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vacant by the passing of her friend, Richard Baniewicz. Cardello, a former councillor, alderman, and School Committee member, was appointed at a joint meeting of the City Council and School Committee on Monday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I will do the best that I can do on the School Committee. I am so proud. I feel like my life just went full circle, and this means so much to me,â&#x20AC;? said Cardello. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all from Everett. We all live here. We all love our city. And thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why we do the things we do.â&#x20AC;? Baniewicz passed away suddenly late last year after winning reelection in November. Only months before, another School Committee member, Robert Carreiro, passed away unexpectedly. Marcony Almeida Barros, a staffer from Attorney General Maura Healyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office who ran a last minute write-in campaign for the seat, served the remainder of Carreiroâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s term last year. On Monday night, Almeida Barros was unanimously appointed to a full term. Cardello was nominated by School Committee Members Thomas Abruzzese and Frank

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CARDELLO | FROM PAGE 1 Parker. Abruzzese called Cardello’s resume one that “stacks up against anyone in this room, and frankly, probably anyone in this city.” Not only the right person for the job, Abruzzese called her the right person to fill the emotional gap left by the late School Committee member. “The School Committee has taken a tremendous hit over the past couple of months,” said Abruzzese. “We sort of lost our heart and soul with Richie and Bobbie. Quite frankly, to add Milly back onto the School Committee I think would be more than taking a step towards closing up a hole left in all our hearts.” Parker added that with the loss of Carreiro, the committee lost his expertise on special education. Millie has “proven success” in the area. While the assembly ultimately took a unanimous voice vote in support of her appointment, the decision was not a given: Her challenger for the appointment, Amanda Burley-Patterson (daughter of Clerk of Committees John Burley), had significant support, especially on the City Council. She fell shy of the appointment by just one vote, receiving nine votes to Cardello’s 10. Patterson was nominated by Anthony DiPierro and Mi-

Millie Cardello takes the oath of office from City Clerk Sergio Cornelio shortly after being appointed to serve on the School Committee, filling the vacancy left by the passing of Richard Baniewicz. (Advocate photo)

Marcony Almeida Barros takes the oath of office from City Clerk Sergio Cornelio for a full term on the School Committee.

chael McLaughlin, both former classmates of hers, who spoke of the former EHS student as someone who could

be a fresh face on the School Committee. “The City of Everett needs more people like Amanda, who are willing to return to the city that they grew up in and want to get involved in the community and public service,” said McLaughlin. “I’ve known Amanda for about a decade now, and she’s an educated, energetic and motivated individual,” said DiPierro. “I think her background speaks for itself, and she’s exactly what the city needs in my opinion. She’s

CARDELLO | SEE PAGE 16


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 12, 2018

Page 3

Keverian School’s literacy program highlighted at State House event By Brendan Clogston

one of those flavors of the month.’” He tried to assured her that the program had the full support of the superintendent for the long-term, but she remained skeptical. Obremski asked her several more times over the course of the summer. In August, as she was setting up her classroom for the school year, Superintendent Foresteire appeared to have an impromptu meeting. She agreed.

L

egislators and educators are reading into the Keverian School’s success with a literacy program, after the school’s successful implementation of the model was made the central case study in a presentation about the model at the State House on Tuesday. The program, called the Bay State Reading Institute (BSRI) reading model, was instituted by the school’s then-Principal John Obremski and Title 1 Coordinator Michelle Rooney, with the support of Superintendent Fred Foresteire and a $30,000 budget line, in the 2012-2013 school year. In the five years since the program began – which, according to the group’s literature, is a “small-group instructional model using literacy as an entry point to changing teacher practice and culture” – the Keverian School has risen from a Level 3 to a Level 1 school, with higher MCAS and Dynamic Indicators of Basic Early Literacy Skills (DIBELS)

Rennie Center Chief Researcher and Associate Director Jennifer Poulos

scores, and teacher-reported improvements in “student engagement, behavior, skills, and confidence.” According to all involved, however, those scores weren’t taught in a day. In fact, at the outset, not only were the teacher’s wary of the model, Rooney herself wanted nothing to do with it.

State Senator Sal DiDomenico discusses his children’s experience of the BSRI program at the Keverian School. (Advocate photos)

Assembling the team Obremski, after speaking with Foresteire about the “need for change” in the district, started looking for a new program to implement at the Keverian. He soon invited BSRI Co-Founder and Executive Director Ed Moscovitch to walk through the school. What Moskovitch saw, according to Obremski, were teachers working in isolation and working hard, but not always efficiently. On a subsequent visit to a Revere school which had implemented the BSRI program, Obremski saw things he “was not seeing in our schools: kids of all languages and abilities having conversations in the classroom.” At the time, many rooms in Keverian still maintained the traditional, Former Keverian School Principal John Obremski and Title 1 “teacher-centric” layout with Coordinator Michelle Rooney discussed the Keverian’s chairs facing the front of the implementation of the BSRI reading program at the State House room, and featured little student conversation. on Tuesday.

Teachers take time to “buy-in” While Rooney was on board, State Rep. Keiko Orrall teacher “buy-in” at the outset discusses the BSRI model’s was “not positive.” implementation in Taunton and “It’s a lot of change, a lot of Berkley, Mass. hard work,” said Obremski. The BSRI model has three Obremski, excited to implement the program, now key points: regular assessment needed a “strong reading and extensive data use, cucoach.” He asked Rooney to rated and differentiated curtake the position. “She ad- riculum, and intensive readamantly turned me down,” ing focus. said Obremski. “She said, ‘No, this is going to be another

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KEVERIAN | FROM PAGE 3 Classrooms were to be broken up into small groups, with students receiving instruction tailored to their learning level and needs, and encouraged to work and collaborate among themselves in order to build vocabulary. Every student had their “DIBELS” tested three times a year, and those in need of extra support could be tested up to once every two weeks. Teachers were then asked to review and share that data consistently in order to better understand their students’ needs, deficits and learning curves. Such a program naturally created a lot of work for teachers in the early stages. The district applied resources towards teacher coaching and professional development. According to Rooney, it was only when teachers “saw that we were partners, that’s what led to the buy-in.” Teachers also soon saw the uses of the systematic application of data, according to Rooney. Teachers also developed strategies amongst themselves to deal with the increased burden of creating instructional materials for students at different skill levels. A teacher team at the Keverian divides tasks by sub-

Legislators and educators observe the panel discussion on the Keverian School.

ject matter, and at the Parlin, which piloted the BSRI program in 2016-2017, a kindergarten team rotates duties by student skill levels. Teachers are also given more common planning time – up to every other day from around once every week or two – allowing them to “share data, materials, and pedagogical methods,” and to “collaboratively problem-solve” around student needs. The program also mandates a 90-minute reading block of “differentiated center-based learning” where students do independent and small-group work. To address students with greater needs, schools created interventionist positions that

“can promptly help students who need extra support without removing them from the classroom during other parts of the day.” Several teachers described the process as having to “learn how to teach all over again,” according to Rennie Center Chief Researcher and Associate Director Jennifer Poulos. A five-year plan “Driving change in a school takes hard work, and it takes hard work that takes a number of years,” said Poulos. “In Everett, there was support for the model at both the district and the school level, but [that] alone did not get the work done. It took a lot of hard work from administrators like

John and Michelle; it took a lot of work from teachers; and it took a lot of years to stick.” During the first year, according to Obremski, the school was more concerned with teaching the teachers than the resulting test scores. “In the first year especially, we told the teachers ‘We’re not worried about the scores at the end of the first year,’” said Obremski. “You cannot make that your focus or it’s going to be a disappointment. There is a learning dip whenever you’re introducing a new program. … In the first year, we just want to see you implementing the model faithfully; when we go into the room, we want to see kids in groups, and we want to see them having conversations.” After several years of implementing the program; however, what several administrators described as a “complete culture change” occurred at the school. Walking into a Keverian classroom, gone are the symmetrical rows of front-facing desks filled by students passively listening to a teacher’s lecture. You’ll find instead small groups with students speaking and working collaborative together. “Even if kids aren’t talking about academic concepts in their conversations, they’re having conversations,” said Obremski. “If they’re talking about the Patriots for two minutes when they’re supposed to be talking about photosynthesis, I’m alright

with that. You’re building vocabulary, especially with our English Language learners and Special Education students.” As teachers “had more time to work with each other,” finetune their practice and use data, they become “re-invested” and held “each other accountable,” according to Poulos. Student performance also changed, with increased test scores and greater “student buy-in to their own learning,” improved student behavior and more confidence in their learning skills and in “key soft skills” for “college, career, life” In a quote touted several times by Poulos, one teacher was supposed to have said that “students can do a lot more than I expected from them.” “Change is possible over time,” said Rooney. “It’s amazing what we did at the Keverian. So much change can occur in one building with the right curriculum, staff and administration support.” State Senator Sal DiDomenico, whose children went through the program at the Keverian, introduced the presentation before an assembly of legislators and educators in the State House conference room, calling it one “deserving” of their “support,” and praising Obremski as “someone that’s a special person.” “He’s an innovative principal; he’s someone that understands that our children come first.”

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Everett Fire Department bravely battles Hillside Ave. fire City of Everett provides support to residents through Fire Victims Fund

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his past week, the City of Everett witnessed a severe fire on Hillside Avenue. Flames engulfed the house and caused severe damage to the interior and exterior. Fortunately, the residents were safe and accounted for. Mayor Carlo DeMaria stated, “I want to applaud and thank our fire department and the surrounding community fire departments for their brave and hard work. These men and women are true heroes and risked their lives to save both residents and the house.” The City of Everett, as part of the Mayor’s Fire Victims Fund, will provide residents with support for those who have been displaced from their Hillside Avenue residence. It is reported that six adults have been displaced. The Mayor’s Office has also worked with the Red Cross to assist with finding housing, as well as other essentials. Established in 2009 by Mayor DeMaria, the Fire Victims Fund provides a method for the City of Everett, its resi-

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dents and business community to contribute to any victims of fire-related tragedies. Since its inception, the City of Everett has helped hundreds of individuals through devastating fires. Through generous contributions and donations from community members, the City of Everett is able to donate approximately $250 to each per-

son in need. Mayor DeMaria stated, “It is important that we continue our generous contributions and help our fellow residents of Hillside Ave.” For more information on the Fire Victims Fund and to donate to this important cause, please contact the Mayor’s Office at 617-394-2270.

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he election of Millie Cardello to the School Committee is a very good thing for the city, for the school children, and for politics in this city. Cardello, after all, was the most qualified candidate. And in the end, despite some major efforts to derail her candidacy by people who chose the lesser-qualified candidate, Millie prevailed. Again, she won on merit. She deserved the seat and she got it. Cardello's service as a school committeewoman, a councillor and an alderman should have counted for something– but most of all–she lives in this city and votes in this city and represents the taxpayers and schoolchildren of this city and yet she was deserted by her colleagues who wanted to do a favor for someone who apparently doesn't live here but who votes here. The 2019 city election will be here soon enough. If Amanda (Burley) Patterson wants to run for office, so be it! But, in our opinion, you have to earn whatever position you run for in the city election and not ex-

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Everett 311 has logged 40,000 requests as it reaches one-year mark S ince the launch of Everett’s 311 system in January 2017, Mayor Carlo DeMaria’s Office of Constituent Services has logged nearly 40,000 requests via phone calls and walk-ins. Mayor DeMaria highlighted in his Inaugural Address that he wants to create an environment that is more responsive to the needs of residents, businesses and visitors, and he has certainly done that. Everett 311 is part of an on-

going effort by Mayor DeMaria and the City of Everett to make access to city government easier and more reactive. Now there is no need to search the phone directory for the correct City of Everett department – 311 takes care of that for you. Mayor DeMaria stated, “Everett 311 is an easy way to remember a phone number that residents, businesses and visitors can use to request service, report problems or get information from city government.

Everett 311 is our resource for connecting with the City of Everett. We handle requests for potholes, snow, trash and recycling issues, street light outages and much more – 311 Call Center is ready to help! Our customer service representatives will ensure each caller gets a courteous, quick and accurate response.” Customer Service Representatives are available from 8:00 a.m. until 7:30 p.m., Monday & Thursday, 8:00 a.m. until 5:00

p.m., Tuesday & Wednesday and 8:00 a.m. until 12 p.m. on Friday. During after hours, including weekends, you may leave a voicemail message. You will be assisted by a qualified member to help resolve your issue. City departments will respond to all 311-service requests in the order in which they are received. Your request will be logged into an advanced tracking system that will show department heads

how responsive departments are in their service delivery. Anyone within Everett city limits can call 311 free of charge from a landline or cellphone; 311 works on most cellphones; cellphone coverage is determined by individual service providers. The app is now available to download on all Apple iPhones and Android devices. The 311 system provides a single point of contact for City of Everett government services.

Auditor Bump certifies more than $1 million in unfunded mandated early voting costs on municipalities for 2016 election

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property taxes. Under the state’s Local Mandate Law, the Legislature and state agencies are prohibited from passing costs along to municipalities to implement state programs. DLM was established to respond to municipal request to determine whether an unfunded mandate has been passed on to local governments, and make a cost determination of the state funding necessary to sustain a mandate. Since its creation, DLM has received 675 petitions from municipalities and members of the Legislature asking the Division to review whether legislative or regulatory action imposes an impermissible unfunded mandate on a municipality. In response, DLM has issued 436 unfunded mandate determinations, finding in favor of municipalities 79 times. As a result of these efforts, approximately $343 million in state funding or other remediation has been provided to local communities.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 12, 2018

DiDomenico announces release of his FY18 budget earmarks S

tate Senator Sal DiDomenico recently announced the release of over $100 million in funding that was allocated by the Massachusetts Legislature in the Fiscal Year 2018 budget. As Vice Chair of the Joint and Senate Committees on Ways and Means, Senator DiDomenico played a key role in securing vital local initiatives and key funding priorities for the state in the final FY18 budget. For nearly six months, the Baker Administration had been holding this

legislatively mandated funding. However, after strong December tax collections, the Administration announced it would be releasing the rest of the FY18 funding. Several local Everett priorities secured by DiDomenico that will be released: • $50K for an ADA-compliant swing for Glendale Park in Everett • $70K for the Keverian School Tot Lot • $75K to increase access

to Office Based Opioid Treatment (OPOT) services in Everett through Cambridge Health Alliance (CHA) • $100K for the 125th Anniversary Celebration of Everett • $75K for a youth case worker to combat youth violence in Everett “I am pleased that the Baker Administration has finally chosen to release the remaining $100 million in funding that my colleagues and I in the Legislature allocated in the FY18 budget back in July of 2017,” said DiDomenico. He added, “Much of the funding that was being held by the Administration was

dedicated to vital human services programs, as well as many key priorities for communities throughout Massachusetts. As a member of the Conference Committee charged with creating the final version of our state budget, I know how much effort went into crafting a fiscally sustainable budget that addresses all of our Commonwealth’s needs. The release of this funding will finally fulfill the Legislature’s vision of how our state’s resources will best be allocated and will ensure that Everett and our local organizations receive the funding they deserve.”

Sal DiDomenico State Senator

EHS Kiwanis Key Club Students attend Luncheon

The EHS Key Club students were special; guests of the Everett Kiwanis Club at the weekly luncheon at the Crimson Caf at Everett High School on Tuesday. The students attended the recent Malden Key Club conference and learned the history and service of the Kiwanis Club advocates. Pictured with Everett Kiwanis Club President Richard Rocco, President-Elect Rafael Santos and Advisor Tammy Turner were Key Club members; Sharon, John, Iman, Day, Sandra, and Minal.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 12, 2018

Page 9

Tide hockey looking to move forward with team camaraderie By Julian Cardillo

T

he Everett High hockey team is young, inexperienced, and short on numbers, but the overall focus for coach Eric Kainen and his staff is getting his team improving every day.

For Kainen, that will happen through the team staying engaged and getting out of difficult jams together. “I think the team feels that they are slowly improving,”Kainen said. “They know when they have good moments. We want to keep it positive.

“Especially when you’re struggling you need to master your emotions. Once one guy gets angry it affects the whole team negatively. Things can start to unravel, so you lean on each other and try to lift each other up.” Kainen said he is impressed

Tide boys’ basketball pummel Revere as tough Malden test awaits By Julian Cardillo

T

he Everett High boys’basketball team swept aside Revere with little difficulty on Tuesday night, taking down the Patriots, 80-42 to improve to 6-1 on the season. Though the Crimson Tide have resumed their form as one of the best and most feared teams in Massachusetts, it’s still too early to suggest that they’ll be Northeast Conference champions. Standing in their way is a tough NEC, which now includes Malden, whom Everett plays tonight in a matchup of old Greater Boston League foes. Both teams are in form, though few would deny that Everett come into tonight’s contest as the favorites. Not only are Everett skilled shooters, but they’re also relentless. Revere tried to hang with the Crimson Tide earlier this week but failed. Everett took a 19-8 lead in the first quarter, and then held the Patriots to just four points in the second. By halftime, the Tide held an incredible, 32-12 lead. Offense runs through Ghared Boyce and Isaiah Likely, but the Revere game proved that Everett are

more than a two-man show. Likely and Boyce were among the team’s leading scorers with 15 and 12 points, respectively, against the Patriots, but others chipped in as well. Erick Thompson scored 14 points, the second-most on the night. Nate Mehu and Theo Zidor chipped in eight each, while all but one Tide player got a basket. “It’s really important to us that we have so many people able to shoot the ball well,” said Everett coach John DiBiaso. “We try to encourage everyone to not only take shots, but take the right shots. That’s really critical for us.” Everett blew out Revere and, coincidentally also blew out Malden the last time the two teams met up. Last February, the two NEC heavyweights met in the Greater Boston League’s final game, with the Crimson Tide winning, 61-37. This time around – with bragging right in a bigger, more competitive league on the line – the final score might be closer. “It’s always a huge game,” said DiBiaso. “Malden is a big rival. Both of us teams are at six wins, so the implications are huge. They’re rivals, there’s history. We need to be prepared for a big challenge.

by how close his team’s members are to one another. “A strength of our team is its closeness,” he said. “It’s a tight knit group. We want to continue to foster that. It’s going to help us get through tough stretches.” Everett’s next game is on Sat-

urday against Swampscott. “Honestly, every game is tough, Kainen said.“They’ve got a good goalie and play good team defense. We need to do the same. I know it’s been frustrating for our team but the little victories – a pass here, a break there – they all add up.”

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday, January 12, 2018

Tide girls basketball falls to Revere Patriots, 62-48

Head Coach Tammy Turner and Asst. Coach Riley Dunn (right) with the seniors, Alexia Bartolomeo, Kiana Wilkerson, Yasmeen Guerrier, Kloey Cardillo, Vicki Mercado.

Ashley Fitzgerald played tough against the Patriots last Tuesday

Tide Captains, Kiana Wilkerson, Yasmeen Guerrier, and Kloey Cardillo.

MEET THE EHS Varsity Girls Basketball Team: Pictured front row; Alexia Bartolomeo, Kiana Wilkerson, Kloey Cardillo, Maddy Duraes. Back row; Brianna Hyppolite, Ashley Fitzgerald, Burton Saunti, Carolann Cardinale, Yasmeen Guerrier, Viki Mercado, Jacquelin Emmanuel, Gianna Martin. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday, January 12, 2018

Page 11

Coach Courtney Meniger with the JV Crimson Tide Team.

Maddy Duraes went up against a tough Patriot defense

A big defensive move by Carolann Cardinale.

Captain Kloey Cardillo inbounds the ball

Capt. Kiana Wilkerson had a great game for the Tide. Yasmeen Guerrier went up against a tough Patriot defense


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 12, 2018

Page 12 THE HOUSE AND SENATE: The House and Senate kicked off the 2018 legislative session last week on Beacon Hill. Most of the activity was ceremonial and there were no roll calls in either branch. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call reports on the number of times each senator sided with Republican Gov. Charlie Baker on his 179 vetoes of items in the 2017 session. A two-thirds vote is required to override a gubernatorial veto in the 40-member Senate that

includes 33 Democrats and seven Republicans. The governor needed the support of 15 senators to sustain a veto if all 40 senators voted — and fewer votes if some members were absent. Baker fell short of that goal as nine votes were the most support he received on any veto. The Senate easily overrode all 179 vetoes, including 17 that were overridden unanimously. The vetoes had little support among Democrats in the Senate. Only two of the chamber’s 33

Democrats voted with Baker to sustain any vetoes while the other 31 did not support the governor even once. The Democratic senator who supported Baker the most times was Sen. Sonia Chang-Diaz (D-Boston), who supported him 79 times (44.1 percent). The only other Democrat to support the governor was Sen. Mark Montigny (D-New Bedford), who supported Baker three times (1.6 percent.) The GOP senator who voted with Baker the most times was Sen. Ryan Fattman (R-Webster),

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who supported the governor 149 times (83.2 percent). Fattman even surpassed GOP Minority Leader Sen. Bruce Tarr (R-Gloucester) who only voted with the Baker 109 times (60.8 percent). The Republican senator who voted the least amount of times with Baker was Sen. Patrick O’Connor (R-Weymouth), 79 times (44.1 percent). Other Republican senators and how many times they supported Baker include Sens. Vinny deMacedo (R-Plymouth), 133 times (74.3 percent); Donald Humason (R-Westfield), 119 times (66.4 percent); and Richard Ross 92 times (51.3 percent).

roll calls on which a senator voted and does not count the roll calls for which he or she was absent. Sen. Sal DiDomenico 0 percent (0)

HOW LONGWAS LASTWEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are PERCENTAGE OF TIMES LO- important to their districts. Critics CAL SENATORS SUPPORTED say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to GOV. BAKER’S VETOES Here are how local senators debate and vote in public view on fared in their support of Gov. Bak- the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They er on his vetoes. note that the infrequency and The percentage next to the senbrief length of sessions are misator’s name represents the perguided and lead to irresponsible centage of times that the senator late-night sessions and a mad rush supported Baker’s vetoes. The number in parentheses to act on dozens of bills in the days represents the number of times immediately preceding the end of that the senator supported Bak- an annual session. During the week of January 1-5, er’s vetoes. Some senators voted on all 179 the House met for a total of one roll call votes. Others missed one hour and 15 minutes while the or more of the 179 votes. Each re- Senate met for a total of one hour cord is based on the number of and 43 minutes. Mon. January 1 No House session No Senate session Tues. January 2 House 11:07 a.m. to 11:13 a.m. Senate 11:11 a.m. to 11:18 a.m Wed. January 3 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:46 a.m. Senate 11:06 a.m. to 12:38 p.m. Thurs. January 4 No House session No Senate session Fri. January 5 House 11:06 a.m. to 11:32 a.m. Senate 1:04 p.m. to 1:08 p.m Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

CITY OF EVERETT BONFIRE CANCELLED DUE TO WEATHER Due to the inclement weather predicted for Friday, January 12th, this year’s City of Everett Bonfire has been cancelled.

The Everett Huskies B Team of yesteryear (2005). Who do you recognize? $GYRFDWH¿OHSKRWR

R E A L E S TAT E T R A N S AC T I O N S BUYER1

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DATE

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Mitko, Loreta

Mucollari, Aleksander

Dinuccio, Carolann

Dinuccio, James A

95 Clark St

Everett

MA

2149

18.12.2017

$570 000,00

Cafasso, Frederick E

Cafasso, Louise J

Escott, Janet M

58 Winslow St

Everett

MA

2149

20.12.2017

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Moulin, Michelle A

Johnson Ethel C Est

Curley, Denise M

16 Elm Rd

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22.12.2017

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Sarkis, George G

Ragucci, David

Ragucci, David J

19 Alfred St

Everett

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19.12.2017

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Mccabe, Jeffrey M

Mangraviti, Patricia A

Mangraviti, Mary F

20 Cabot St

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2149

20.12.2017

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32 Arlington St

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2149

18.12.2017

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Lopez, Angela

98 Irving St

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MA

2149

18.12.2017

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49 Foster St

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20.12.2017

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Ricupero, Sara A

11 Gledhill Ave

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22.12.2017

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday, January 12, 2018

Page 13

City of Everett Everett Square Revitalization Plan Public Forum NOTICE OF MEETING DATE: Wednesday, January 24, 2018 TIME: 6:00 pm LOCATION: Connolly Center, 90 Chelsea Street, Everett, MA To All Everett Residents, Business Owners, and Property Owners: Please join us at the first Public Forum to discuss the Everett Square Revitalization Plan on Wednesday, January 24, 2018 at 6:00 pm at the Connolly Center, Everett, MA. City staff and planning consultants from the BSC Group, Inc. will provide information on the Revitalization Plan and the issues to be addressed in the plan. The recently completed Everett Square Streetscape planning effort solicited public input to identify the challenges the area is facing and formulated goals and a vision for the District. The Revitalization Plan intends to build on the goals of the Everett Square Streetscape Plan and additional community feedback and participation in formulating a vision and the necessary public actions and improvements to achieve community goals. For additional information please visit the City of Everettâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Department of Planning and Development website at: http://www.ci.everett.ma.us/220/Planning-Development or http://www.cityofeverett.com/EverettSq_Fact_Sheet We look forward to your attendance and participation in this process!


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 12, 2018

Page 14

Everett pols celebrate a new term with Inaugural Ball at Anthony’s of Malden on Tuesday, January 2

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Alexa Sasso, Councillors Anthony DiPierro and Michael Marchese, and Susan Datona

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Former City Clerk Michael Matarazzo, Bishop Robert Brown, and Asst. City Clerk David Ragucci

Councillor Michael McLaughlin, Elexis Guzman, Carol Panarese, and School committee member Alan Panarese

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Councillor Rosa DiFlorio is shown with her husband, Michael

Councillor Fred Capone is shown with his wife, Michele

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Councillor John Hanlon is shown with his wife, Fran

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School Committee Chair Bernie D’Onofrio with his daughter, Michela Tejeda

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Maryor Carlo DeMaria enters the Inaugural Ball with his wife, Stacy

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State Senator Sal DiDomenico is shown with his wife, Tricia

12 Councillor Richard Dell Isola is shown with his wife, Lisa

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Councillor Wayne Matewsky with his mother, Marion

Mayor Carlo DeMaria is shown with his wife, Stacy, and their children, Alexa, Caroline, and Carlo III

13 14 15

Ersilia Matarazzo with her father

Councillor Anthony DiPierro with his family

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State Rep. Joseph McGonagle with guests

Jim Marchant with his wife

Clerk of Committees John Burley is shown with members of his family

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City Clerk Sergio Cornelio is shown with his parents

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Councillor Peter Napolitano is shown with members of his family


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday, January 12, 2018

Page 15

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CARDELLO | FROM PAGE 2 young and passionate, and her fresh perspective as a member of the School Committee will be an asset to us all. More young blood is exactly what this city needs. Residents want change.” In addition to DiPierro and

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 12, 2018 McLaughlin, Patterson saw support from Councillors Fred Capone, John Hanlon, Michael Marchese, Wayne Matewsky and Peter Napolitano. On the School Committee, David Ela and Allen Panarese voted for Patterson. Voting for Cardello were

Councillors Richard Dell Isola, Rosa DiFlorio, John Leo McKinnon and Stephen Simonelli, and School Committee members Thomas Abruzzese, Marcony Almeida Barros, Beradino D’Onofrio, Joseph LaMonica, Lester MacLaughlin and Frank Parker.

City of Everett extends trash overflow period D

ue to the significant amount of snow we have received, Mayor Carlo DeMaria has extended the trash overflow period for the next two weeks. Additional trash disposed of outside of the City-issued bin will be permitted until Friday, January 19. However, please remember that additional trash must still be bagged properly, tied tightly and placed neatly curbside next to City-issued bins.

SUBCHAPTER S CORP BASIS S

ubchapter S corporations (S Corporations as they are most often referred to as) are pass through entities that “pass” the income earned or losses generated from the ongoing business to the shareholders themselves. Each shareholder reports his or her proportionate share of income or loss on his or her individual income tax return. It is important to know that an S Corporation shareholder’s losses that he or she can deduct on his or her individual income tax return are limited to the shareholder’s “basis” in the corporation. How does a shareholder acquire basis in an S Corporation? A shareholder can acquire basis through the original purchase of the stock itself or through subsequent equity investments. Net income for the year also increases a shareholder’s stock basis in an S Corporation. Stockholder distributions (i.e. withdrawals that are non-salary) serve to reduce stockholder basis. Losses for the year also serve to reduce the shareholder’s basis in the S Corporation. A shareholder can also increase his or her stockholder basis by lending money to the S Corporation. It is important to note that non-dividend distributions (distributions other than from accumulated earnings and profits) reduce stockholder basis but to not reduce “debt” basis. A shareholder’s deductible loss cannot exceed his or her basis in stock and indebtedness of the S Corporation to the shareholder. Keeping track of basis is important because it is the only way of determining

whether or not the shareholder can deduct his or her share of the S Corporation’s loss on his or her individual income tax return. If the loss cannot be currently deducted due to a lack of basis, the shareholder can carry forward the unused loss indefinitely to future tax years. However, if the business closes or is sold, the shareholder may not be able to deduct those unused losses. For debt basis to be validated, the debt must run directly from the shareholder to the S Corporation. The debt must also be bona fide according to federal tax principles and IRS regulations. So the facts and circumstances will dictate. The shareholder must have a real expectation of repayment and intent to enforce the collection efforts against the S Corporation in the event of a default on the loan. There must be a true debtor-creditor relationship. The S Corporation and shareholder should create a promissory note with a fixed payment schedule along with a fair market rate of interest similar to what the shareholder would charge to an unrelated party. The transaction, in other words, should be at arms- length.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 12, 2018

Page 17

O B I TUAR I E S Joseph W. ”Papa” Tumbiolo Of Everett, formerly of the North End, on January 8th. Beloved husband of the late Mary (DeAngelis–Firicano). Father of Gia Firicano of AZ and Jodi Cannon of Pelham, NH. Brother of Jennie Forcillo of Revere, the late Mary Ciaramitaro,

Matthew, and Katherine Evola. Also survived by two grandchildren, Mackenzie, Thomas, his niece, Joanna Lamattina and many other nieces, nephews and friends. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main St., Everett, Friday, January 12th at 10:30 a.m. A Prayer Service will be held in the funeral home at 11 a.m. Interment will be in the Wood-

lawn Cemetery, Everett. Relatives and friends are kindly invited. In lieu of flowers, donations in Joseph’s memory may be made to the American Cancer Society, 30 Speen St., Framingham, MA 01701. Joe was a retired long time employee of Global Fish of Boston. For more information, 1-877-71-ROCCO or www.roccofuneralhomes.com

(Cassie) Rollins Of Melrose, formerly of Everett, on December 31st at age 90. Beloved wife of the late Charles Rollins. Loving mother of Jeanne Rollins and her partner Dean Krauth of ME, Charles Rollins and his wife Lynn of Wakefield and Susan Canning and her husband George of Georgetown. Beloved sister of Beatrice Marchant and her husband Thomas and the late Rita Stanley who is survived by her husband Richard. She is survived by her two loving grandchildren Jessica Rollins and Joseph Canning as well as many loving nieces and nephews. A Funeral Mass was held on Monday, January 8 at St. Anthony’s Church, Everett. Her interment was private. In lieu of flowers, donations in Marie’s memory may be made to the Fitch Home, 75 Lake Avenue, Melrose, 02176. For more information, please call 1-877-71-ROCCO or www.roccofuneralhomes.com.

James T. “Jim” Russo

Of Malden, formerly of Melrose and Everett, entered into eternal rest o n Fr i d ay, January 5, 2018 in the Whidden Memorial Hospital in Everett after being in failing health. He was 84 years old. Jim was born in Boston and lived in Everett and Melrose for many years before settling in Malden these last few months. He was a mail handler by profession retiring from the United States Postal Service. Jim was a veteran of the United States Army serving his country during the Korean Conflict. Beloved husband of the late Rosemarie (Cardillo) Russo for over 54 years. Dear and devoted father of James T. Russo, Jr. and his wife, Linda of Saugus and Rosanne Russo of Stoneham. Brother of Virginia Andersen and the late Frank and Thomas Russo. Loving grandfather of Joseph and Nicholas Russo. Funeral held from the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home, 65 Clark St. (Corner of Main St.) Everett, Thursday, January 11, followed by U.S. Army Military Honors. Burial was private. Contributions in James’ memory to the B-I Deaconess Medical Center, 330 Brookline Ave. Boston, MA 02215 would be sincerely appreciated.

Bridget Berrigan Age 86, of Danvers and formerly of Everett. Wife of the late Harold Berrigan, Jr. Mother of Patrick Berrigan and his wife Justine of KC, Ann-Marie Cintolo and her husband Robert of Danvers and Stephen Berrigan and his wife Elisa of Middleton. Also leaving 8 grandchildren. Funeral Mass held on Saturday, January 6 in St. Mary's Church, Danvers. In lieu of flowers or to leave a condolence kindly visit www.mackeyfuneralhome.com. Mackey Funeral Home Middleton, MA 978 774 0033

Gordon “Go” Cummings Of Everett passed away Januar y 2, 2018. Beloved husband of the late Georgie (Eisnor) Cummings. Devoted father of Leslie Cummings and Stefanie Montinieri and husband Jason. Dear brother of Carl“Roger”Cummings and the late John “Red” Cummings, Alan Cummings and Jeannie Mueller. Cherished grandfather of Aiden Mathew Montinieri. Relatives and friends are invited to attend a Memorial Service in the JF Ward Funeral Home, 772 Broadway, Everett on Saturday, January 13, 2018 at 1:30pm. Visitation will begin at 11am on Saturday. In lieu of flowers donations in Gordon’s name may be made to: Leukemia & Lymphoma Society, 9 Erie Dr., Natick, MA 01760 or American Lung Assoc. @ www.lung.org. For online guestbook and directions please visit: www.jfwardfuneralhome.com

Theresa M. (Christoforo) Mary (McLellan) Walsh At 97, a lifelong resident of Everett passed away on January 2 at Woodbriar Health Center in Wilmington. Mary was born on June 10, 1920 in Everett and she was the daughter of the late Alexander and Elizabeth (Flynn) McLellan. Mary was raised in Everett and graduated from St Mary’s High School in Cambridge. On May 18, 1943, Mary married her late husband John and together they raised their three children in Everett. Mary was active in her community and church. She was a member of Catholic Daughters and an active member of the Immaculate Conception Parish. Mary set the bar incredibly high as a mother to

her three children and was exceptional role model to her 6 grandchildren and 10 great grandchildren. Mary was the beloved wife of the late John Walsh and loving mother of John Wash and his late wife Ruth Ann of Wakefield, Paul Walsh of Everett and the late Eileen Harrington. She is the grandmother of John Walsh and his wife Loren of Wakefield, Brendan Walsh and his wife Jennifer of Reading, Brian Walsh and his wife Stacey of Wilmington, Stephen Harrington and his wife Leah of Reading, David Harrington and his wife Donna of Acton and Caitlin and her husband Kenneth Jeffery of Plymouth. Mary is also survived by 10 great-grandchildren. Funeral Mass was held on Monday, January 8 in the Immaculate Conception Church. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.

Marie Terese Josephine (Yetman) Shaw Of Everett, passed away surrounded by her family on January 8, 2018. Beloved wife of the late William “Bill” Shaw, with whom she shared 69yrs of marriage. Devoted mother of Claire Laidlaw and dear friend Jason Marcus of Everett, Kathleen Logue and husband Bryan of Everett, Doris Borgonzi and husband Alfred of Malden, William Shaw Jr. and wife Margaret of N. Reading, Robert Shaw and wife Mary of Wakefield, Ann Gallant and husband Charles of N. Reading, and Paul Shaw and wife Ashley Judge of Salem. Dear sister of the late Francis, Alice, Harry, Bill, Gertrude, Paul and Dolly. Cherished grandmother of Matthew and Mark Laidlaw, Noelle Merchant, Christopher Logue, Michael and David Borgonzi,

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 17


Page 18

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 12, 2018

EXPERIENCED AUTO MECHANIC WANTED

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE МС

Feldman

Full-time Auto Mechanic with minimum of 3 years experience wanted. The ideal person will enjoy getting to work each day, learning something new, and working with a team. Our team is a small unit of 3 persons who depend on each other to carry their weight and be willing to grow.

Julia, Alice and Robert Shaw, Lauren, Kristyn and Nicole Gallant and Sedona Shaw. Great-grandmother of Anthony, Olivia, Sam, Gabriella, Marina, Joseph, Nina, Gianna, James and Charlie. Also survived by many loving nieces and nephews. Relatives and friends are kindly invited to attend a funeral at the JF Ward Funeral Home, 772 Broadway, Everett on Friday, January 12th at 9:30 am. Followed by a Funeral Mass in Our Lady of Grace Church, 149 Nichols St., Chelsea/Everett line at 10:30am. Internment in Glenwood Cemetery, Everett. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to: Cystic Fibrosis Foundation @ www.cff.org. For online guestbook and directions please visit: www.jfwardfuneralhome.com

Of Everett, January 3, 2018, age 90, at home surrounded by her loving family. Be loved wife of the late Sydney Feldman with whom she shared 50 years of marriage. Loving and devoted mother of Sherry Lanzilli, Candice Feldman, Gale Pisapia and her husband Fred, and the late baby Michael Joseph Feldman. Cherished grandmother of Lawrence Lanzilli and his wife Brenda, and Ma-

Skills needed: - Basic mechanics - Basic electricity - Suspension - Capable of using scan tool equipment - Basic computer knowledge (to check customers in and out of system) We will train: - Advanced diagnosis - Advanced problem solving - Inspections Must have MA Driver’s license If possible: Fluency in Spanish/and/or Portuguese

Call Anthony at: (617) 212-2003 EOE

ria Abraham and her husband James. Adored Great Nana of Lorenzo, Carter and Joseph Lanzilli. Theresa was the dear sister of Marie Santora and the late Anthony Christoforo. She was a graduate of Everett High School Class of 1945. She loved music, singing, playing the piano & enjoyed crocheting. Theresa was an excellent cook and a devoted homemaker who gave of herself tirelessly & generously. Her greatest joy in life was the love she had for her family. The family wishes to thank the caregivers at Glen Ridge Nursing Care Center for the wonderful care & love they provided to ”Terry”. Services held in the Weir-MacCuish Golden Rule Funeral Home, Malden, on Wednesday, January 10. Interment followed in Glenwood Cemetery, Everett. For obituary: www.weirfuneralhome.com


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday, January 12, 2018

Emerson School Reunion on Thursday, January 18

Â&#x2021;%XULDOVÂ&#x2021;&UHPDWLRQVÂ&#x2021;3UH$UUDQJHPHQWV Â&#x2021;Serving the Greater Boston and North Shore regions for over 250 years! It is our purpose to give thoughtful service, and if in so doing, we have helped to lighten your burden, our goal has been accomplished.

Calling all former alums and teachers of the Emerson School in Malden for a Reunion to be held on Thursday, January 18, 2018 at 6:30 pm at John Brewers Tavern, 213 Highland Ave., Malden. Contact Kevin Larson at: K9l@ hotmail.com.

We sincerely hope that our service will be deserving of your confidence and wish to offer our continued friendship.

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ANSWERS: 19. Maine 18. 14 17. Hawaii 16. The Pentagon 15. The Civil War 14. J. Paul Getty 13. True point 12. To lower waterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s freezing 11. Witchcraft practitioners 10. Antarctica 9. The frisbee 8. The Whigs Utah as a seagull.) nia gull, but listed legally by 7. Utah (It is called the Califor6. The abominable snowman 5. The army 4. The Vietnamese New Year 3. Smoking 2. The yew 1. On a volcano

6. What does the Sherpa word yeti mean? 7. What state has a seagull state bird though no seashore? 8. What political party was a precursor to the Republicans? 9. On Jan 13, 1957, what aerodynamic toy did the Wham-O Company develop? 10. Where is the Ross Ice Shelf? 11. On Jan. 14, 1699, the Massachu-

setts Bay Colony had a day of repentance and fasting for wrongly persecuting whom? 12. Why is salt put on icy roads? 13. The music for the opera â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hansel and Gretelâ&#x20AC;? was written by Englebert Humperdinck. True or false? 14. Who said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you can count your money, you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a billion dollarsâ&#x20AC;?? (Hint: initials JPG.) 15. During what war did five-card stud originate? 16. On Jan. 15, 1943, what many-sided government building was built? 17. What is the current name of the Sandwich Islands? 18. How many years did it take to construct the Brooklyn Bridge: 3, 7 or 14? 19. In what state is Rockland, the Schooner Capital? 20. On Jan. 17, 1871, an â&#x20AC;&#x153;endless wire rope wayâ&#x20AC;? received a U.S. patent; it was later used in what invention in San Francisco?

20. A cable car

1. Where would you find a cinder cone? 2. Reportedly, what tree was used for archersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; bows and was planted in groves by the Druids? 3. On Jan. 12, 1964, the U.S. Surgeon General described what as hazardous? 4. What is Táşżt? 5. In the 1970â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s U.S. postal workersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; strike, who delivered the mail?

Page 19

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MELROSE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Spacious and Unique 6 room Cape Cod style home offers EHGURRPVODUJHHDWLQNLWFKHQRSHQWRKXJHÂśVWĂ&#x20AC;RRUIDPLO\URRP addition (approx. 1980) with woodstove and sliders to 26â&#x20AC;&#x2122; enclosed three VHDVRQSRUFKÂśVWĂ&#x20AC;RRUPDVWHUEHGURRPFHQWUDODLUVHFXULW\V\VWHP 3 car heated garage with half bath, electricity, hot and cold running water - a handyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; manâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dream!! Located at end of dead-end street on huge lot. Wonderful opportunity to live in Melrose and make this home your own!

SAUGUS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; VERY RARE FIND - Mixed Use building (business zoned) RIIHUV RIÂżFH DQG UHVLGHQWLDO DSDUWPHQW )LUVW Ă&#x20AC;RRU FRQVLVWV RI ZDLWLQJ DUHD  RIÂżFH DUHDV NLWFKHQHWWH DQG FHQWUDO DLU 6HFRQG Ă&#x20AC;RRU DSDUW PHQWFRQVLVWVRIURRPVIRUUHQWDO$1'RIÂżFHIRUVWĂ&#x20AC;RRUXVH25FDQ be combined with apartment. Separate utilities, lots of off street parking, conveniently located off Cliftondale Square - GREAT opportunity!!

SAUGUS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Conveniently located 6 room Colonial offers 3 bedrooms, living room, dining room, spacious, eat-in kitchen, walk-up attic, TWO PRQWKROGJDVKHDWLQJV\VWHPFRQYHQLHQWVWĂ&#x20AC;RRUODXQGU\GHFNZDON to Cliftondale Square, shopping and public transportation. Great opportunity - Great Starter!

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LYNN â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Nicely RENOVATED 6 room Colonial features NEW kitchen with granite counter, subway tile backsplash and stainless steel appliances, pantry area with granite counter, NEW half bath with washer and GU\HUIRUPDOGLQLQJURRPOLYLQJURRPZRRGĂ&#x20AC;RRULQJEHGURRPV1(: full bath, master offers walk-in closet, slider to private balcony and NEW carpeting, great paint colors, central air, deck, farmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s porch. Nothing to do but unpack!

SAUGUS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; NEW YEAR, NEW HOME! Make this perfectly maintained, tastefully decorated Colonial your new address in 2018. Pride of ownership shines WKURXJKRXW OLYLQJ URRP ZLWK JDV ÂżUHSODFH DQG FURZQ PROGLQJ GLQLQJ URRP with built in hutch and slider to back deck, updated oak kitchen with granite FRXQWHUVJUDQLWHLVODQGDQG&7Ă&#x20AC;RRULQJVWĂ&#x20AC;RRUIDPLO\URRPZLWKFDWKHGUDO FHLOLQJDQGVN\OLJKWV FDQEHFRQYHUWHGLQWRUGEHGURRP FRQYHQLHQWVWĂ&#x20AC;RRU laundry in half bath, huge pantry, updated electrical, central air, security sysWHPUHSODFHPHQWZLQGRZVWKURXJKRXWKDUGZRRGĂ&#x20AC;RRUVJUHDWRXWGRRUVSDFH with oversized, 2 tier deck and fenced in yard with irrigation system, Lynnhurst neighborhood. Not a thing to do but move in and start living.

SAUGUS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; LOCATION - LOCATION - LOCATION!! Very Desirable Homeland Estates offers this 11 room brick front Center Entrance Colonial, 4-5 bedrooms, 3 1/2 baths, spacious eat-in kitchen with center LVODQGGLQLQJDUHDFHUDPLFWLOHĂ&#x20AC;RRULQJDQGVOLGHUWRGHFNRSHQWRVW Ă&#x20AC;RRUÂżUHSODFHIDPLO\URRPHQWHUWDLQPHQWVL]HGLQLQJURRPIRUPDOOLYLQJ room, 21â&#x20AC;&#x2122; master bedroom, with private bath and walk-in closet, hardZRRGĂ&#x20AC;RRULQJGUDPDWLFWZRVWRU\IR\HUÂżQLVKHGORZHUOHYHORIIHUVWK bedroom, full bath, kitchen, den, separate entrance - great for the extended family! Central air and vacuum, security system, large lot with sprinkler system and storage shed, located at end of cul-de-sac on :DNHÂżHOGOLQH:RQGHUIXOOLYLQJLQWKLVH[FOXVLYHQHLJKERUKRRG

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LYNN ~ 2 bedroom condo, eat in kitchen, hardwood flooring, ocean views, short walk to public transportation. Call today! ........$219,900

MELROSE ~ 3 bed, 3 bathroom cape, Large eat in kitchen, hardwood flooring, finished lower level, fireplace, 3 car parking, Call today! .... $499,900

SAUGUS ~ 2 bedroom cape, finished basement, 2 sheds, great location, convenient to center of town and major highways ...................$335,000

New construction, 10 rooms, 4 beds, 2-1/2/baths 2 car garage, 3300-3600 square feet, 2 car garage Still time to customize! $950,000 Call Rhonda Combe

Call

Rhonda Combe MELROSE ~ Rehabbed colonial. New kitchen with quartz counters, SS appliances, new bathroom, new gas heating system, paver driveway, fresh paint throughout. Call today! ......$699,900

!

SOLD

SAUGUS ~ Come see this well maintained colonial, 3 beds,1.5 baths, granite counters hardwood flooring, gas heat, mudroom, oversized 13k lot, granite ..$399,900

!

SOLD

For all your real estate needs!! 781-706-0842

SAUGUS ~ Colonial, 3 Bedroom, 1.5 bathroom Detached garage, Fireplace living room, dead end street, gas heat. Hardwood flooring, Eat in kitchen ......$389,900

LAND

!

SOLD

SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed split entry. New kitchen with SS appliances, quartz counters, marble backsplash, new windows, finished lower level, great location, pool, cabana ...$639,900

SAUGUS ~ New construction 4 bed, 2.5 baths, granite kitchen, SS appliances, great location!!, hardwood, central AC, gas fireplace ...$685,000

FOR SALE SAUGUS ~ 1 bedroom condo, remodeled bath, pool, biking and walking trail steps away., conveniently located ...........................$189,900

SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!!


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, January 12, 2018

Page 24 Follow Us On:

Sandy Juliano Broker/President

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS THE NEW YEAR IS HERE! NOW IS YOUR BEST CHANCE TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF A GROWING 2018 MARKET. EVERETT PROPERTIES ARE HOT!! WE ARE CONSTANTLY LOOKING FOR NEW LISTINGS. WE’VE QUICKLY SOLD EVERYTHING WE HAD! PUT YOUR HOME UP FOR SALE THIS WEEK.

WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best!

CALL TODAY

NORMA LISTED BY SANDY

LISTED BY SANDY

TO SET UP A PRIVATE SHOWING AT ANY OF OUR LISTINGS! DON’T FORGET TO ASK ABOUT BUYER AGENCY. IT IS THE BEST WAY TO ENSURE A SUCCESSFUL PURCHASE

AND IT’S 100% FREE!

LISTED BY NORMA SOLD BY SANDY!

SOLD BY SANDY!

19 ALFRED ST. EVERETT, MA $599,900

38 KENILWORTH ST. EVERETT, MA $359,900

LISTED BY NORMA

LISTED BY SANDY SOLD BY NORMA!

22 ARCADIA ST. MALDEN, MA - $439,900

UNDER AGREEMENT

SOLD BY SANDY!

66-72 FERRY STREET Everett, MA - $1,600,000

7 SUMMIT AVE. - $499,900 9 SUMMIT AVE. - $489,900

SOLD BY SANDY AS BUYER’S AGENT! SOLD BY NORMA! 121 CLARENCE STREET Everett, MA - 629,900

SOLD BY SANDY!

SOLD BY SANDY!

Nahant

14 CHESTNUT STREET Everett, MA - $424,900

36 GLENDALE AVENUE Everett, MA - $399,900

SOLD BY NORMA!

75 BUCKNAM STREET Everett, MA - $714,900

APARTMENT FOR RENT THREE BEDROOM, EVERETT

71 SCHOOL ST.

$1,800/ MONTH

SOLD BY SANDY!

CALL JOE FOR DETAILS

SOLD BY SANDY!

SOLD BY DENISE!

SOLD BY DENISE!

21-23 LUKE ROAD Everett, MA - $534,900

19 GILMORE STREET Everett, MA - $498,900

74 BALDWIN AVENUE Everett, MA - $474,900

22 FREEMAN AVENUE Everett, MA - $330,000

SOLD BY SANDY AS BUYERS AGENT!

SOLD BY DENISE AS BUYERS AGENT!

SOLD BY SANDY!

SOLD BY MARIA!

APARTMENT FOR RENT TWO BEDROOM $1,650/ MONTH

CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS

RENTED!

Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate

Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent

Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149

www.jrs-properties.com

20 GATEWAY LANE Lynn, MA

Denise Matarazz - Agent

474 REVERE BEACH BOULEVARD - Revere, MA

Maria Scrima - Agent

Follow Us On:

3 LAUREL STREET Malden, MA - $475,000

Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent

Kathy Hang Ha -Agent

20 PUTNAM ROAD Revere, MA - $399,900

Mark Sachetta

- Agent

617.544.6274

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, January 12, 2018  
THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, January 12, 2018  
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