lost meter fees to cities and towns. The Senate has approved its own version of the bill and the House version now goes to the Senate for consideration. (A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yesâ&#x20AC;? vote is for the bill.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes PROTECT STATE AND LOCAL PUBLIC EMPLOYEES (H 3974) House 151-0, approved a bill that provides all state and municipal workers with the same protections provided to private workers under the federal Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSHA). Supporters said an average of 28 municipal workers per week suffer injuries serious enough to be out of work for five days or more. They noted this protection would cover some 450,000 state and local public workers who perform jobs that are sometimes just as dangerous as private sector ones. The Senate has approved its own version of the bill and the House version now goes to the Senate for consideration. The main difference is that the Senate bill sets an effective date of September 1, 2018, while the House sets it at July 1, 2019. (A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yesâ&#x20AC;? vote is for the bill.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes CRIMINAL JUSTICE CHANGES (S 2185) Senate 27-10, approved a bill making some major changes to the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s criminal justice system including repealing mandatory minimum sentences for low level drug offenders, reducing and eliminating some fees and fines, making changes to the bail system and the juvenile justice system, allowing for compassionate release of ill inmates, raising from 18 to 19 the age at which someone can be charged in

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adult court and making dangerousness hearings available in more cases and allowing longer detention of defendants on a dangerousness finding. Supporters said the bill is a balanced one that updates many laws and repeals some arcane laws while still protecting the public. They argued that the bill is a big step toward ending the vicious cycles of incarceration and crime.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;This bill is about lifting people up instead of locking them up, while focusing attention on the most serious offenders,â&#x20AC;? said its sponsor Sen. Will Brownsberger. Assistant Majority Leader Cynthia Creem (D-Newton) said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am proud to say that this bill touches on every phase of the criminal justice system, from the front end of the system, including more diversion and expansion of addiction treatment opportunities, to the back end including sentencing, prison programing and solitary confinement reforms. This bill goes a long way to modernize our system in line with our principles of rehabilitation and reduced recidivism.â&#x20AC;? Opponents said that the bill goes too far and weakens the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s criminal justice laws in many ways. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are aspects of the bill which we believe hold out promise and which we embrace, but still feel that too many aspects of the bill throw it far out of balance.â&#x20AC;? said nine of the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eleven district attorneys in a letter. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This undermines the cause and pursuit of fair and equal justice for all, largely ignores the interests of victims of crime, and puts at risk the undeniable strides and unparalleled success of Massachusettsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; approach to public safety and criminal justice for at least the last 25 years.â&#x20AC;? (A Yesâ&#x20AC;? vote is for the bill. A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Noâ&#x20AC;? vote is against it). Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes FELONY THRESHOLD (S 2185) Under current law, a person who commits theft under $250 is charged with a misdemeanor and above $250 with a felony which carries a stiffer sentence. A section of the criminal justice bill debated last week proposed raising the $250 threshold to $1,500. Senate 15-22, rejected an amendment that would decrease the proposed $1,500 threshold to $1,000. Amendment supporters said that the hike from $250 to $1,500 is excessive and argued that $1,000 is a reasonable compromise. They said the hike to $1,500 would result in serious theft

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being categorized as a minor misdemeanor. Amendment opponents said the $250 threshold has not been raised since it was established in 1987. They argued that the $1,500 threshold would put Massachusetts in line with other states in the area. (A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yesâ&#x20AC;? vote is for the hike to $1,000. A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Noâ&#x20AC;? vote is for the hike to $1,500.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No INCREASE FINES FOR DRUNK DRIVERS (S 2185) Senate 14-23, rejected an amendment that would double fines imposed on any owner or of a vehicle who allows a person who has had his or her license revoked to drive the ownerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s car; or allows a person who has an ignition interlock restricted license to drive the ownerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s car without a device. The device is measure also increases the fine to $5,000 and adds an additional jail sentence for a person who violates these two laws and already has been previously convicted or assigned to an alcohol or controlled substance education, treatment, or rehabilitation program. Amendment supporters said it is time to crack down and get tougher with both first-time and habitual drunk drivers. Amendment opponents said the state already has very substantial penalties for drunk drivers and this amendment has not been fully vetted. (A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yesâ&#x20AC;? vote is for the increased penalties. A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Noâ&#x20AC;? vote is against them.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No 1-YEAR MANDATORY SENTENCE FOR ASSAULTING A POLICE OFFICER (S 2185) Senate approved 25-13 and then approved by a wider 31-6 margin, an amendment imposing a 1-year mandatory minimum sentence on anyone who commits assault and battery that causes serious injury on a police officer. Amendment supporters said police officers are our first line of defense and risk their lives every day. They said anyone who causes serious injury to an officer should serve at least a mandatory year in jail. Amendment opponents said they appreciate the work and sacrifices of police officers but generally hesitate to single out specific groups for special treatment because it is difficult to decide where to draw the line. Both roll calls are listed. Some senators changed their vote on the second roll call. Senate President Stan Rosenberg explained that on the first roll call, some senators were unclear on what the amendment would do because of excessive chatting by senators and staff in the temporary chamber which to begin with has poor acoustics. The Senate has been holding its sessions in Gardner Auditorium while the regular Senate chamber is being renovated. (A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yesâ&#x20AC;? vote is for the 1-year mandatory sentence. A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Noâ&#x20AC;? vote is against it.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No/Yes CHARGE STUDENTS WITH ASSEMBLY DISRUPTION (S 2185) Under current law, anyone who disrupts an assembly of people meeting for a legal purpose is subject to up to one month in prison and a $50 fine. A section of the criminal justice bill debated last week would exempt students from being charged or convicted of this type of violation if the alleged disruption is within the school building or at a school-sponsored event. Senate 11-27, rejected an amendment that would eliminate the proposed student exemption and keep the current law in place. Amendment supporters said current law has worked well. They argued that schools should have the flexibility whether to charge students or not. Amendment opponents said the change is aimed at encouraging use of the criminal justice system for school discipline issues only if there is no other tool available. They noted that under current law students can still be charged with other more serious offenses. (A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yesâ&#x20AC;? vote is for not exempting students. A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Noâ&#x20AC;? vote is for exempting students.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No ADDITIONAL JAIL SENTENCE FOR DEALING DRUGS NEAR SCHOOL AND PLAYGROUNDS (S 2185) Current law imposes a mandatory

BEACON HILL | SEE PAGE 25


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

Page 23

PROMOTE SAFE DRIVING | FROM PAGE 14 live and/or go to school in Everett. TEASA is led by CHA’s Community Health Improvement Department. Since 2003, ECHP-SAC has been committed to bringing together and mobilizing the diverse community of Everett to address is-

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1. In the United States, which came first, voting or the Constitution? 2. From what comic strip is Sadie Hawkins Day derived? 3. Where would you find the Manx language? (Hint: Britain.) 4. Traditionally, what did purple indicate? 5. On Nov. 4 in what decade did the president sign the Truth-in-Packaging law? 6. On Nov. 5, 1963, Viking ruins were found where in North America? 7. How are REO, Duesenberg and Kaiser similar? 8. Which is taller, the Empire State Building or the Eiffel Tower? 9. The game Monopoly has many versions, including Dog-opoly. True or false? 10. What is another word for Bronx cheer? 11. On Nov. 6, 1869, Rutgers beat Princ-

sues associated with substance abuse while promoting positive health and well-being, especially among youths. Through a range of prevention efforts, the coalition uses multiple strategies in multiple settings to change the social norms on alcohol, tobacco and other drug use.

eton (6-4); a rule forbid doing what with the ball? 12. On a boat, what is a figurehead’s function? 13. What 1970’s TV show starred Bea Arthur? 14. What Founding Father said, “Remember that time is money”? 15. Did Barry Manilow write “I Write the Songs”? 16. What president gave reporters pieces of paper stating “I do not choose to run for president in 1928”? 17. In what state is the country’s largest ranch? 18. On Nov. 7, 1876, Samuel J. Tilden’s presidential bid ended in an Electoral College tie with whom? 19. In 1945 what new president told reporters “Pray for me, boys”? 20. What U.S. city holds an annual Swine Ball?

Answers on page 30


Page 24

OBITUARIES Danese P. (Perkins) Davis

A long time Everett resident passed away at the age of 93 on Sunday October 29, 2017 at Mass General Hospital. Danese was born on March 10, 1924 in West Jefferson, North Carolina one of five children of the late Thomas Frank Perkins and Frances (Reeves) Perkins. Danese married Joseph R. Davis in 1955 who predeceased her in 2002. Danese graduated Carnagie High School in Marion, VA as the Class Valedictorian. She then went on to obtain her BA from Virginia State College and her MA in Early Childhood Education from Boston State College. Danese was an Elementary School Teacher employed by the Boston Public Schools until her retirement in 1987. Besides being a wife, mother and teacher; she was very active in numerous endeavors. She was a member of PSI Omega Chapter – Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Virginia State Alumni – Boston Chapter, Former member – Board of Directors – Roxbury YMCA, Friends of Everett Libraries, acitve member of the Emmanuel Baptist Church , and Wednesday Nite Reading Group. Danese loved to dance especially doing the Electric and Cha Cha Slide. She loved music and her eclectic tastes ran from the Gaither Brothers, Trans Siberian Orchestra, Tom Jones, Aaron Neville to John Fogerty to Tina Turner David Bowie and Pitball.

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 25

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017


THE EVERETT ADVOCATEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday, November 3, 2017

BEACON HILL | FROM PAGE 22 jail sentence on drug dealers who sell drugs within 300 feet of a public or private school or within 100 feet of a playground. The sentence is in addition to the sentence for selling the drugs. A section of the criminal justice bill debated last week proposed eliminating that current law. Senate 15-23, rejected an amendment that would re-instate current law that establishes school and playground zones. Amendment supporters said dealers often target school zones and playgrounds because they know that there are impressionable young people there who can easily get hooked on a dangerous drug. They said keeping the additional man-

datory sentence will show that the state will remain tough on drug dealers. Amendment opponents said the school and playground zone restriction is a defunct ineffective way of dealing with the drug problem. They noted that a review of each drug-dealing case in a handful of cities indicated that a not a single school zone case had anything to do with selling to children but was simply the place where a dealer was selling to an adult. (A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yesâ&#x20AC;? vote is for creating school and playground zones. A â&#x20AC;&#x153;Noâ&#x20AC;? vote is against these zones.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 ses-

Page 25

sions are only one aspect of the Legislatureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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

filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of October 23-27, the House met for a total of nine hours and 8 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 14 hours and 43 minutes.

Mon. October 23 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:21 a.m. Tues. October 24 No House session Wed. October 25 House 11:03 a.m. to 3:38 p.m. Thurs. October 26 House 11:04 a.m. to 1:43 p.m. Fri. October 27 House 11:03 a.m. to 2:57 p.m

Senate 11:08 a.m. to 11:25 a.m. No Senate session No Senate session Senate 11:04 a.m. to 1:27 a.m. on Friday Senate 1:02 p.m. to 1:05 p.m.

Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 24 Besides her many involvements and interests, she was an avid reader and very veracious about Sudoku. She loved to shop, travel and had a sweet tooth for Pecan Pies, Brownie Sundaes, and Reese Peanut Butter Cups. She loved to bake her Coffee Cake, Snowball Cake and her homemade Fudge that was quite legendary. Danese was the beloved wife of the late Joseph R. Davis and the loving mother of Danese Michele Davis of Everett. She was the sister of Nathaniel D. Perkins of Teaneck, NJ and the late Elizabeth Goble, Thomas F. Perkins Jr. and Edward W. Perkins. She is also survived her sister-in-law Cleo Perkins, NJ, a host of nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends. Please make donations in Daneseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name to the American Diabetes Association 260 Cochituate Rd #200, Framingham, MA 01701. Funeral Services held at the Emmanuel Baptist Church, Malden on Monday. Interment on Tuesday at Puritan Lawn Cemetery Peabody.

Vincenza (Antonelli) Terenzi

Of Boynton Beach, FL, formerly of Everett, entered into rest on Thursday, October 26, 2017 in the Del Ray Medical Center in Del Ray Beach, Florida. She was 82 years old. Vincenza was born in Orsogna, Abruzzo, Italy and lived in Everett for many years before settling in Boynton Beach, Florida. She was a hosip-

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 26

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 25 ital transporter, retiring from the Whidden Memorial Hospital after many years of transporting patients from one location in the hospital to another. Beloved wife of Domenic Terenzi for over 55 years. Dear and devoted mother of Donato Terenzi of FL, Vincent Terenzi and his wife, Kimberly of Tewksbury, and Tina Terenzi of Fl. Sister of Fred Antonelli and his wife Maryann, Joanne LoGrasso and her husband, George and the late Ida Scarinci and her surviving husband, Andrea and Maria D’Alleva. Loving “Nana” of Brandon MacCuish, Bianca Terenzi and Alyssa Greco. Also surviving are several nieces and nephews. Her funeral Mass was held on Monday, October 30 in the Immaculate Conception Church, Everett. Entombment Holy Cross Chapel Mausoleum, Malden.

Marie “Mimi” (Echols) Campbell

A lifelong resident of Everett, passed away on October 31, 2017. Beloved wife of Lawrence R. Campbell. Devoted mother of Laurie Jefferson, David Campbell, Rick Campbell, Eric Campbell, Ellen Luhrs, Matt Campbell and the late Lynn Campbell. Cherished grandmother of 12. Relatives and friends are invited to attend a funeral from the JF Ward Funeral Home, 772 Broadway, Everett on Saturday, November 4, 2017 at 9 am. Followed by a Funeral Mass in Immaculate Conception Church, 487 Broadway, Everett at 10 am. Visiting hours will be held at the funeral home on Friday from 4-8 pm. Mimi was a former CCD teacher for St. Therese Church and a lifetime Girl Scout and leader for over 30 yrs. Donations in her name may be made to: Jimmy Fund 10 Brookline Place, Brookline, MA 02445. Interment in Glenwood Cemetery, Everett. For online guestbook and directions please visit: www.jfwardfuneralhome.com

Dorothy M. (Ballou) Troy

Of Everett, passed away on Octo-

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 27

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE–Friday, November 3, 2017

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 26 ber 25, 2017. Beloved wife of the late Richard J. Troy. Loving sister in law of Jack Troy and wife Theresa, Maureen Troy, Judy Murphy, Anne Marie Melisi and husband Michael and the late Paul Troy. Dear aunt of Robert Troy and wife Heather, Patrick Troy, Carolyn Troy, Melissa Murphy-Rodrigues and husband David, James Murphy and wife Debra, Amanda Marsello and husband Jake, Michael Melisi and wife Jessica, Sean Troy and wife Michelle and Vanessa Kraft and husband David. Cherished great-aunt of Ryan Troy, Kate Troy, Jack Troy, Ella Troy, Kaylee Marsello, Kyle Marsello, Jack Troy, Julia Rodrigues, Emma Rodrigues, Abigail Murphy, Adelaide Troy, Luke Kraft and Charlotte Kraft. Funeral was held from the JF Ward Funeral Home, Everett on Monday, October 30, followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Mary’s Church, Revere. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to: Smile Train, PO Box 96231, Washington, DC 20090-6231. Interment in Glenwood Cemetery, Everett. For online guestbook, please visit: www.jfwardfuneralhome. com. JF Ward Funeral Home 617387-3367

Paul Connors

Of Everett on October 25. Beloved father of Casey Connors. Loving son of Rita Marchese and the late Thomas Moreschi. Loving brother of Robert Connors and his wife Janet, Thomas Moreschi and his wife Christine and the late Maryann Brown. He is also survived by many loving nieces and a nephew. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main St., Everett, on Friday, November 3 at 9:30 a.m. Services will commence in the funeral home on Friday at 10 a.m. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery in Everett. RoccoCarrHendersonFH

Michael G. Callahan, Sr.

Of Everett passed away on October 27, 2017. Beloved son of the late George B. and Frances (Procopo) Callahan. Loving husband of Linda Callahan. Devoted father of Michael G. Callahan Jr, Tara Driscoll

and husband Brian and the late Jason Daniels. Dear brother of Paul, Patricia, Barbara and Kimberly Callahan. Cherished grandfather of Kyleigh Lynn Driscoll. Treasured uncle of Isabella Joy. Relatives and friends are invited to attend a Fu-

neral Service in the JF Ward Funeral Home, 772 Broadway, Everett on Monday, November 6, 2017 at 5:30pm. Visitation will be held on Monday from 3-6 pm. In lieu of flowers donations in Michael’s name may be made to: Boston

Page 27

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday, November 3, 2017

OBITUARIES Mario J. DeLuca Of Everett, October 26. Beloved son of the late Joseph and Mary (Palermo). Devoted brother of Lena Paolillo, Angela "Angie" DeLuca and the late Angelo, Carmen, David and Tony DeLuca. Survived by his niece and care giver Nicole (DeLuca) Spellman and many other nieces and nephews. Funeral was held from the Donovan-Aufiero Funeral Home, Cambridge on Monday, October 30, followed by a Rite of Christian Burial in St. Francis Church, Cambridge. Interment St. Michael Cemetery. Late Korean Conflict Veteran. donovanaufierofuneralhome.com

Victoria â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tinaâ&#x20AC;? (Dimitruk) Pazyra Of Everett on October 30. Beloved wife of the late Bernard Pazyra. Loving mother of the late Stanley Janiluinas and Christine Wade. She is survived by her 6 beloved grandchildren, 6 loving great grandchildren, and many nieces and nephews. Funeral was held from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Thursday, November 2. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery in Everett. RoccoCarrHendersonFH

Don Barry Of Somerville, on Oct. 25th. Beloved husband for 62 years to Jean M. (Ventura). Loving father of Donnie Barry and his wife Phyllis of Somerville and the late Steven M. Barry. A wake service was held at the Salvatore Rocco and Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Monday, October 30. Internment at Holy Cross Cemetery in Malden. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association, 480 Pleasant St., Watertown, MA 02472. Rocco-Carr-Henderson FH 1-877-71-ROCCO roccofuneralhomes.com

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Page 32 Follow Us On:

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