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TIDE ROLLS OVER LOWELL - See story and photos on pages 11-13

Vol. 26, No. 41

-FREE-

www.advocatenews.net

Free Every Friday

617-387-2200

Friday, October 13, 2017

Council nears vote on ethics and corruption policy By Brendan Clogston

T

he City Council is nearing a vote on a fraud and corruption policy that would pro-

vide for the first time a formal reporting structure for city employees. Some councillors are worried; however, that the policy would erode the separation

of powers in the city. The policy, first presented to the council by Chief Financial Officer Eric Demas earlier this year, provides a formal structure to how

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the city deals with “fraudulent activity, misappropriation and corruption by City employees, agents, elected and appointed officials, Board and Committee members, and third parties,� including vendors, according to an unrevised copy of the document obtained by The Advocate. Many of the actions listed as “prohibited conduct� by the policy are already against the law, but perhaps more important is the reporting structure put in place for employees to report misconduct. “The primary purpose for this policy is twofold,� said Demas during a presentation

to the council Tuesday night. “One, management tone: to set a policy, not only with employees and elected officials, but also with vendors. This policy will go out with each of our new vendor policies. Number two: It produces a mechanism for employees to report, because right now that’s where our big hole is. Everything listed [in the policy] is against the law; we’re not rewriting criminal law. However, there is not current mechanism in place. If somebody in my office sees me doing something inap-

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

Page 2

Officer Pepicelli honored at Hanna Memorial Awards for Bravery

O

n Thursday, October 5, Mayor Carlo DeMaria joined Governor Charlie Baker, Lieutenant Governor Karyn Polito and State Representative Joseph McGonagle at the 34th Annual Trooper George Hannon Memorial Awards for Bravery. Hundreds of elected officials recognized 23 officers of the Massachusetts law enforcement community; one of them was Everett’s own Officer Joseph Pepicelli. The George Hanna Awards for Bravery is an annual award ceremo- Officer Joseph Pepicelli (center) is shown with State Rep. Joseph ny named after Trooper Han- McGonagle and Mayor Carlo DeMaria. na, who lost his life serving in Auburn on February 26, 1982. forcement community and the officers and troopers who put Those awards are symbols of Commonwealth as a whole – an their lives on the line and ensure prestige within both the law en- opportunity to recognize brave safety throughout the state.

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DeMaria brings free Culinary Arts Job Training Program to Everett

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ayor Carlo DeMaria recently announced that his administration has championed an excellent opportunity for Everett residents looking to break into the hospitality industry at Wynn Boston Harbor or anywhere else. He has

partnered with the New England Center for Arts & Technology (NECAT) to bring a free Culinary Arts Job Training Program to Everett to help unemployed adults prepare for a career in the culinary industry. This 16-week program provides stu-

dents with extensive training and helps graduates secure permanent jobs. Mayor DeMaria said, “My top priority is to ensure that Everett residents have the oppor-

PROGRAM | SEE PAGE 7


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

Page 3

Mayor works with Everett delegation to require seatbelts on school buses T

he DeMaria administration recently testified before the Massachusetts Joint Committee on Public Safety and Homeland Security in support of H. 1289, An Act Relative to Seatbelts on School Buses, which was filed by State Representative Joseph W. McGonagle. Mayor Carlo DeMaria said, “I want to thank Representative McGonagle for his outstanding efforts on behalf of the City of Everett. This legislation will promote the safety of over 7,000 students in Everett, and also the hundreds of thousands of students in districts across the Commonwealth.” In 2015 the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) updated its policy about seatbelts on school buses, saying that every child on every school bus should have a three-point seat belt. Since 1968 seatbelts have been required in cars, and they are required on smaller school buses; however, NHTSA allows states to make decisions on requiring seatbelts on larger school buses. Currently, six states require school buses to have seatbelts: California, Florida, Louisiana, New Jersey, New York and Texas. The mayor also stated, “This local option would allow cities the opportunity to move

quickly if the issue is an urgent priority within the community. I respectfully urge the committee to issue this legislation a favorable report.” Below is Mayor DeMaria’s letter of testimony: Dear Senator Moore, Representative Naughton, and Distinguished Committee Members, As mayor of the City of Everett, I respectfully urge you to act favorably upon H. 1289, An Act Relative to Seatbelts on School Buses, filed by Everett Representative Joseph McGonagle. This common-sense measure would promote the safety of over 7,000 students in Everett, and also the hundreds of thousands of students in districts across the Commonwealth. This measure is critically important to me as a mayor, as a father of three schoolaged children, and simply as a concerned member of the community. I became aware of the fact that the Department of Public Utilities, which regulates other components of school buses, does not have the statutory authority to mandate seatbelts on them during a meeting with the DPU on an unrelated matter last year. I then worked with Representative McGonagle, Senator DiDo-

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menico, and the Massachusetts Municipal Association to draft and file this legislation, and I want to thank them sincerely for their work and collaboration. The proposed legislation would require every school bus transporting students to or from school to be equipped

with a seatbelt for each permanent seating accommodation, to be designed and installed in compliance with United States Department of Transportation motor vehicle safety standards. The bill would apply to public, private, vocational and parochial schools. The legislation would go into effect in

2022, which will provide communities time to phase in seatbelts by requiring them as part of their school bus contracts, rather than having to implement expensive retrofits. While seatbelts have been required in cars since 1968 and

DELEGATION | SEE PAGE 9


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

Page 4

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Dear Everett Residents, My name is Cynthia Sarnie, I will be running for one of the five spots for Councilor At Large for the city of Everett which will be held on November 7th. LAST NAME ON THE BALLOT I am a lifelong resident of Everett, growing up on Forest Ave., raising my family on Main Street, and now back to the home I grew up in. I have three siblings who truly made an impact on my life. Growing up I lost my father in a car accident when I was only 3 months old, leaving my mother to raise 4 children on her own. My mother was a very strong woman who taught me to always have a good heart, work hard, and to find the good in everyone. My mother passed away from breast cancer when I was 16 years old, leaving my siblings and I to learn how to grow and prosper on our own. I was fortunate to take the right path in life which gave me two beautiful daughters who were both

raised in Everett. I have learned the struggles of everyday life, working multiple jobs, and helping my family move in the right direction. My goal now is to use what I have learned to help the city grow as well. With all the drastic changes in my life, the one thing that remained the same was that Everett was the place I called home. This makes fighting for solutions to current issues important to me. Within the next few years we will be having a new casino in our

city and I will be assertive to make sure Everett residents are first to be offered jobs. I have served and continue to serve on many committees that help the city grow in the right directions. I will continuously fight for after school programs for children and also senior programs. I believe in these programs to help keep our children safe and to benefit our forthcoming.

SARNIE | SEE PAGE 8

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

CARD OF THANKS Approximately three weeks ago, I had an adverse UHDFWLRQ WR WKUHH LQMHFWLRQV IRU VKLQJOHV Ă&#x20AC;X DQG SQHXPRQLD , FUHGLW WKH ZRQGHUIXO VXUJHRQ FDULQJ QXUVHV DQG attendants who took care of me at Cambridge Health $OOLDQFH :KLGGHQ+RVSLWDO  ,WZDVDYHU\VHULRXVFRQGLWLRQ,GRQÂśWWKLQN,ZRXOG KDYHVXUYLYHGZLWKRXWWKHLUSURIHVVLRQDOFDUH 7KH SHRSOH RI (YHUHWW FDQ EH YHU\ WKDQNIXO WKDW ZH KDYHWKLVMHZHODWWKHWRSRI*DUODQG6WUHHW Thanks to so many at the CHA (Whidden) who EHQHÂżWHGPHZLWKWKHLUVNLOOVDQGSURIHVVLRQDOFDUH Sincerely, /HR-%DUUHWW 0DLQ6W Everett, MA

Texas Roadhouse Students of the Month Resinos and Jocelyn recognized for their efforts during Homecoming

T

wo Everett High School students who helped make this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Homecoming festivities a huge success were selected as the Texas Roadhouse Students of the Month for September. Senior Ana Resinos Portillo and junior Shelsea Jocelyn were tireless volunteers for this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s festivities, which started on Friday, Sept. 8 and didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t conclude until the following evening inside Veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Memorial Stadium. Jocelyn volunteered for every event during Homecoming, including the rolling pep rally on Friday, the fireworks spectacular on Friday night, the community breakfast on Saturday, the parade in the afternoon, and at the game. She dressed in a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Clifford the Big Red Dogâ&#x20AC;? costume and was absolutely fabulous with the younger students. Her enthusiasm was contagious, and she did an especially wonderful job of promoting the Homecoming events during the tour of the districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s elementary schools on Friday. Resinos has been an EHS Student Ambassador who participated in several events during Homecoming. Most notably, she dressed as a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Very Hungry Caterpillarâ&#x20AC;? during the community break-

STUDENTS | SEE PAGE 7

Shelsea Jocelyn (left) and Ana Resinos Portillo are pictured with Texas Roadhouse mascot Andy the Armadillo.

888 Broadway, Everett, MA


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

Campaign season comes to Everett Square

Mayor Carlo DeMaria and his supporters filled Everett Square on Saturday morning. The mayor received a tremendous amount of thumbs-up from both motorists and pedestrians.

Councillor-at-Large Richard Dell Isola and his Mayor DeMaria campaigns in Everett Square lovely wife, Lisa, campaigning for votes in Glen- with his daughter, Alexandra, as he stops to dale Square on Saturday. speak with a constituent.

STUDENTS | FROM PAGE 6 fast. This costume required her to crawl into the costume and then wait while it inflated around her. She did it without complaining, serving as a wonderful greeter as people entered the high school for the breakfast. She proved to be very popular with youngsters and adults; many wanted to have a picture taken with her.

PROGRAM | FROM PAGE 2 tunity to succeed, have a career and raise a family right here in Everett. The NECAT program can be that opportunity. I hope our residents will take advantage of it.â&#x20AC;? NECAT is currently recruiting for its first culinary arts training program at Everett High School, set to begin Oct. 30. This Everett program is an expansion of its current Boston-based program. The program is supported by the Mass. Gaming Commissionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Community Mitigation Fund and is offered at no cost to students. For more information, please contact Elise Brandwein at ebrandwein@ne-cat.org or 617-442-3600 x704.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

CITY OF EVERETT DEDICATES SQUARE TO VETERAN GUY J. DINAPOLI

O

n Wednesday, October 11th, Mayor Carlo DeMaria and Veterans Services Commission Jeanne Cristiano dedicated the corner outside of 66 Main Street in honor of Guy J. DiNapoli, an Everett resident and World War II Veteran. In attendance at the ceremony were State Senator Sal DiDomenico, members of the City Council, as well as several DiNapoli family members and friends. Immediately after receiv-

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receiving his Honorable Discharge on July 12, 1946 -he held the rank of 1st Class Petty Officer or E-6. DiNapoli’s Navy service included tours of deployment on Attack Cargo Ships, which were designed to carry troops, heavy equipment and supplies in support of amphibious assaults and to provide naval gunfire support during those assaults. These Attack Cargo Ships played a vital role in the Pacific War, often entering forward combat areas where many were attacked by kamikazes and other aircraft, and several were torpedoed, but

VETERAN | SEE PAGE 9

IN THE MUSIC HALL Friday, October 20 - 9 PM

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27th

ing his diploma at the age of 17, Guy DiNapoli enlisted in the US Navy on December 1, 1944 to serve his country in World War II. As a young sailor, it was immediately apparent that this proud son of Everett was a natural leader as in just 20 months, Mr. DiNapoli's Navy superiors promoted him in rank 5 times and upon

SARNIE | FROM PAGE 4 IN THE MUSIC HALL Saturday, October 21 - 9 PM FOREIGNER'S JOURNEY

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With my experience and your support, we can get the job done together. I would be honored to serve another two years on the City Council at Large. On November 7th, please don’t forget to vote for last name on the ballot but top of your list. Please don’t hesitate to call if you are in need of transportation to the polls on this day. Sincerely, Cynthia Sarnie Councilor At Large LAST NAME ON THE BALLOT Samsam34@msn.com 617-389-1224


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

DELEGATION | FROM PAGE 3 are required on smaller school buses, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration allows individual states to make decisions on requiring seatbelts on larger school buses. Currently, six states require school buses to be equipped with seatbelts, including California, Florida, Louisiana, New Jersey, New York, and Texas. In 2015, the NHTSA updated its policy regarding seatbelts on school buses, saying that every child on every school bus should have a three-point

VETERAN | FROM PAGE 8 none were sunk or otherwise destroyed. For 1st Class Petty Officer Guy DiNapoli's courageous and distinctive service in defense of this great nation during WWII, he received the WWII Victory Medal, the American Area Ribbon and the Asiatic Pacific Area Ribbon. Upon returning home to Everett, he traveled all the way to

seat belt. Further, the National Transportation Safety Board, the federal agency charged by Congress with investigating transportation accidents and issuing safety recommendations, has found that in several serious school bus accidents, the use of seatbelts mitigated serious injury. While there have not been any empirical studies on the effectiveness of the school bus seatbelt laws in the six states that have mandated their installation and use (to my knowledge), we can however look

to Australia, where school bus seatbelts have been mandatory since 1994. A study of the first 10 years of their law found that in instances of serious school bus accidents, no student wearing a seatbelt suffered a fatality or disabling injury. I understand that a number of other bills before the committee would also require seatbelts on school buses, and I am supportive of all of the proposed legislation that shares the goal of im-

proving safety for schoolchildren. H. 1289, however, differs from the other pieces of legislation in that it enables a city or town to enact a local ordinance or bylaw to require that school buses operating within the municipality must be equipped with seatbelts at an earlier implementation date than 2022. This local option would allow cities the opportunity to move quickly if the issue is an urgent priority within the community.

Page 9 Thank you very much for the opportunity to offer testimony on this important public safety issue for our children, and for your consideration. I respectfully urge the committee to issue this legislation a favorable report. If you have any questions, please feel free to contact me or Catherine Rollins Denisi, Deputy Chief of Staff, at 617-394-2270. Sincerely, Carlo DeMaria Mayor

Pierce Avenue to find his first love, Phyllis Moreschi and the couple married and began raising their own children on Harvard Streetâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;the couple have 4 children, John, Richard, Patricia and Stephen. Later in life, the loving couple moved to 66 Main Street. Sadly, on October 31, 2016, Phyllis DiNapoli passed away and just 7 days later, Guy DiNapoli passed away on November 7, 2016.

On Wednesday, October 18th the Election Commission Office in Room 34 (third floor) will be open from 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. It is the last day to register to vote or change party enrollment for the upcoming Municipal Election on Tuesday, November 7th. Use parking lot entrance only


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

Page 10

Annual Jared’s Run 5K Road Race for Sanfilippo Syndrome

All registered are Hattie Derderian, Shelagh O’Connell, Leah Pirone, Daria Millirick, Jimmy Adamson, Sarah DeArville.

Patrick Johnston and Rick Basteri at the grills preparing food for participants to enjoy after the run.

Aunts and cousins of Jared Connor at the Everett Recreation Center.

Samira Cammarao, Julianna Fonzi and Allison McMullen.

Runners from the Veterans Memorial School

The Connor family, Jared, Rick, Raia, Aaron and Natalia Cammarano.

Police volunteers, Steven McLaughlin, Mike Polston, Jim Grenham, Mori Gaff and Chris Gaff.

Aaron Connor gets everyone to the starting line.

Jessica Powell registering Sunday morning.

Nalia Leviner, Patricia Acosta, Culi Acosta and Jahdaay Leviner.

Kiniksia Pharmaceuticals sponsored the event.

Biker Michael Harris

The runners are off.

Checking out the fruit, Alex Sovie, Connor Cremin and Collin Strong.

Rick Connor thanks everyone for their continued generosity and support.

(Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

At the check-in table are Lisa LaMonica, Michelle Hall, Kristen Connor, Marissa Willard and Pamela Connor.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

Page 11

Crimson Tide No holding back Tide football at Lowell

QB Jake Willcox led the way in the Tide’s recent 55-27 victory over Lowell, throwing four touchdown passes and accumulating massive yardage. See more photo highlights from the game on pages 12 & 13. (Advocate photo by Dave Sokol)

By Julian Cardillo

T

he Everett High School football team came out of the bye week with hardly a hiccup. In fact, the defending Super Bowl champions picked up right where they left off and maintained their unbeaten start to the season, improving to 4-0 with a 55-27 victory at Lowell. Coach John DiBiaso didn’t go anywhere near

as far as to say that his team’s performance was perfect, but he was pleased. “It turned out to be a good night for us,” said DiBiaso. “We really opened it up and scored some points. I thought we were a little rusty in the first quarter, and we had an interception, but we got out of there without injuries and picked up an important win.” Jake Willcox, the junior quarterback, maintained his command of the Crimson Tide offense. He threw four touchdown passes and had big yardage in the air, building up a 42-13 lead before eventually leaving the game with second-stringers once the coast was clear. Everett opened the scoring in the first quarter as Mike Sainristil capped off a drive with a three-yard end zone rush. The Crimson Tide fumbled the ball at the start of the second, a play that got returned for a touchdown and tied the game. But Everett replied with four consecutive touchdowns. The first was a 39-yard touchdown run by Jacob Miller. Then Willcox connected in the end zone with Isaiah Likely (nine yards); next came a touchdown pass to Jason Maitre (66 yards); then to Monte Campbell (27 yards). DiBiaso credits a stop on defense after Miller’s touchdown with changing the game. “We stopped them on defense early, and I think that was a turning point,” said DiBiaso. “We got a lot of momentum from that. And it was critical that our offense scored when our defense came up big, and that our defense stayed strong for most of the game.” Lowell pulled another score back midway through the second, but Willcox connected with David Zorrilla (52 yards) just before halftime. Sainristil scored his second touchdown on the rush in the third, then Everett put in their back-ups. Lowell recorded two more touchdowns for 14 points before the Crimson Tide’s Yirah Irung round out the scoring. Everett look to make it 5-0 against struggling Medford on Friday night. Though Medford is an inexperienced team coming off a loss to Revere, DiBiaso is preparing for everything, as it’s a rivalry game. “We’ve been playing each other for 125 years – a historic rivalry,” said DiBiaso. “So we have to be ready. It will be nice to finally be home. We haven’t been in Everett since the season started.”

Everett field hockey team notches first win By Julian Cardillo

T

he Everett High School field hockey team notched its first win of the season, capturing a victory against Malden. Melissa Mendez and Victoria Azola both had goals for the Crimson Tide. On Tuesday the team tied Peabody thanks to standout performances by Kayla Farrell, Myah Blauvelt, Ashley Fitzgerald, Ashley Yebba, Scarla Joseph, My Doan and Emily Guzman. Coach Melissa O’Donnell credits goaltender Lexi Bartolomeo for her role in net. “She has played unbelievable so far this season,” said O’Donnell. “She routinely sees 20 shots a game

and has excellent reaction time. She is playing at a very high level.” Everett hit the road on Monday to play at Bishop Fenwick. Crimson Tide girls’ soccer team falls to Salem; Marblehead downs cross-country While the football team picked up its fifth consecutive win, Everett High School’s girls’ soccer and cross-country teams faltered in the last seven days. Crimson Tide girls’ soccer fell to Salem, 4-0, on Monday. On Tuesday the girls’ cross-country team lost to Marblehead, 18-45, while the boys fell 17-44.

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Page 12

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

Another great team effort keeps No. 1 Crimson Tide undefeated

Running back Jacob Miller shows the Tide’s competitiveness after scoring on a 39-yard TD run.

Star wide receiver Mike Saintristil goes sky-high over a Lowell defender. Saintristil scored two TDs to add to the Tide’s rout of Lowell this past Friday.

Senior running back Yirah Irving picks up steam on a fabulous 40-yard TD run.

Deshawn Weston faces off against a Lowell lineman.

Harchdy Souffrance kicks-off the ball.

Senior wide receiver David Zorrilla pulls-in a 52-yard pass from QB Jake Willcox, adding to the Tide’s lead.

Sensational QB Jake Willcox looks downfield for a target while 6’5” 300 pound lineman Helber Fagundes provides the protection.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

Page 13

David Zorrilla holds the ball as Harchdy Souffrance kicks through an extra point. Wide receiver Josh Nieves heads downfield as center Khouri Dottin helps open the huge hole in the Lowell Line.

Senior running back Jacob Miller on his way to a 39 yard TD run.

(Advocate photos by Dave Sokol)

Jason Maitre sprints to the end zone for six Tide points.

Hard running junior Monte Campbell isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t deterred by a Lowell defender who tries to pull him down by his jersey.

Members of the Everett High School marching band perform from the stands during Everettâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 55-27 win over Lowell at Cawley Stadium in Lowell, Friday, Oct. 6.


Page 14

COUNCIL | FROM PAGE 1 propriately, what do they do? There’s no mechanism, there’s no policy that sets forth the responsibilities that we put on them. Right now, if I process an invoice from City Council presented by the president and I deem it to be fraudulent, Mass. General Law says I can’t process that payment. That’s fine, but where do we go from there? There’s no written mechanism in place … that we give to employees that says ‘If you see something, here’s what you do.’” Under Demas’s plan, any employee who believes fraud, misconduct or corruption is occurring in the city is called on to report the incident to any of the following “administrators” named by the policy: on the city side: a supervisor, a department head, the chief financial officer, the chief of staff or the mayor; for school department employees: a supervisor, a principal, a school administrator, an assistant superintendent or the superin-

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017 tendent. Under a revised version of the policy, the City Council president will also be included as a possible “administrator.” “The goal is to not have to pass that information on to someone who has the ability to stop [an investigation] from happening,” said Demas. “The key is to present options, so that if there is something inappropriate occurring, we provide a mechanism that it gets to the right people.” Once the claims are in the administrator’s hands, that person is required to report all instances of fraud to the mayor’s chief of staff. The chief of staff – who may designate someone to act on his or her authority, especially in any instance where he or she is under investigation – is tasked to investigate the allegations, and to handle all inquiries regarding it, both from within and without. During an investigation, the chief has “full, free and unrestricted access to all records and personnel of the City for such purpose.”

Once a determination is made, consequences can include counseling, verbal or written warning, suspension, demotion, transfer or termination. If appropriate, the case may also be referred to the Everett Police Department or any other relevant authority. Separation of powers Several councillors were concerned that giving members of the executive branch investigative powers over legislators is a violation of separation of powers and could potentially be abused. “My concern as an elected official is we’re having a member of the executive branch overseeing the legislative branch,” said Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone. “We as elected officials are always accountable to the people, and we’re always accountable to the laws of the Commonwealth and the United States, but I think it’s an infringement on the separation of powers the way this is phrased. … Any review by the

executive branch over the legislative branch is an impermissible encroachment. We just can’t have it. It violates separation of powers.” Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin felt that investigations of the council by the executive branch have the potential to “have a witch hunt behind it.”“We don’t answer to the mayor or the administration, and we never should,” said McLaughlin. “It should be a true separation of powers.” McLaughlin questioned why the chief of staff is invested with so much responsibility by the policy. Demas answered that given that most of the investigations under the policy will be for personnel, it makes sense to put the person in charge of all citywide personnel at the helm of the procedure. “The chief of staff being your highest personnel, you want to start at the highest level,” said Demas. Demas also defended the policy more broadly as a “positive” gesture designed to af-

firm the city’s “zero tolerance for these kinds of activities.” Councillor-at-Large Peter Napolitano was sympathetic to the policy’s larger aims, noting that most councillors have full-time jobs and would have difficulty mustering the time or resources to conduct a full-fledged corruption investigation on their own. He did request some changes to the policy’s language to make his colleagues “more comfortable” with the policy – that would allow investigations into councillors and their staff to begin with the council’s ethics committee. “We need to have the ability to, at least initially, police our own, but from there, those determinations need to be forwarded through the normal mechanism,” said Napolitano. Demas said that he had no issue with such changes to the policy’s language. The council ultimately voted to table the order until their next meeting on October 23 in order to allow councillors to conduct further research.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

Page 15

children in these families. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $6.6 million. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Sen. Sal DiDomenico

THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ and senators’ votes on several of the roll calls on overriding some of Gov. Charlie Baker’s cuts of $320 million in spending in the $39.4 billion fiscal 2018 state budget. A two-thirds vote in both branches is needed for a veto to be overridden. The House has restored the entire $320 million and the Senate has restored $39.8 million and is expected to override many other vetoes in the coming weeks. House and Senate Democratic leaders say the budget is balanced and that it was necessary and fiscally responsible to override Baker’s cuts that would hurt many people including the sick, seniors, children and minorities. The governor and GOP leaders question if the state can afford to restore this funding. Some Republicans said that because of this uncertainty they voted to sustain all of Gov. Baker’s vetoes, even though it meant voting against restoring funding for many good programs they would otherwise have supported. CUT $302,500 FOR TOBACCO TASK FORCE (H 3800) House 117-35, Senate 34-3, overrode a reduction of $302,500 (from $897,499 to $594,999) for the Tobacco Task Force. The force was created by the Legislature in 2015 to crack down on the black market of people who sell unstamped cigarettes in order to avoid paying taxes. The commission estimates the state loses millions of dollars in tax revenue each year from illegal tobacco sales. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $302,500. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes CUT $300,000 FOR SNAP (H 3800) House 125-27, Senate 37-0, overrode a reduction of $300,000 (from $600,000 to $300,000) for the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), also known as food stamps. The state’s website describes SNAP as “providing a monthly benefit to buy nutritious foods. To receive SNAP, you must be low income and be a U.S. citizen or legal non-citizen. Eligibility for SNAP benefits depends on financial and non-financial criteria.” (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $300,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes Yes

CUT $6.6 MILLION FOR TRANSITIONAL ASSISTANCE (H 3800) House 132-20, Senate 35-2, overrode a reduction of $6.6 million (from $162.8 million to $156.2 million) for the Transitional Aid to Families with Dependent Children (AFDC) Program. The vote also overrode Gov. Baker’s reduction from $300 to $250 in the annual clothing allowance for the

Yes Yes

CUT $122,274 FOR PRISONER’S LEGAL SERVICES (H 3800) House 117-35, overrode a reduction of $122,274 (from $1,609,465 to $1,487,191) in funding for Prisoners’ Legal Services, a program that provides legal representation for indigent and disadvantaged defendants. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $122,274. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle

Yes

CUT ENTIRE $150,000 FOR JOB TRAINING FOR YOUNG ADULTS WITH DISABILITIES (H 3800) House 136-16, overrode the veto of the entire $150,000 for an employment training program for unemployed young adults with disabilities. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $150,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle

Yes

CUT $303,734 FOR CHELSEA SOLDIERS’ HOME (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode a reduction of $303,734 (from $27,210,690 to 26,906,956) in funding for the maintenance and operation of the Chelsea Soldier’s Home, a Bay State VA Hospital serving veterans. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $303,734. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes

CUT ENTIRE $50,000 FOR POST-PARTUM DEPRESSION (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode the veto of the entire $50,000 for a post-partum depression pilot program. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $50,000. A “No” is against funding it.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes

HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been 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 2-6, the House met for a total of five hours and 13 minutes and Senate met for a total of two hours and 52 minutes.

Mon. October 2 House 11:04 a.m. to 11:12 a.m. Tues. October 3 No House session Wed. October 4 House 11:01 a.m. to 3:58 p.m. Thurs. October 5 House 2:00 p.m. to 2:08 p.m. Fri. October 6 No House session

Senate 11:06 a.m. to 11:16 a.m. No Senate session Senate 1:07 p.m. to 3:37 p.m. Senate 11:04 a.m. to 11:16 a.m. No Senate session

Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

1. What insect migrates to Mexico for

12. On Oct. 15, 2003, what became the

the winter?

third country to put a man in space?

2. What does the trademark Day-Glo

13. On The Mary Tyler Moore Show, who

mean?

said “Love stinks”?

3. What does the 1993 Brady Act require?

14. The last case at the Salem Witch Trials

4. Bicycle polo was once played at the

was Bridget Bishop. True or false?

Olympics. True or false? 5. What is Sasquatch also known as? 6. On Oct. 13, 1792, the cornerstone was laid for the President’s Palace, better known as what? 7. The first sequel to the film “King Kong”

15. In 1810, where was the first Oktoberfest held? 16. On Oct. 15, 1966, what U.S. agency was created? 17. In what book did L.M. Montgomery write “Tomorrow is always fresh, with no

was what? 8. What is the wild carrot also called?

mistakes in it yet”? (Hint: green.)

9. What sea is named for a color and is

18. What bird painter earned his living

169,000 square miles?

painting portraits?

10. Pat Brady’s jeep Nellybelle was on

19. On Oct. 19, 2007, what Massachusetts

what TV show?

town had a 2.5 earthquake?

11. On Oct. 15, 1878, Edison Electric was

20. The Bible does not have the word

organized in what city to provide light?

“Sunday.” True or false?

Answers on page 22


Page 16

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

O B I TUAR IE S Riccardo V. Fonzi

Of Georgetown, formerly of Everett. October 8th 2017. Beloved husband of Marie (Corvino) with whom he shared 62 years of marriage. Lov-

ing father of Richard & his wife Robin of Seabrook, NH, The late Michael V. Fonzi, Paula & Robert Giangregorio of Newburyport, MA, Nancy & Brian Nazzaro of North Reading MA, and Gregory & Tracey Fonzi of Ipswich, MA. Dear Brother of Olga Anzouni and her husband Nick. He is survived by 16 Grandchildren and 8 Great Grandchildren. Predeceased by his Parents Carmine & Cesira Fonzi and his siblings, Daniel, William and Lillian Cacciatore. Served proudly in the United States Air Force as a member of the 19th Bomb Group, 28th Bomb Squadron during the Korean War. Former Commander of the DAV Chapter

51 in Everett MA. Original Athletic Director at Matignon HS in Cambridge, MA from 1977 to 1986. Former member of the Massachusetts Interscholastic Athletic Association. Funeral Mass held on Thursday, October 12 in St. Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Parish, Georgetown. Interment with Military Honors followed in Harmony Cemetery, Georgetown. For those who wish, Riccardo may be remembered through donations to The St. Jude Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN. 38105 or stjude.org For funeral home directions, florists or accommodations, please visit www.cgfuneralhomegeorgetown.com Con-

te - Giamberardino Funeral Home cgfuneralhomegeorgetown.com

Rocco Nanni Of Saugus, formerly of Everett on October 7. Beloved husband of 66 years to Maria (Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Angelo). Loving father of Tina Patti and her husband Bruce, Linda Fama and her husband Rick and Angela Miller and her husband Chad. Also survived by 7 grandchildren: Melissa, Bruce Jr. and his wife Jessica, Luke, Christina, Dan, Blake and Brady and 4 great grandchildren: Greyson, Scarlett, Makenna and Jackson. Funeral was held from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Thursday, October 12. Funeral Mass at Blessed Sacrament Church in Saugus. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery in Everett.

Warren Murray Saugus, formerly of Everett on October 1st. Beloved husband of Mary (McLaughlin). Father of Alberto, Ken, Jim, Virginia, Kathleen, Brian, Maria and the late Ellen. Brother of the late Howard, Jr. Also survived by many grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Funeral was held from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Thursday, October 5. Funeral Mass in the Immaculate Conception Church, Everett. In lieu of flowers, donations in Warrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory may be to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, 220 N. Main St., Suite 104, Natick, MA 01760. Interment will be in the Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. Warren was a decorated 9 year Navy veteran Seaman 1st Class who survived during WW II. He followed his Navy service with 32 years on the Everett Fire Department retiring as a Captain.

Richard J. Whalen Of Everett, passed away at Lawrence Memorial Hospital in Medford on October 6, 2017, at 76 years. Born in Cambridge, he was the loving son of the late Francis and Lillian Whalen. Beloved husband of Paula (Kalenoski) Whalen. Loving father of Tracy Silvato. Loving brother of Francis, Robert, and John Whalen. Ă&#x201A; Cherished grandfather of Justin and Katie Silvato. Cherished great grandfather of Nevaeh. Loving brother in law of Dianne DiRusso and Edward Kalenoski. He is also survived

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OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 16 by many dear nieces and nephews. Richard was a supervisor and employee at General Microfilm in Cambridge for nearly 30 years prior to his retirement. Funeral was held at the JF Ward Funeral Home, Everett on Wednesday, October 11. Interment in Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. For online guestbook please visit jfwardfuneralhome.com

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Patricia Ellen (McCarthy) Serio

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Douglas E. Clarke

Of Everett, unexpectedly on Sept. 30, 2017, at age 62. Beloved husband of Cynthia M. (Karam) Clarke with whom he shared 35 years of marriage. Devoted father of Amber R. Clarke of Charlestown, MA and Austin, TX, and Adam D. Clarke and his wife Kayla of Gloucester. Dear brother of Theodore “Ted” Clarke of Everett. Cherished brother-in-law of Anthony Karam of San Jose, CA, and Scott Karam of West Springfield. Also survived by many nieces, nephews, cousins and close friends. Funeral held from the Robinson Funeral Home, Melrose on Friday, October 6. Gifts in memory of Doug may be made to the Shriner’s Hospital for Children, 51 Blossom St., Boston MA 02114. For online tribute visit RobinsonFuneralHome.com Robinson Funeral Home Melrose (781) 665-1900

Page 17

Not a day goes by we don’t think of you. Thank you, dad, for keeping us positive and allowing so many happy memories.

— Your Loving Family

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017

Page 24 Follow Us On:

Sandy Juliano Broker/President

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS FALL IS HERE! NOW IS YOUR BEST CHANCE TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF A GROWING 2017 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 BY NORMA LISTED LISTED BY

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!

OPEN HOUSE

SANDY LISTED CUT! PRICEBY

-SUNDAY.October 15

12:30 - 2:00 P.M. @ 617.448.0854

LISTED BY SANDY

UNDER AGREEMENT

TOWNHOUSE CONDOS

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

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

LISTED BY NORMA

LISTED BY SANDY SOLD BY SANDY!

SINGLE FAMILY - 43 SEA ST. Everett, MA - $379,900

UNDER AGREEMENT

SOLD BY SANDY!

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

36 GLENDALE AVENUE Everett, MA - $399,900

UNDER AGREEMENT SOLD BY NORMA!

SOLD BY SANDY!

72 SAMMET STREET Everett, MA - $429,900

14 CHESTNUT STREET Everett, MA - $424,900

APARTMENT FOR RENT

APARTMENT FOR RENT

$1850/ MONTH

$1650/ MONTH

TWO BEDROOM

CALL FOR LOCATION. NORMA @617.590.9143.

NEWLY LISTED

NEWLY LISTED

APARTMENT FOR RENT

APARTMENT FOR RENT

THREE BEDROOM

CALL NORMA FOR MORE DETAILS.

NEWLY LISTED

Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate

SOLD BY SANDY!

22 GRISWOLD STREET Everett, MA - $449,900

SOLD BY NORMA!

75 BUCKNAM STREET Everett, MA - $714,900

1+1/2 BEDROOMS

MOVE-IN READY.CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS.

$2000/ MONTH

121 CLARENCE STREET Everett, MA - 629,900

SOLD BY SANDY!

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!

THREE BEDROOM, MALDEN

$2450/ MONTH

CALL ROSEMARIE FOR DETAILS @ 617-957-9222

NEWLY LISTED

20 GATEWAY LANE Lynn, MA

474 REVERE BEACH BOULEVARD - Revere, MA

3 LAUREL STREET Malden, MA - $475,000

20 PUTNAM ROAD Revere, MA - $399,900

Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent

Denise Matarazzo - Agent

MARIA SCRIMA - Agent

Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent

Mark Sachetta - Agent

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

www.jrs-properties.com

Follow Us On:

617.544.6274

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 13, 2017  
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