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Dell Isola secures votes for City Council presidency By The Advocate eportedly, Councillor-at-Large Richard Dell Isola, 58, has secured enough votes from his colleagues to become the 2019 City Council president. If his support holds, he will be appointed at the City Council’s next meeting on Monday, January 7. If he succeeds, it will be his first time serving in the role. He has eight years of experience on the City Council. Dell Isola has named a number of priorities for the 2019 session, not the least of which is carefully steering the ship of development as Encore Boston Harbor comes online this summer.“The casino is going to be opening up, and there are a lot of

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Gonored during the 2018 Girls’ Soccer Banquet were Crimson Tide players, from left to right, (top row) Angela Ayala, Vitoria Fatin, Katrina Nguyen, Macayla Bessler, Jasmine Deleveaux, Guillia Sousa, Alexandra Vasquez, (front row) Yosselin Vasquez, Isadora Pimenta, Kimaura Pham, and Gabby Da Fonseca. See more photo highlights on page 2.

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Crimson Tide Girls Soccer Players Honored For Their Outstanding 2018 Seasons

Coaches Bruno Wroblewski and Sabrina Carvalho present the Most Improved Player Award to Isadora Pimenta.

Coaches Bruno Wroblewski and Sabrina Carvalho present the Golden Boot Award to Ashley Portillo as the team’s top goal scorer.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 4, 2019

Administration disputes reports of $300K settlement By The Advocate ity officials are disputing a press report alleging that the city made a secret $300,000 settlement for a harassment dispute at the Wellness Center. The Everett Leader Herald has been reporting that an employee of the Wellness Center, after having been harassed this year, received a $300,000 settlement which had been personally negotiated by Mayor Carlo DeMaria. City officials, while acknowledging that a harassment case had occurred this year, stated that the claims of $300,000 were a fabrication. “It does not exist,â€? said Assistant City Solicitor Keith Slattery. “The story is not true in any way shape or form. ‌ There are no negotiations, there are no settlement amounts, the mayor is not ready to take any action on anything; in fact, there are no claims with the city, the MCAD [Massachusetts Commission Against Discrimination] or the Superior Court.â€? Mayoral Chief of Staff Kevin O’Donnell called the $300,000 figure “a complete falsehoodâ€? and said that no “discussions of that figure, or any other figure, have been discussed.â€? Slattery stated said that while there had been a claim of harassment at the Wellness Center this year, it was investigated, and after conducting interviews with everyone involved, the city performed some mediation and took action. At this point, the City of Everett considers the case to be closed. Slattery could

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not elaborate any further, as details of such a personnel matter cannot legally be discussed publicly, but he noted that “taking action� could constitute “moving people from certain departments, changing schedules, or enacting discipline. But actions were taken and the matter was closed.� Several councillors expressed frustration with what the city officials have called false reporting. “I don’t un-

derstand how we can allow a paper in the City of Everett to constantly, constantly go after City Hall and get away with it,� said Ward 5 Councillor Rosa DiFlorio. “How can they sit there and print lies and just get away with it? I say enough is enough. We’ve had it with this paper. I don’t like negativity. I don’t like this in our city, and I’m not going to advertise with them ever again. I hope they get it now and that’s it.�

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 4, 2019

Christmas Concert Gala at Everett High School


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 4, 2019

Assistant Solicitor believes proposed inspections ordinance change unenforceable By The Advocate fter taking the issue up again at its December 26 meeting, the City Council is no closer to finding a compromise on a proposed change to the city’s habitability inspections ordinance, with public safety officials no less fearful of the change’s impacts and the city solicitor no less concerned that the amendment might not even be enforceable. The City Council has been considering an amendment to its habitability inspections ordinance since May. Principally sponsored by Councillor-at-Large Michael Marchese, the amendment would prevent inspectors who are inspecting a vacant unit before its rental from

A

Ariel Duarte named to Dean’s List at York College of Pennsylvania ORK, Pa. – Ariel Duarte of Everett, a sophomore Mechanical Engineering major at York College of Pennsylvania, has been named to the Dean’s List for the fall 2018 semester. To be eligible for this honor, a student must be registered for at least 12 academic credit hours and earn a semester GPA of 3.50 or higher. Located in southcentral Pennsylvania, York College offers more than 50 baccalaureate majors in professional programs, the sciences and humanities to its 4,100 undergraduate students. The College also offers master’s programs in business, education and nursing, and a doctorate in nursing practice. A center of affordable academic excellence, York is dedicated to the intellectual, professional and social growth of its students. The College helps them develop a concrete plan to attain academic growth and career success, encourages them to try in the “real world� what they learn in the classroom and prepares them to be professionals in whatever career they pursue.

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inspecting another part of the property at the prompting of a tenant of a different unit without a separate appointment or permission from the landlord. Marchese has argued that the change is a necessary protection for landlords. “The city has run roughshod over this,� said Marchese. “Whatever it is, it’s not treating for an unsanitary or unsafe place. If there’s a problem with an apartment, I’m sure the tenant will call long before they see inspectors walking through it.� Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone supported Marchese’s amendment, while allowing that tenants seeking for inspectors to address an urgent issue is a different matter. “Unfortunately, there are good landlords and good tenants, and bad landlords and bad tenants,� said Capone. I’d hate to see a tenant see this as an opportunity to badger a landlord. If it’s a legitimate concern, that supersedes everything here, but if it’s more of a nuisance thing, the tenant has the right to have it inspected, but I think it’s on them to make their own effort to have that inspection.� However, public safety officials remained vehemently against the ordinance. Inspectional Services Director Jim Soper has repeatedly opposed the change, and Fire Chief Anthony Carli spoke against it last week, calling the original ordinance a “useful tool� for public safety officials in the city. “We never want to say we were at the house earlier today, or earlier this week, and we could have prevented some incident,� said Carli. With Carli was Fire Captain Scott Dalrymple, who was seriously injured during last year’s major fire on Morris Street. “He’s evidence to what can happen when things are maintained in this city,� said

Carli. “We’re not kicking in doors when we do these inspections. We want to make sure everyone is safe.� Even if the City Council approved the change over the complaints of public safety officials; however, it’s possible that it wouldn’t even be enforceable. Assistant City Solicitor Kevin Slattery, in addressing the City Council on Monday night, stated that he believes the ordinance would be effectively nullified by state law, which allows a tenant to invite anyone into their unit. Slattery said that the tenant “has the right to allow entry when inspectors are on the property. Requiring that both the tenant and landlord both give consent when inspectors are on the property would seem to be unenforceable to me.� Slattery’s comments led several councillors to wonder if they were wasting their time with the ordinance, which has taken up hours of discussion at City Council meetings over the last few months. “I wonder if we’re banging our heads against a wall,� said Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin. The City Council ultimately referred the item to City Solicitor Colleen Mejia for further review.

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Everett boys’ basketball team roundup By Jason Mazzilli omething had to give when a pair of unbeaten, ranked opponents did battle in the final round of the Boston Amateur Basketball Club (BABC) Holiday Classic at Cathedral High School. Number one ranked Brookline stayed perfect at 6-0 with a 7358 victory over #20 Everett (31), which sustained its first loss to go to 3-1 overall. Brookline showed its depth with five players scoring in double figures, led by Chris Camille (15 points) and Christian Andrews (14 points). Omar Quilter and Eric Thompson each had 11 points for Everett.

S

The game was close to even at halftime, with Brookline holding a 31-26 lead, and the Warriors began to heat up in the second half, extending their lead to double digits after three quarters, 53-41. Brookline pulled away for good in the second half. Everett boys outlast Bishop Stang, 58-55, in first round of BABC Classic Bishop Stang High School took Everett to the limit in a 5855 Crimson Tide win in the first round of the BABC Holiday Classic. With the score tied at 54-54 and 1:01 left to play, Omar Quilter hit both ends of a 1-and-1 free throw shooting situation to

give Everett the lead for good. Nate Mehu scored 19 points and grabbed 14 rebounds, while Omar Quilter hit two key free throws down the stretch as Everett (3-0) held off Bishop Stang, 58-55. Damien Perry poured in a game-high 19 points for the Spartans (2-3). **** The Everett boys are back in action and on the road tonight, Friday, January 4 at Peabody in a Northeastern Conference (NEC) game. Next week Everett stays on the road on Tuesday, January 8 at Revere before returning home on Friday, January 11 to host Malden. All games are 7:00 p.m. tap-offs.

National Grid and gas workers reach tentative agreement By The Advocate otentially endings a months-long lockout and a bitter and protracted contract dispute, National Grid and union representative announced late Wednesday night that they have

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reached a tentative deal. The deal will be presented to the union members for ratification on or before Monday, January 7. Details of the agreement are being withheld until the two unions, unions USW Local 12012 and USW Local 12003, have had the opportunity to vote. USW Local 12012 President John Buonopane and USW Local 12003 President Joe Kirlyo released a statement on the tentative agreement, thanking city, state, and labor officials“for their tremendous support during this extended lockout.� “National Grid began this lockout six months ago by demanding major concessions that would have negatively impacted our members, future employees and the safety of our communities,� the statement read. “Though this has been a lengthy and difficult process, we have emerged with a tentative agreement that pro-

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 4, 2019 THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call concludes a series of reports on how local legislators voted on legislation that was approved in the 2017-2018 session by the House and Senate and signed into law by Gov. Charlie Baker. The 2017-2018 Legislative session ends on January 1 and the new 2019-2020 session begins on January 2. $3.8 BILLION FOR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS (H 4549) House 145-3, Senate 380, approved a $3.8 billion bond package allowing the state to borrow funds for improvements to state and local buildings, facilities and grounds across the state which would include repairs, reconstruction, demolition, remediation, rehabilitation, modernization, disposition and renovations. Provisions include $950 million for state universities and colleges; $760 million for courts and $500 million for police stations, fire stations and other public safety-related buildings. The package includes earmarks for hundreds of millions of dollars for hundreds of projects in legislators’ districts across the state — many of which will never be funded. The Baker administration is required to adhere to the state’s annual bond borrowing cap and ultimately decides which projects are affordable and actually get funded. Sometimes legislators will immediately tout the inclusion of local projects in these bond bills, especially in an election year to show they “brought home the bacon.” But Beacon Hill Roll Call informs readers that none of the projects in this package have been funded and most will end up never being funded because of the debt limit.

Page 7

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A eliminate old state laws re“No” vote is against it.) stricting or banning abortion Rep. Joseph McGonagle and contraception. The laws repealed include Yes the ban on unmarried people Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes accessing abortion and conRAISE MINIMUM WAGE, traception; the ban on disFA M I LY A N D M E D I C A L tributing information on how LEAVE AND SALES TAX HOL- to procure contraception or IDAY (H 4640) abortion care; a law which House 119-24, Senate 30-8, punishes doctors, pharmaapproved a bill that over five cists and all healthcare proyears would hike the mini- viders for distributing conmum wage from $11 to $15, traception or providing aborincrease the wage for tipped tion care; and a ban on adulworkers from $3.75 to $6.75 tery and fornication. and phase out over five years (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A extra pay for employees who “No” vote is against it.) work on Sundays and holiRep. Joseph McGonagle days; institute a permanent Yes sales tax holiday on a weekSen. Sal DiDomenico Yes end every August; and establish a $1 billion family and HOW LONG WAS L AST medical leave program fund- WEEK'S SESSION? Beacon ed by a payroll tax paid for Hill Roll Call tracks the length by both employers and em- of time that the House and ployees. Senate were in session each (A "Yes" vote is for the bill. A week. Many legislators say "No" vote is against it). that legislative sessions are Rep. Joseph McGonagle only one aspect of the LegYes islature's job and that a lot Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes of important work is done outside of the House and RED FLAG ON GUNS (H Senate chambers. They note 4670) that their jobs also involve House 133-15, Senate 36- committee work, research, 1, approved a bill that would constituent work and othallow family or household er matters that are importmembers to petition the ant to their districts. Critics courts to issue an extreme say that the Legislature does risk protection order (ERPO) not meet regularly or long that would suspend a per- enough to debate and vote in son’s license to carry a fire- public view on the thousands arm and order him or her to of pieces of legislation that surrender his or her firearms have been filed. They note and ammunition if he or she that the infrequency and is believed to be a danger to brief length of sessions are themselves or others. misguided and lead to irre(A "Yes” vote is for the bill. sponsible late-night sessions A “No” vote is against it.) and a mad rush to act on dozRep. Joseph McGonagle ens of bills in the days immeYes diately preceding the end of Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes an annual session. During the week of DecemREPEAL ARCHAIC SEX ber 24-28, the House met for AND ABORTION LAWS (S a total of nine hours and 42 2260) minutes while the Senate House 138-9, Senate 38-0, met for a total of six hours approved a bill that would and two minutes. Mon. December 24 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:26 a.m. Senate 11:03 a.m. to 11:44 a.m. Tues. December 25 No House session No Senate session Wed. December 26 House 11:06 a.m. to 11:14 a.m. No Senate session Thurs. December 27 House 11:04 a.m. to 4:12 p.m. Senate 11:19 a.m. to 4:40 p.m. Fri. December 28 House 11:05 a.m. to 3:05 p.m No Senate session

Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com


Page 8

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 4, 2019

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Domenico DiBiase Of Everett, on December 26th. Born in Chieti Scalo, Italy. Beloved husband of Olga (Pantalone); father of Robert of Everett and the late Mara; predeceased by four brothers and one sister; also survived by many nieces, nephews, and friends. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main St., Everett, Friday, January 4th, at 9 a.m.

goyne and her husband, Steve, and Samantha and Stephanie Aucello; and loving great-grandmother of Hannah Burgoyne and Olivia Lilley. Funeral from the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home, Everett, Saturday, December 29. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. Contributions in Mary's memory to the VNA of Middlesex East Hospice, 800 Cummings Park, Unit 5000, Woburn, MA 01801 would be sincerely appreciated. Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home Everett 617.387.3120

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Of Everett, passed away December 23, 2018. Beloved wife of the late Ray C. Matarazzo. Devoted mother of Richard R. and wife Carol of Billerica, former Everett City Clerk, Michael G. and wife Denise of Everett and Angela "Angel" Kelly of Boston. Dear sister of Joel Thompson and wife Diane of GA and the late Jack, Jane, Bob and Bill. Cherished grandmother of

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday, January 4, 2019

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 9 eight and great-grandmother of 11. Funeral from the JF Ward Funeral Home, Everett, on Friday, December 28, followed by a Funeral Mass in Immaculate Conception Church, Everett. Donations in Betty's name may be made to: Paralyzed Veterans of America at www.pva.org. Interment in Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. For online guestbook, visit: www.jfwardfuneralhome. com JF Ward Funeral Home 617387-3367

Reginald "Reggie" DeFlumeri

Late Owner Proprietor "Reggies" Service Station. Of Malden, formerly of Chelsea and Everett. Beloved husband of the late Nina (Cataldo) DeFlumeri. Devoted father of Joseph DeFlumeri and his wife Donna of Lunenburg, VT and Anthony DeFlumeri and his wife Debra of Peabody. Cherished grandfather of Alexandra Chapman and her husband Jonathan, Joseph DeFlumeri, Jr., and his fiancee Jessica Stoddard, Anastasia DeFlumeri, Paul DeFlumeri, Daniel DeFlumeri and great-grandfather to Saoirse. Dear brother of Carl DeFlumeri of Stoneham, Vinny DeFlumeri of NH and the late Phyllis Toolan. Funeral from the Welsh Funeral Home on Friday, December 28, followed by a Funeral Mass in the Immaculate Conception Church, Everett. Services concluded with Entombment at Holy Cross Mausoleum, Malden. To send expressions of sympathy, please visit: www.WelshFuneralHome.com

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 11


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 4, 2019

Page 11

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 10 Welsh Funeral Home Chelsea, 617-889-2723

Nunzio A. “Nunz” Iozza Of Everett on December 27, age 87. Beloved husband of the late Jean Marie Iozza. Brother of John Iozza Jr. and his wife Patricia, the late Dominic Iozza, Frank Iozza, Raymond Iozza, Joseph Iozza who is survived by his wife Bridget and Mary Rauseo. Survived by many loving nieces and nephews. Funeral was held from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Fu n e r a l H o m e, Eve re t t o n Wednesday, January 2. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. In lieu of flowers, donations in Nunzio’s memory may be made to the charity of your choice. He was a Navy Korean War Veteran and a 19 year member of the Everett Fire Department. For more info www.RoccoFuneralHomes. com or 1-877-71-ROCCO

Susan L. (Fraser) Julian

Of Everett, passed away on Tuesday January 1, 2019. She was 61 years of age. Susan loved visiting York Maine and Castle Island, but her favorite thing of all was spending time with her grandchildren. Susan was a devoted employee at Comcast for over 30 years. Susan is the beloved wife of Leo Julian. She is the loving mother of Jill Generazzo and her husband John, Renee Julian and her fiancé Tim Caron, Amy Quinn and her husband Ryan. Devoted Nana of Juliana, Reilly and Adeline. Dear sister of Herbert Fraser, Scott Fraser and the late Linda Fraser. Daughter of the late Herbert and Dorothy (Penney) Fraser. Aunt of Joshua Fraser. Family and friends are kindly invited to gather and share memories with the family in the Barile Family Funeral Home 482 Main St. (RT28) Sunday January 6, 2019 from 12 pm to 4 pm. Parking attendants and elevator will be available. In lieu of flowers please consider donations in memory of Susan to a charity of your choice. For directions or to send a memorial condolence www.barilefuneral.com or www.facebook. com/BarileFamilyFuneralHome.

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 12

Smart Home Devices That Can Help Seniors Age-In-Place

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Dear Savvy Senior, I recently read an article about how “smart home” devices can help seniors with aging-in-place. What types of smart home products can you recommend that can help with this? Inquiring Senior Dear Inquiring, There are actually a wide variety of affordable smart home devices you can add to your home that can help make it safer and easier to live in as you age. Here’s what you should know. Smart Home Technologies While most Americans today use technology and enjoy the conveniences they provide, there are millions of seniors who still don’t have much use for it. But you don’t have to like technology or be tech savvy to benefit from the many different smart home automation devices that can help seniors age-in-place. Smart home devices can also give family members and caregivers the ability to electronically keep tabs on their elder loved one when they can’t be there, which provides peace-of-mind. If you’re interested in adding some smart home products to your house, you need to know that these devices require home Wi-Fi, and for many of the products, you’ll need either a smartphone, tablet or voice-enabled assistant to operate them. Here are some popular aging-in-place smart home products to help you get started. Voice-enabled assistant: Popular products like the Amazon Echo (Amazon.com/echo), Google Assistant (Assistant.google.com) or Apple HomePod (Apple.com/homepod) will let you operate compatible smart home products with simple voice commands. These devices can also play your favorite music, read audiobooks, make calls, set timers and alarms, provide reminders for medications, appointments and other things, check traffic and weather, ask questions, and much more – all done by voice commands. Smart lights: Falls are common concerns among elderly seniors, which are often caused by fumbling around a dark room looking for a light switch. Smart light bulbs like the Philips Hue (MeetHue.com) can turn on and off the lights by voice command, smartphone or tablet. These bulbs can also dim the lights and you can program them to turn on and off whenever you want. There are also smart electric plugs like the Wemo Mini (Wemo. com) that offer remote control automation for lamps, fans, or other electrical devices. Video doorbell: Safety is also a concern for seniors who live alone. Smart doorbells like the Ring video doorbell (Ring.com) would allow you to see, hear and speak to someone at her door (via smartphone, tablet, Google smart displays, Amazon Echo Show or Spot) without having to open it. Stovetop shut-off: To help seniors prevent home cooking fires, stovetop shut-off devices like the IGuardStove (IGuardFire. com) uses motion sensors to turn off electric and gas stovetops when left unattended for a predetermined amount of time. It will also alert family members via text. Medication management: Seniors on a complex medication schedule can benefit from a smart medication tracking system like the PillDrill (PillDrill.com) that reminds you when pills are due, tracks that you’ve taken them, and notifies loves ones. Home monitoring: Family members can keep tabs on older loved ones from afar with smart home video cameras like Lighthouse Al (Light.house/elderly-care) or a smart home sensor system like TruSense (MyTruSense.com). Other options: Some other helpful smart home products to consider include smart door locks like Kwikset Kevo (Kwikset. com), smart thermostats such as the Nest (Nest.com), and smart nightlights like Aladin (Domalys.com), which detects falls and alerts caregivers. The costs for most smart home products range anywhere from a few dollars to several hundred dollars and can be found in many local home improvement stores as well as online. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.


Page 12

DELL ISOLA | FROM PAGE 1 businesses that want to come into our city,â&#x20AC;? said Dell Isola. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have to be very aware about what we allow in. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to choke the city up with condos all over the place. We have to be watching whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going on. What we invite in during 2019 is going to have an impact on 2020 and 2021.â&#x20AC;? Revitalizing the Opiate Committee, which became increasingly inactive over the course of 2018, will be another major priority. Dell Isola is also hoping to change the mood in the city, getting the City Council, Mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office and School Committee â&#x20AC;&#x153;on the page to make things work in the cityâ&#x20AC;? and resist negativity. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I want us to put Everett in a better light, like it was before,â&#x20AC;? he said. Stepping up City Council engagement in the community will be a major element of that campaign. Dell Isola intends to put the councillorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;business cards in the City Council Chambers to give the public easy access to their contact information, and he hopes to encourage his colleagues to spend more time at local events. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want us to just be there on Monday night, taking votes and then disappearing into the sunset. I want to try to make all of the events and try to push for everyone on the council to be there, too.â&#x20AC;? Dell Isola hopes to make some changes to the meeting structure as well, creating a portion of the regular meeting where community events could be announced to the public. Committee assignments are currently being developed. Dell Isola has spent the week asking his colleagues about their committee preferences. The assignments are expected to be announced after Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s meeting.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday, January 4, 2019

CITY OF EVERETT

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This notice is to inform you that a public hearing will be held on Monday, January 14, 2019 at 6:30 p.m. at Everett City Hall, 2nd Floor, in room 27. Opinions will be heard regarding the following application: An application has been presented to the License Commission for the approval of a New Farmers Pouring Permit for Bearmoose Brewing Company, Inc. located at 1934 Revere Beach Parkway, Everett, MA 02149. All interested parties may attend.

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OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 11 Nikki Dimino Of Saugus, formerly of Everett, age 81, Friday, December 21st. Wife of the late Al Dimino. Loving mother of Denise Flathers & her husband Michael and Tod Dimino & his wife Pam. Cherished grandmother of Niki & her husband Vinnie, Derek, Ali & her husband Buddy, Drew, Ashley and great-grandmother of Olivia, Frankie & Jack. Dear sister of Barry King & the late William King. Also survived by her friend Bernie Santos. Services held from the Bisbee-Porcella Funeral Home, Saugus, on Thursday, December 27. At Nikki's request, services were private. Donations in her memory may be made to the Kaplan Hospice House at https://give. caredimensions.org. For condolences www.BisbeePorcella.com.

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Page 14

1. Who wrote the poem â&#x20AC;&#x153;Boston Hymnâ&#x20AC;? about the freeing of slaves on Jan. 1, 1863? (Hint: initials RWE.) 2. What is another word for the abominable snowman that begins with Y? 3. What daily comic strip about a boy and a stuffed tiger often featured a toboggan? 4. On Jan. 5, 1933, what California bridge began to be built? 5. What element is used to make computer chips? 6. What author wrote in â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Winterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Taleâ&#x20AC;? that â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be so lean, that blasts of January would blow you through and throughâ&#x20AC;?? 7. What are the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s four largest countries? 8. What is the Massachusetts state bird? 9. On Jan. 4, 1842, what English author departed on a visit to America? (Hint: â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Pickwick Papers.â&#x20AC;?) 10. What green herb leaf has three letters? 11. On Jan. 5, 1948, the first color newsreel was shown in theaters, picturing what New Yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parade and game? 12. In China what color symbolizes happiness and luck? 13. On Jan. 7, 1949, the first photos of what two kinds of genetic material were published? (Hint: starts with a C and a G.) 14. Does sound travel faster through air or water? 15. What Roman god watches over the future and the past? 16. On Jan. 9, 1839, what photo process did the French Academy of Science announce? 17. Traditional Italian mozzarella is made from what animalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s milk? 18. On Jan. 10, 1904, what actor who portrayed the Scarecrow in â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Wizard of Ozâ&#x20AC;? was born? 19. What French authoress of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gigiâ&#x20AC;? called January â&#x20AC;&#x153;the month of empty pocketsâ&#x20AC;?? 20. In 1746 in Britain, what clothing became illegal?

ANSWERS

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday, January 4, 2019

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1

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6$8*86     $// %5,&. FXVWRP RQHRZQHU 7ZR )DPLO\ 6SOLW (QWU\ RYHUVL]HG URRPVKDUGZRRGĂ&#x20AC;RRULQJWZRVXQURRPVRYHUVL]HGRQHFDUJDUDJHQHZHUJDV heating system, corner lot, Carr Farms area...................................................$650,000.

6$8*86'HVLUDEOHRQHOHYHOOLYLQJLQWKLVUP5DQFKOYUPZISXSGDWHGHDWLQ NLWZDWULXPGRRUWRGHFNODUJHVTIWORWZDERYHJURXQGSRROXSGDWHG URRIZLQGRZVYLQ\OHOHFWULFDOSRROOLQHU SXPSFORVHWR&HGDU*OHQ*ROI&RXUVH ...........................................................................................................................$439,900.

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Page 16

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, January 4, 2019  
THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, January 4, 2019  
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