Page 1

Six full pages of EHS graduation highlights - See pages 15-20

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Wynn Boston Harbor President Robert DeSalvio (right) presents a $12.5 Host Community payment to Mayor Carlo DeMaria at an update meeting on the resort’s construction at the Connelly Center on Wednesday evening. (Advocate photo by Brendan Clogston)

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W

ynn Resorts made their second of three Host Community payments to the City of Everett at a project update meeting on Wednesday night, making a $12.5 million disbursement on the resort’s $30 million upfront agreement with the city. The payment was made in accordance to the resort casino’s “Host Community Agreement� with the city. It is expected to open on June 4 of 2019. “We’re so proud to be able to hand you this check today, and we’re so proud to be a part of this community,� said Wynn Boston Harbor President Robert DeSalvio. Mayor Carlo DeMaria, who accepted the check for the city, called it “a great day for the city� and spoke warmly of his working relationship with the developer. “We’ve had a great relationship with the Wynn team

WYNN | SEE PAGE 4


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 2

Councillor-at-Large Wayne Matewsky 86 Lewis St., Everett 617-389-5106

(A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle

Neighborhood Alert Increased Plane Noise

THE HOUSE AND SENATE. Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ votes on the only roll call from the week of June 5-9. There were no roll calls in the Senate. ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS (H 3736)

Massport Complaint Phone #

617-561-3333

Dear neighbors, Over the last several weeks, our neighborhoods have seen a dramatic increase in planes arriving and departing Logan Airport. The noise levels are unacceptable for health and quality of life issues to our families and property. Please take the time to call the complaint line at 617-561-3333 and voice your concerns. It only takes a few moments. The warmer weather is returning and we should be able to enjoy our homes this summer! Thank you for your time.

Respectfully, Wayne Matewsky PLEASE NOTE: You can call more than once a day and every day that plane noise disturbs you. Also tell a neighbor to call!

House 151-2, approved and sent to the Senate a bill that would give local school districts flexibility in educating their English Language Learner (ELL) students. The key part of the proposal would allow schools to implement alternative ELL programs, such as two-way bilingual/dual language or transitional bilingual education programs, based on the needs of their students.

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 June 5-9, the House met for a total of seven hours and 22 minutes and Supporters said that each student has unique needs and the top-down cookie cutter ap- the Senate met for a total of one hour and 24 minutes. proach is not working. “This bill, at its core, is about allowing districts Mon. June 5 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:16 a.m. Senate 11:10 a.m. to 11:20 a.m. to exercise the flexibility in programming necessary to best serve their English learner popula- Tues. June 6 No House session tions — a student group that is not only increasNo Senate session ing in numbers but is also very dynamic with a Wed. June 7 House 11:01 a.m. to 4:51 p.m. wide range of needs.” said Rep. Alice Peisch (DNo Senate session Wellesley), Chair of the Education Committee. Thurs. June 8 House 11:01 a.m. to 12:17 p.m. Opponents said the bill imposes an unfundSenate 11:06 a.m. to 12:20 p.m. ed mandate on cities and towns and disproportionally hurts those communities that have very Fri. June 9 No House session few English language learners. No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

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Mayor connects with students at EHS Graduation

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n Wednesday, June 7, Mayor Carlo DeMaria addressed 500 graduating Everett High School seniors and their families and friends at commencement. He applauded Superintendent of Schools Frederick Foresteire and his administration for once again putting forth such a successful group of students who are fully prepared for their next step in life, whether it’s college, career or a year of community service. Mayor DeMaria stated, “I was truly honored and flattered to meet and speak with these fine students. I was really impressed

with all these kids and the direction they have chosen and wanted to let them know that I am available to provide any guidance they may need along the way.� During his address, the mayor emphasized the importance of setting realistic expectations and being aware of the obstacles and challenges that these graduates might encounter. The mayor offered his services to the students by welcoming all graduates to visit him at City Hall or to email him. He

EHS | SEE PAGE 22

House passes bill to provide Mass. school districts with flexibility regarding English learner programs

S

tate Representative Joseph McGonagle joined his colleagues in the House of Representatives to pass legislation to enable districts across the Commonwealth to implement alternative English Language Learner (ELL) programs. As the state’s ELL population is incredibly diverse, the proposed change would allow for more flexibility so that districts can tailor programs to better meet the specific needs of their ELL population. English learners are the fastest growing student population in Massachusetts. While academic achievement has improved for other minority populations, significant achievement gaps persist for ELL stu-

dents. This legislation seeks to remedy that discrepancy. “Every student has unique needs, and it is our obligation to foster an environment where they are afforded an education tailored to them,� said House Speaker Robert A. DeLeo (DWinthrop). “Massachusetts’ education system is the best in the nation, and I believe that this legislation will enhance our standing while ensuring that education is indeed, the great equalizer.� To ensure accountability and effectiveness, the legislation establishes a 17-person commission to review the collection and dissemination

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 4

WYNN | FROM PAGE 1 from day one. Steve Wynn and the City of Everett are the right combination,” said DeMaria. “With that money, we’re going to build better transportation system; we going to reinforce our public school, police and fire, make our neighborhoods safer. That’s a lot of money. … We can reinvest in our community.” During the meeting, which was held at the Connolly Center, DeSalvio provided an update on construction and hiring at the site, beginning with what for many in the room was the bottom line: How is the casino benefiting residents in the city? According to DeSalvio, over $28 million in contracts has been awarded to local businesses, including Alliance Security, BOSS Steel, Cavalieri Construction, Collins Overhead Door, Owens Moving and Storage, P.J. Spillane Company, True Value Hardware, and T&T Electrical. “There’s a lot of money out there on that job site,” said DeSalvio.

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A total of 71 Everett workers are on the site and providing 37,320 man-hours and collectively earning $2,304,861.31. DeSalvio also provided figures for the amount of hours worked by “local” workers, a calculation which includes surrounding communities like Malden and Revere. A total of 454 local workers are at the site, having put in 195,068.95 site hours and making $12,465,194.88, for about 30 percent of the total work. About six percent of the work at the site is being performed by Everett workers, according to DeSalvio, who noted that Everett residents make up only about 0.6 percent of the total state population. “The whole idea was to make sure that we overpopulated the job with Everett residents, and I wanted to let you know that we are trying to deliver on that promise, and it looks like so far so good with a lot more jobs to come,” said DeSalvio. DeSalvio also noted that as construction proceeds to interior work in the coming months, “many Everett residents have those skills we’re going to need.” In all, the project is expected to require about 10 million labor hours. There are currently almost 700 people working on the site. While construction moves along, only a few new permanent positions will be created in the next few years. The bulk of the hiring will take place in April of 2019. “It’s kind of slow rolling right now,” said DeSalvio. “Between now and the end of the year, we’ll probably add another 20 people to the mix; next year we’ll … probably add 100 to that, and then in 2019 it just takes off.” DeSalvio encouraged any jobseeker to keep a close eye on the Wynn Boston Harbor website and to sign up for updates to keep a close eye on any new positions; however, officials did provide a clear breakdown of just what those new

positions will be, including a table showing some of the major categories into which the 4,000 new jobs and 700 titles will fall: Gaming: There are a total of 1,404 full-time and 382 parttime positions. This includes the following: Slots: 81 full-time and four part-time Table games: 931 full-time and 332 part-time Security: 95 full-time and seven part-time Surveillance: 48 part-time and three part time Cage: 88 full-time and 15 part-time Marketing: 103 full-time and six part-time Gaming administration: 59 full-time and 16 part-time For non-gaming positions, there are a total of 1,577 fulltime and 313 part-time positions. This includes the following: Food and beverage: 1,191 full-time and 199 part-time Hotel: 298 full-time and 69 part-time Other: 88 full-time and 45 part-time Facilities: 235 full-time and 43 part-time For administrative positions, there are a total of 166 full-time and 20 part-time positions. This includes the following: Executive: four full-time IT: 33 full-time Purchasing: seven full-time Accounting: 19 full-time Human Resources: 21 fulltime Other: 82 full-time and 20 part-time Roads ahead Officials also spoke about the many road and traffic improvements with which Wynn is involved. In all, Wynn is spending $58 million on improvements in Everett, Boston, Medford, Chelsea and Revere, $11 million of which will go to improvements at the important traffic artery at Sullivan Square. One particularly important

WYNN | SEE PAGE 22


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Mayor, Cambridge Health Alliance promote dental health

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“Throw Your Tooth on the Roof: Tooth Traditions from Around the World” to a 2nd grade class at the Keverian School. Each child in attendance received a copy of the book Mayor DeMaria read, which was gener-

ously donated by DentaQuest, which also provided dental hygiene items, including toothbrushes. The Tufts University School of Dental Medicine provided toothpaste for each child.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 6

City Clerk Michael Matarazzo to retire at end of month

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City Clerk Michael Matarazzo is shown at his second-to-last City Council meeting Monday night. Matarazzo will retire on June 28. (Advocate photo)

in the midst of Everett’s some- tunate. I’ve had good relationtimes hardball politics. “I’m for- ships will all the mayors. I was able to serve and not make other people’s enemies my enemies. I was able to stay above that and bring that neutrality to the clerk’s office – stay at arm’s length from all the personal and political fights, which is what people want from the position. That’s something I’m really proud to have been able to have done.” And offering advice to his successor, Matarazzo urged the next clerk to stay, perhaps, even a little more out of the fray than he did. “I hope the next person is as dedicated as me, but doesn’t have some of my work habits,” he said. “It’s ok for it to be a passion, but don’t make it an obsession. Take some time off. Take a vacation. I never took a vacation. In the 13 years I’ve been here, I next took a vacation. You know the world’s not going to fall apart if you’re not there. I think they’ll last longer than me if they do that.” Matarazzo hopes to stay ac-

MATARAZZO | SEE PAGE 11

Sunday, June 18

MONDAY'S SHUCK! $1.00 Oysters

ongtime City Clerk and 40year public servant Michael Matarazzo, known throughout City Hall as “Everett Historian,” will retire on June 28. “It’s obviously something that I’m going to miss,” said Matarazzo of his work. “I’ll miss working there and the people. There just comes a time when it’s time to move on and this is the time.” Reflecting on his tenure, Matarazzo is proud to have stayed “above the fray” during his tenure, maintaining the City Clerk’s Office’s neutrality

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Councillor Matewsky demands Massport address airplane noise By Brendan Clogston

F

or months, Councillor-atLarge Wayne Matewsky has been on a crusade against Massport and the sharp increase of nearly constant airplane noise that its new flight path has made over Everett. And now his pleas seem to be getting a little more lift from his colleagues on the City Council. Matewsky presented a resolution to the council on Monday night calling for an official from Massport to attend their next meeting to “to explain constant, loud, low flying airplane harassment over the last month and a half, at the request of concerned residents.” The councillor stated that over the last week, he has received calls from“all across the city,” including from residents of Hancock Street, School Street, Herman Street, Oak Street, Swan Street and all of the streets in Everett Village. “What Massport has done is unbelievable, an injustice to this city,”said Matewsky.“Four planes a minute are flying over the city. Four planes a minute. … This is impacting people’s quality of life. People want to sit in their yards and enjoy their property with their families. I had a woman call me just the other day who had just bought a converted threefamily condo on Baily Street, and she was sitting in the backyard with her husband, who’s a disabled veteran, and she left him alone for a few minutes and came back and he was crying. She asked him what was wrong and he said the planes were just unbelievable. This person spent $350,000. She says, ‘Wayne, if

HOUSE | FROM PAGE 3

ELLknown data this, andI make Iofhad would recnevommendations onthe improveer have purchased condoments. It’” also enhances existminium. ing reporting Massport has requirements stated that the to ensurenoise ELL isstudents increased the result are of a making academic progress temporary change in their flight as a result of classroom propatterns while they resurface In addition, thisis agramming. major runway. That project legislationtofurther supports scheduled be completed on parental involvement for ELL June 23. families, requiring the estabIf the noise continues after lishment of English Learnthat date; however, Matewsky er Parent Advisory Councils wants the city to take an aggresin districts serve“There’s more sive stance onthat the issue. than 100 ELL students or in which English learners comprise more than five percent of the student population (whichever is fewer). It also expands the current waiver process to allow a school, on the recommendation of a teacher or guidance counselor, to obtain the waiver for the individual student. On June 12 the House referred the bill (H.3740) to the Senate’s Committee on Ways and Means.

Wayne Matewsky Councillor-at-Large

other communities getting involved, and I don’t want Everett to be left behind,” said Matewsky. “I want the city on record that we are upset.” Councillors, many of whom had previously appeared skeptical of the issue, were largely supportive of Matewsky’s resolution, praising him for raising awareness of the issue. “At first I really thought this was kind of a joke, not a major issue,” said Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin. “And then over the last few weeks, I can’t tell you how many residents have called me, sent me a private message on Facebook, all hours of the day and night asking me how we resolve this. Most

recently it became a really serious issue in Ward 6. It’s really become a serious issue, and I think Councillor Matewsky is dead-on with this issue. It’s really a good thing that he’s brought this to the forefront and bringing attention to it.” “It’s been clearly more than excessive,” said Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone, who for weeks has been one of Matewsky’s strongest allies on the issue. “Prior to the runway being closed down, it’s been excessive. It affects all parts of our communities, and it especially affects Ward 1. … We are clearly impacted as a community, and Massport has got to take notice of that. They need to start providing soundproofed windows and other accommodations that other impacted communities receive.” Councillor-at-Large Richard Dell Isola asked if the entire council could become co-sponsors of the piece. Matewsky was thrilled with the suggestion, saying that “they know [him]” at Massport, and a resolution from the entire council would carry more force. The amendment passed unanimously, and the resolution was referred to the City Council’s next meeting later in the month.

Page 7


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 8

Everett man charged with tagging M

ayor Carlo DeMaria and Everett Chief of Police Steven A. Mazzie announced that a 27-year-old Everett man was

charged with 16 counts of vandalizing property in a complaint filed in Malden District Court on Wednesday, June 7. The sus-

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pect was charged after a thorough investigation by Sgt. William Fox of the Community Services Unit and Dr. Lauren Mondshein, one of the Everett Police Department’s Crime Analysts. The vandalism reportedly occurred when spray-painted graffiti was plastered on City of Everett public property or privately owned commercial or residential properties. On May 1, 2017, the Everett Police Department began an investigation after receiving numerous complaints about “tagging,” which is spray-painted graffiti. Reportedly, much of this graffiti was spray-painted or written in permanent marker at various locations across Everett. This investigation, in conjunction with the Transit Police, revealed the

identity of a suspect. Mayor Carlo DeMaria said, “I want to thank the Everett Police Department and the MBTA Transit Police for their great work in finding this individual. Our city, businesses and residents should not be subject to this type of vandalism, and these acts will be

prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law.” Chief Mazzie said, “The Everett Police Department will continue to investigate these cases and hold those accountable that cause destruction to property. We encourage young people to pursue positive outlets for artistic expression instead of causing damage to public and private property.” Any property owners who discover graffiti on public or private property should contact the Everett Police Department at 617387-1212. Tagging is a felony offense that is punishable by maximum term of three years in the state prison, and it also has a oneyear suspension of a driver’s license upon conviction. The suspect is scheduled for arraignment in Malden District Court on June 27, 2017.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 9


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 10

Fireworks to highlight Everett’s Independence Day Celebration City to hold first fireworks display in recent memory at Glendale Park

M

ayor Carlo DeMaria and the City of Everett are pleased to once again invite Everett residents to the City’s Independence Day Celebration. This year’s event will be

held on Saturday, July 1 beginning at 3:30 p.m. at Glendale Park. This year Mayor DeMaria announced the addition of a grand finale fireworks show to close out the event. The fire-

works show, which will be at Glendale Park and timed to an exciting musical accompaniment, will be after sundown at approximately 9 p.m. In the past, Mayor DeMaria had hoped to bring fireworks to the City of Everett and this year, thanks to new technology and changes in Massachusetts state law, Everett will have fireworks at the celebration. Mayor DeMaria stated, “I am really excited to see fireworks for our Independence Day celebration for the first time that I can remember. It should be a great time for kids, families and visitors.” In the afternoon, residents are invited to Glendale Park for a BBQ, musical entertainment from various local bands, activities for family fun and giveaways (first come, first served). Mayor DeMaria and other city leaders will be running the grills and handing out fresh fruits and veggies. There will also be vendor booths with several giveaways and activi-

ties from the YMCA in Everett, the Girl and Boy Scouts, the Everett Community Growers, the Joint Committee for Children’s Healthcare, the Sub-

stance Abuse Coalition, RCN, and Hot 96.9. In case of inclement weather, the event will be moved to Sunday, July 2. If the event is postponed to the 2nd, residents will be notified by Friday evening, June 30 via Facebook posts and robo-calls. Mayor DeMaria stated, “Community celebrations are one of the reasons why Everett was named one of the top 10 places to live in Massachusetts. Please come join the celebration of our country and our community. I hope to see everyone there.” This event is sponsored in part by Everett Community Television, Wheelabrator, Distrigas, Schnitzer, Kelley & Ryan Associates, Stateline Graphics, East Boston Neighborhood Health Center, Paul W. Marks, Kayem Hot Dogs, Senior Whole Health, NBI, Honda Cars of Boston, Little Caesars, Adonai Spring Waters, Rocco Funeral Home, Casella Recycling, Olivera’s Restaurant, McDonald’s, Aggregate, Stop & Shop, McKinnon’s, Restaurant Depot and Market Basket.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 11

CITY OF EVERETT LOOKING FOR POLL WORKERS

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his year’s elections is quickly approaching, and the City of Everett is looking for poll workers. There will be training in August, but in order to be a poll worker there are a few things to know. • You must be a registered

MATARAZZO | FROM PAGE 6 tive by writing history articles. On Monday, City Councillors praised Matarazzo for his many years of service to the city. Some of their comments are included below: Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone “I had the great honor of serving with Mike on the Common Council with the Ward 6 delegation many years ago. He will be hugely missed.” Councillor-at-Large Peter Napolitano I’ve known Mr. Matarazzo since high school, and I’ve always been impressed by his involvement in the city. … Watching Mike all these years was an inspiration to me and pushed me over the edge into getting involved in politics. Councillor-at-Large Richard Dell Isola “We talked the other day about certain people that had an impact on the city, and Mike just increased that foundation and made Everett what it is today.” Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin “To see Mr. Matarazzo retire is a great accomplishment for him and his family, but it’s a huge loss for our community. He’s done a lot of good for our city, both as an elected official and as an employee of the city.” Ward 4 Councillor John Leo McKinnon “It’s going to be sad to see [Mike] go. [He’s] been a great clerk and mentor to many in this chamber.” Councillor-at-Large John Hanlon “Every day I ask Mike if he’s sure he wants to do this, and when he says ‘yes,’ I try to talk him out of it. … He’s done a lot for the City of Everett.” The first time Matarazzo ran for public office was a school committee race in 1973 when he was 19. He lost that race, and a subsequent race for City Council in 1975 when he was 21, before ultimately winning a seat in 1977. He served on the City Council for 18 years. In 2003 he became assistant city clerk under then-Clerk John Hanlon. In 2006, when Hanlon became mayor, Matarazzo stepped up to become the city clerk.

voter in Massachusetts. • You must be willing and able to go to any precinct given to you. • Assure that the election laws of the state are followed. On day of elections, the poll worker must report to the poll-

ing place by 6:30 a.m., and remain until after the polls close at 8:00 p.m. The current pay for Wardens is $200, $180 for Deputy Wardens and Clerks, and $160 for Inspectors. You will receive $25 for a training session, if you work on Election Day.

Mayor DeMaria said, “It is critical to our democracy to have fair and transparent elections from the local level to the federal level. Poll workers are instrumental to ensuring everyone’s right to vote. I ask our residents to strongly consider be-

coming a poll worker this election season.” If you have any questions, please call the Election Commission office at 617.394.2296, or stop by Room #34 at Everett City Hall for further information.


Page 12

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Union laborers & carpenters donate $13,200 to Fire Victims Fund

O

n Thursday, June 8, Mayor Carlo DeMaria received a $13,200 donation to the City of Everett’s Fire Victims Fund from union laborers and carpenters at the Wynn Boston Harbor construction site. The donation is the biggest single gift to the Fire Victims Fund. It comes at a time when the fund was nearly depleted because of a series of recent fires in Everett. Mayor DeMaria stated, “I

want to personally thank Steve union laborers and carpenters own money to the City's Fire Monteiro, Tom Lambert, Lou at the Wynn construction site Victims Fund. Their generosity DiCico, Paul Rodrigues and the who donated $13,200 of their and compassion for those less fortunate is greatly appreciated. I am truly touched by this gesture.” Established in 2009 by Mayor DeMaria, the Fire Victims Fund provides a method for the city’s government, residents and business community to contribute to victims of fire-related tragedies. Since its inception, the Fund has helped hundreds of individuals through devastating fires. The mayor spoke to the union members and emphasized how much the support means not only to him, but also to the residents whom they will be helping. This generous donation will continue to help dozens of potential fire victims. By making this donation, the unions have made a real impact on this fund and impression on the mayor. The union leaders look to continue to grow and evolve as a strong community partner for Everett.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 13

Private John Kearins Playground now open to the public DeMaria administration plans to re-do Everett’s parks, green spaces

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ter • Day Park n Friday, June 9, Mayor • The Stadium • Baldwin Park Carlo DeMaria announced • The Northern Strand Com• Glendale Park that Private John Kearins Play• Madeline English School munity Trail ground, also known as Mead• Meadows Park ows Park, is now open to the Field The City of Everett and the • The Health & Wellness Cenpublic. The playground was totally funded by the DeMaria administration’s Capital Improvement Plan. The renovation project included ADA accessible equipment, energy efficient lighting, checker tables, picnic tables, equipment for children up to the age of 12 and a water-saving splash pad. The most drastic improvement is the overall beautification of the park, including formalized entrance areas, pergolas, ornamental fencing and decorative lampposts. Phase 2 of the project will begin this fall and will include restoring the baseball field. Mayor DeMaria stated, “Keeping our recreational areas and green spaces current and well maintained is an essential aspect of retaining value in our city. Our residents, especially our children, deserve the very best places to retreat for fun and relaxation. Phase 2 of the project will consist of renovating the baseball field.” Mayor DeMaria has spoken about the importance of building a strong community foundation and the significance of renovation and development within Everett, especially to community areas, such as parks and playgrounds. He has redone or plans to re-do all of Everett’s parks, recreational amenities and tot lots over the next five years. Thus far, under the DeMaria administration, completed projects include the following:

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Metropolitan Planning Council are conducting a survey on how to improve parks and playgrounds in Everett in order to give you more opportunities for indoor and outdoor recre-

ation. Please fill out a brief survey to help the city government make decisions on how to make Everett a better place to enjoy: https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/658358D.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

2017

Page 14

FLAG DAY CONCERT TONIGHT!

A FREE PERFORMANCE BY THE HISTORIC BOSTON CRUSADERS DRUM & BUGLE CORPS, AS WELL AS MEMBERS OF THE EVERETT PUBLIC SCHOOLS MUSIC DEPARTMENT

FRIDAY, JUNE 16

3:30

P M

FREE ADMISSION

EVERETT HIGH GYMNASIUM

The Boston Crusaders Drum & Bugle Corps, founded in 1940, is the third-oldest junior drum and bugle corps in the nation and is proud to be a founding member of Drum Corps International. The corps, composed entirely of brass players, percussionists and color guard members under the age of 22, travels over 10,000 miles each summer, performing in more than 40 competitions and exhibitions before a combined audience of over 300,000 fans.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

EVERETT HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF 2017

Page 15

GRADUATION EXERCISES // WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7 // VETERANS’ MEMORIAL STADIUM


Page 16

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

EHS GRADUATION 2017


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

EHS GRADUATION 2017

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

EHS GRADUATION 2017


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

EHS GRADUATION 2017

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

EHS GRADUATION 2017


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 21

Everett Public Libraries Hosts Summer Reading Program Kickoff By The Advocate

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ith a theme of“Build A Better World,”the Everett Public Libraries hosted their Summer Reading Kickoff at the Parlin Memorial Library on Thursday morning with two special guests, First Lady of Everett Stacy DeMaria and First Lady of Massa-

chusetts Lauren Baker. Elementary schoolchildren from the Sumner G. Whittier School, St. Anthony’s School and the Pioneer Charter School of Science were treated to a reading of Mem Fox’s “Boo to a Goose” by the Parlin Memorial Library Children’s Librarian, Patricia Els.

Following opening remarks from Parlin Library Director Stacy DeBole, Stacy DeMaria, also a Library Trustee, told the children of her childhood when her father extolled the importance of reading a book during the summer, even if she didn’t enjoy it. Lauren Baker reminded the

children of the importance of reading, which would allow everyone to become successful in life. She also took a “selfie” of herself, DeMaria and the schoolchildren on her cellphone, saying it was always one of the fun parts of her meeting the many schoolchildren across the state.

Supt. of Everett Public Schools Frederick F. Foresteire addressed the children as well, noting the significance of summer reading and its importance to every student’s academic success. Following the event, the children were treated to a game where they could win a prize.

Shown, from left to right, are Supt. of Schools Frederick F. Foresteire, Janice Gauthier, Director of Curriculum, First Lady of Everett Stacy DeMaria, Parlin Library Director Stacy DeBole, First Lady of Massachusetts Lauren Baker, Nancy Sutera, Vice Principal, and Principal Dave Brady of the Sumner G. Whittier School.

Shown from left to right, are Supt. of Schools Frederick F. Foresteire, Janice Gauthier, Director of Curriculum, First Lady of Everett Stacy DeMaria, First Lady of Massachusetts Lauren Baker, State Rep. Joseph McGonagle and Parlin Library Children’s Librarian Patricia Els.

First Lady of Massachusetts Lauren Baker addresses the schoolchildren at the Summer Reading Program Kickoff at the Parlin Memorial Library on Thursday.

First Lady of Massachusetts Lauren Baker and First Lady of Everett Stacy DeMaria take a “selfie” with the schoolchildren.

Stacy DeMaria, First Lady of Everett (left) with Lauren Baker, First Lady of Massachusetts.

First Lady of Massachusetts Lauren Baker (left) with Everett Veterans’ Services Director Jeannie Cristiano.

First Lady of Massachusetts Lauren Baker listens to a child’s question.

Supt. of Schools Frederick F. Foresteire addresses the schoolchildren.

First Lady of Massachusetts Lauren Baker addresses the schoolchildren at the Summer Reading Program Kickoff at the Parlin Memorial Library on Thursday.


Page 22

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

WYNN | FROM PAGE 4 project for the development will be creating turn lanes on Rt. 99, off which the resort’s main entrance will be located. “The fact

that we don’t have turn lanes on Rt. 99 constantly backs it up, as you have to wait for someone to turn left. That’s going to be important for us,” said DeSalvio. Wynn will also undertake im-

provements at Sweetser Circle, Santilli Circle and Wellington Circle – adding sidewalks and turn lanes, widening lanes, extending curbs and medians, optimizing and interconnecting traffic signals and doing landscaping work. “The overall look will be less industrial, more residential,” said DeSalvio. Roadwork is expected to take about 12 months, starting this September and being completed by late 2018. “We’re trying to make sure that the roadwork gets done well before we open, and that gives us a little bit of a window in case something slips,” said DeSalvio. A brief construction update was also provided at the meeting. According to the project’s Director of Construction, Peter Campo, construction at the site is on schedule, with 100 percent of the building foundations and 80 percent of concrete slabs installed. About 112,000 cubic yards of concrete has been installed at the site, and the parking garage is 94 percent complete. About $400,000 sq. ft. of structural steel has been erected to date. The steel structure of the building is expected to be completed by the end of the year. About $2 million is spent on the construction site every day.

EHS | FROM PAGE 3 wants to aptly challenge, educate and provide resources to them, so that they may grow and develop as a result of their experiences. Mayor DeMaria stated, “Follow your passion when you are pursuing a career, and understand that your career will most likely take many twists and turns and please know that it may take you more than a few months or years to discover your passion.” He encouraged students to view themselves as having the potential to make meaningful contributions and to be civically engaged in their communities. Mayor DeMaria stated, “Take every opportunity to build your skills. Your drive, commitment and willingness to work will take you to great places.” As the leader of the City of Everett, the mayor wants to connect with these students, help them develop and offer them resources that will allow them to grow as individuals. He offers a welcoming environment to all individuals and understands the importance of appreciating their characteristics, needs and abilities and potentials, so that they can develop into productive members of society. Mayor DeMaria encourages any EHS 2017 graduate to call his office at 617-394-2270 to schedule an appointment or to email him at mayorcarlo.demaria@ci.everett. ma.us.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 23

Two Everett students named to Emmanuel College’s 2017 Dean’s List

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n honor of their outstanding academic achievement, Emmanuel College has named a select group of students to the Dean’s List for the spring 2017 semester. To earn a spot on the Dean’s List, Emmanuel students must achieve a grade point average of 3.5 or higher for a 16-credit semester. Two Everett students were among those honored: Caitlin Amorin and Victoria Thistle. A dynamic co-ed, residential Catholic college in the heart of Boston, Emmanuel inspires students to dream big and work hard as they discover – and begin to fulfill – their life’s purpose. Home to more than 2,200 undergraduate and graduate students from across the nation and around the world, the College provides boundless opportu-

DEAN’S LIST | SEE PAGE 24


Page 24

DEAN’S LIST | FROM PAGE 23 nities for students to expand their worldview through rigorous coursework, collaborations with distinguished and dedicated faculty, participation in a vibrant campus community, and countless internship and career opportunities throughout the Boston

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017 area and beyond. Emmanuel’s more than 50 programs in the sciences and liberal arts foster spirited discourse and substantive learning experiences that honor the College’s commitment to educate the whole person and provide an ethical and relevant 21st-century education. For more information, visit www.emmanuel.edu.

PETITION FOR REHEARING FOR THE SJC DALEY/NADEAU CASES

n June 13th, legal counsel (as well as a member of the litigation committee of the Massachusetts Chapter of the National Association of Elder Law Attorneys) for the Estate of Mary E. Daley filed a Petition for Rehearing with the SJC asking for the SJC to reconsider technical corrections and reconsiderations of law based upon the decision it handed down on May 31, 2017. Although this decision was a victory for the elderly and the elder law bar, the SJC brought up an issue that was never even argued during the court proceedings. MassHealth was shot down on its argument that a “use and occupancy” provision in an irrevocable trust somehow made the entire trust corpus countable as part of a MassHealth eligibility determination process. If MassHealth had succeeded on this issue, trusts that included such a provision would have been vulnerable to attack by MassHealth in an attempt to deny MassHealth benefits to an individual in need of care. The SJC heard both the Daley case and the Nadeau case on appeal at the same time. The SJC cited a provision in the Nadeau trust which read “The Nadeaus may appoint all or any part of the trust property to any one or more charitable or non-profit organizations” over which they have no controlling interest”. The court went on to say that “had Nadeau received care at a nursing home operated by a non-profit organization, he could have used the assets of

O

the trust, including his home, to pay the non-profit organization for his care”. The Mass NAELA attorney essentially argued that this limited power of appointment does not allow the holder of that right (the Settlor of the trust, viz. Nadeau) to exercise the power of appointment in favor of himself. Appointing trust principal is essentially the same as distributing trust principal to a named individual or entity. A general power of appointment means you can distribute to yourself. A limited power of appointment means you cannot distribute to yourself or for your benefit. This is consistent with the Restatement 3rd Property (Wills and Donative Transfers, Section 19.15). Mass NAELA litigation committee is working on resolving this lingering issue as well as other lingering issues as a result of the SJC decision in the Daley and Nadeau cases. The power to appoint trust principal to a charity or nonprofit organization does not mean that your nursing home care will be paid for with the assets you appoint to such charity or non-profit organization. The charity or nonprofit organization could use the funds to build a new addition to one of its facilities, for example. The SJC remanded the case back to MassHealth for further consideration of this issue. This came out of the blue. The bottom line is the fight will continue. MassHealth may very well latch on to this “non-briefed” issue in the case and seek to deny MassHealth benefits due to such a provision in an irrevocable trust. This is precisely why the elder law bar is taking pro-active steps in order to bring more certainty into this area of the law. Without these extremely important steps, MassHealth would be operating without any checks and balances and would be free to interpret trust law any way it damn pleases.

The Nutritionist Corner By Anna Tourkakis NUTRITIONIST

Revamp Your Diet F

or most of us living in the northeast longing for summer is a yearly ritual. These all too brief summer months become a break from the year round hustle and bustle. This can also be a time when healthy eating becomes a vague memory but it doe not have to. In fact make this a time to revamp your diet to keep your cholesterol, blood pressure and blood sugar in check.

help with maintaining cholesterol low, as well as blood pressure. Cookies and candies are not needed when you can grab a handful of berries or cherries to satisfy a sweet tooth and help with managing blood sugar at the same time. Make an easy and delicious frozen concoction by blending fruit, a small scoop of frozen yogurt and milk for a great

Experts agree Consuming fruits and vegetables is the best way to defy nutrition related diseases experts agree. This summer do both stay cool and eat nutritiously. To stay cool in the hot temperatures of summer, assemble your meals with loads of refreshing fruits and vegetables. Utilize the season’s fresh foods to reduce the high fat, sugar and salt often used to make food tasty. Sweet ripe fruits from the ‘pick your own’ farms or the farmers market, the ‘local flavors’ from supermarkets are all within reach and ready to flavor our meals. Foods such as strawberries, corn, blueberries, zucchini and many more are picked at their peak of ripeness. Enjoy a sandwich of grilled zucchini, peppers and hummus instead of the usual deli meats and pair it with farm fresh cucumber slices instead of chips. Trade your hamburger for a homemade turkey burger and an English muffin in place of a hamburger bun. If you must have a hamburger make it yourself with very lean hamburger meat (ask your butcher) and make a four-ounce patty and it will cook down to a perfect 3-ounce portion. Keep saturated fats from animal foods down to

liquid dessert. In moderation it can fit into any eating plan. Cookout meal Make colorful vegetables and fruits a large part of your cook out meal. Relish the flavors of these fresh foods and feel good about all the nutrients that come with it. Let the simple pleasures of summer living lightly move you to a healthier diet and ready to handle the impending yearly hustle and bustle. Bring Eating From Within to your workplace! Contact me to learn more about my corporate wellness programs. Anna Tourkakis is a nutritionist, author and founder of Eating From Within Nutrition. She provides nutrition advisory services and healthy eating programs to companies and individuals to help clients manage health conditions and maintain healthy eating lifestyles. Anna can be reached at anna@eatingfromwithin.com T. 781 334-8752; www.eatingfromwithin.com


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

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O B ITUAR I E S Gloria J. MansďŹ eld Of Everett, age 87. Died on May 27, 2017 She leaves behind two Daughters Yvonne Andrews and Valerie Michaud and their husbands Dr. Scott Andrews and Ronald Michaud 9 Grand children: Joseph Michaud (wife Adrianna Michaud), Racheal Michaud (husband Erik Walin), Christina Del’olio,

LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE

Robert Noyes II (wife Jennifer Noy- Eric Ross Marshall es), Christopher Stevens, Ashley Berojouki (husband Abraham Berojouki), Victoria Russo, Tiffany Russo, Scott Russo & 7 Great Grandchildren; Samantha Flanagan, Kobe Flanagan, Riley Del’olio, Bailey Noyes, Lucas Berojouki, Ethan Berojouki, Paris Michaud. Celebration of life was held at 201 Chelsea St Everett on Saturday, June 10. Please visit the online guestbook at www.casperfuneralservices.com At 50, of Byfield, valued product

141-151 BOW STREET APPLICATION OF DAG REALTY TRUST SECTION 30. LOWER BROADWAY ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT (LB-RMF) 1. Hearing on the following applications: - Site Plan Review Application Section 30 - Special Permit Application Section 30 Appendix A. Table of Use Regulations, “Multi-Family Residentialâ€? In accordance with the provisions of M.G.L Chapter 40A, and Section 30 - Site Plan Review of the Everett Zoning Ordinance and the Section 30 Special Permit, the Everett Planning Board will conduct a public hearing on Monday, June 26, 2017 at  30 LQ WKH 6SHDNHU *HRUJH .HYHULDQ 5RRP WKLUG Ă€RRU City Hall, 484 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 to consider the proposal to renovate 15,780 square feet of interior space of one of the two existing industrial buildings to convert to 14-units of residential living. The 14 units will be made up of one (1) 3-bedroom, seven (7) 2-bedroom, and six (6) 1-bedroom units at said location and referenced by the Assessor’s Department as Map H0-03 Parcel 000046. The property is located in the Lower Broadway Residential Multi-Family District.

manager employee at BNY Mellon Company in Everett, MA, died suddenly on June 5, 2017, at Anna Jaques Hospital in Newburyport by the side of his beloved wife of 24 years, Jennifer Gomez Marshall. A Funeral Mass was held Monday, June 12 at Immaculate Conception Church, Newburyport, followed by a burial at Oak Hill Cemetery in Newburyport. In lieu of flowers, donation may be made to the Eric Marshall Memorial Fund c/o The Provident Bank, 66 Storey Avenue, Newburyport, MA 01950.

Thomas G. Kennedy, Esq. ‡%XULDOV‡&UHPDWLRQV‡3UH$UUDQJHPHQWV ‡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. We sincerely hope that our service will be deserving of your confidence and wish to offer our continued friendship.

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The application, narrative and plans were received on May 22, 2017. The plans titled “Bow Street Apartments, 151 Bow Street, Everett, MA, Site Plan Reviewâ€? was prepared by Deer Hill Architects, 40 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA 01960 and dated May 11, 2017. The application and narrative were also prepared by Deer Hill Architects; all dated May 11, 2017. The proposed project involves the renovation of 15,780 square feet of interior space in one of the two existing industrial buildings and associated site improvements. $FRS\RIWKHDSSOLFDWLRQQDUUDWLYHDQGSODQVDUHRQÂżOHDQG DYDLODEOHLQWKH2ŕľśFHRIWKH&LW\&OHUNDQGWKH'HSDUWPHQW of Planning and Development, both located at City Hall, 484 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 and can be inspected during regular City Hall business hours. All persons interested or wishing to be heard on the proposal should appear at the time and place designated above. As items may be continued to later dates, please call the Department of Planning & Development at 617-394-2245 before attending.

Frederick Cafasso Chairman

Of Everett, formerly of Topsfield, entered into rest unexpectedly on June 9, 2017. He was 67 years old. Born in Everett, Tom lived in Topsfield for many years before returning back to Everett. He was a graduate of Suffolk Law School and worked as a self-employed attorney and land developer. Beloved husband of Linda M. (Sclafani) for over 34 years. Son of the late John and Eleanor (Higgins) Kennedy. Dear and devoted father of Sabrina and Kaitlyn Kennedy. Brother of Maureen Milan of Melrose, Jon L. Kennedy and Pamela Kennedy of Everett, Terrence Kennedy of Lynnfield and the late Robert, Mark and William “Teddy� Kennedy. His funeral was held from the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home on Thursday, June 15, followed by a funeral Mass in St. Anthony’s Church, Everett. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Contributions in Thomas’ memory to New England Shelter for Homeless Veterans, 17 Court St., Boston, MA 02108 would be sincerely appreciated.

Everett Planning Board June 09, 16, 2017

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 26

E V E R E T T R E A L E S TAT E T R A N S A C T I O N S BUYER1

BUYER2

SELLER1

SELLER2

ADDRESS

CITY

STATE

ZIP

DATE

PRICE

Gurung, Navraj

Gurung, Binita

Troy, John F

Troy, Theresa

72 Sammet St

Everett

MA

2149

25.05.2017

$425 000,00

Mangan, David M

Silva Anthony J Jr Est

Baker, Theresa A

106 Walnut St

Everett

MA

2149

25.05.2017

$375 000,00

Yang, Junsheng

Mahan, Michael

15 Staples Ave #34

Everett

MA

2149

23.05.2017

$150 000,00

Corvino, Kevin M

Ditullio, Doris T

84 Floyd St

Everett

MA

2149

22.05.2017

$571 000,00

Pietrantonio, Ross

50 Plymouth St

Everett

MA

2149

25.05.2017

$830 000,00

Bank New York Mellon Tr

97 Clarence St

Everett

MA

2149

22.05.2017

$401 000,00

Yan, Rong

Yin, Jing

Dajci, Tony Oritz, Ramon

Depina, Domingos

Jenkinson Jeffrey R Est

Jenkinson, John R

16 Clarence St

Everett

MA

2149

25.05.2017

$485 000,00

Abromowich, Kenneth

Abromowich, Clarisse

Zaino, Robert R

Zaino, Elaine M

164 Grover St

Everett

MA

2149

23.05.2017

$527 500,00


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 26

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 25 Robert M. Quigley

Of Hudson, NH, 89, passed away June 9, 2017 at home surrounded by his loving family. Born in Everett, he was the son of the late Joseph and Ethel (Moore) Quigley. He is survived by his children, Joanne P. and Louie Gilbert of Woburn; Bethanne Almachar of Hudson, NH; Robert M. Jr. and Beth Quigley of Newton, NH; Darrin J. and Ellen Quigley of Simi Valley, CA; Jason J. and Michelle Quigley of Simi Valley, CA; 11

grandchildren; 2 great grandchildren; his soulmate of 30 years, Julie Carlotti of Everett; former wives, Joan C. (Mason) Quigley of Holliston and Doreen J. (Saulnier) Quigley of Hudson, NH. He was predeceased by his brother Joseph Quigley, Jr. Funeral services are private. Arrangements are by the Kevin B. Comeau Funeral Home, 486 Main Street, Haverhill. Please visit Comeau Funeral Home on Facebook or www.comeaufuneral.com.

89 years old. Henry was born in Petit De Grat, Nova Scotia, Canada and lived in Everett for most of his life. Henry was a retired firefighter for the City of Everett, protecting and serving the residents of our city for over 30 years. Beloved husband of the late Bridget (Kerins) Goyetche. Dear and devoted father of John and his wife, Helen of York, ME, AnnMarie of Everett, Charles of Boston, the late Thomas and his surviving wife, Maureen of Everett, Andrew and his wife, ColHenry C. Goyetche leen of Saugus, Pamela Fialli and her husband, Mark of N. Reading, and Vernon of Everett. Henry was predeceased by 9 siblings. Loving grandfather of Reaha, John, Adelle, Madison and Travis Goyetche and Stephen, Jennifer and Michael Fialli. Also surviving are several nieces and nephews. His funeral was held from the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home on Monday, June 12, followed by a funeral Mass in St. Of Everett, entered into rest on Joseph’s Church, Malden. InterWednesday, June 7, 2017 in the Ar- ment Holy Cross Cemetery, Maltis Senior Living in Reading. He was den. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Henry Goyetche’s memory to the Alzheimer’s Association, 309 Waverley Oaks Road, Waltham, MA 02452 in support of the walk to end Alzheimer’s, Team Artis of Reading would be sincerely appreciated.

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How to Hire a Home Helper Dear Savvy Senior, I would like to hire a personal assistant/home helper for my mom to assist with some simple household chores like housekeeping, errand running, driving her to the doctor, and keeping her company. But mom doesn’t require personal/physical caregiving nor does she require any home medical care. Any tips to help us find someone? Looking for Mom Dear Looking, Getting your mom some help at home to handle some of her household chores can make a big difference keeping her independent longer. Here’s what you should know, along with some tips to help you find someone reliable for your mom. Home Helpers For seniors who could use some help at home – but don’t need a caregiving aide for personal care – there are a bevy of personal assistance/ home helpers out there that can help make life a little easier. Most home helpers can assist with any number of things like shopping, running errands, transportation, light housekeeping, laundry, meal preparation, arranging services (home maintenance, lawn care, etc.) and other household chores, along with providing companionship and support. And, if your mom gets to the point she needs personal/physical care like bathing or dressing, they can usually help with this too. Most home helpers are part time workers who work a few hours a day or a few days per week. You also need to know that while Medicare does cover home health care services if a doctor orders it, they do not cover home helper/personal assistant services. There are two ways in which you can go about hiring someone for your mom; either through a home care agency, or you can hire someone directly on your own. Home Care Agency Hiring a home helper through a non-medical home care, or non-medical companion care agency is the easiest, but most expensive option of the two. Costs run anywhere from $12 up to $30 an hour depending on where you live and the qualification of the assistant/aide.

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How it works is you pay the company, and they handle everything including assigning appropriately trained and pre-screened staff to care for your mom, and finding a fill-in on days her helper cannot come. Some of the drawbacks, however, are that you may not have much input into the selection of the aide, and the helpers may change or alternate, which can cause a disruption. To find a home care agency in your area, Google “nonmedical home care” followed by the city and state your mom lives in, or you can use Medicare’s home health agencies search tool Medicare.gov/hhcompare. Most home health agencies offer some form of non-medical home care services too. You can also check your local yellow pages under “home healthcare services.” Hiring Directly Hiring a personal assistant/home helper on your own is the other option, and it’s less expensive. Costs typically range between $10 and $20 per hour. Hiring directly also gives you more control over who you hire so you can choose someone who you feel is right for your mom. But, be aware that if you do hire someone on your own, you become the employer so there’s no agency support to fall back on if a problem occurs or if the assistant doesn’t show up. You’re also responsible for paying payroll taxes and any worker-related injuries that may happen. If you choose this option make sure you check the person’s references thoroughly, and do a criminal background check. To find someone, ask for referrals through friends or check online job boards like CraigsList.org, or try Care. com, CareLinx.com, CareFamily.com or CareSpotter.com.

Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

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7KLV FRQGR RŕľľHUV  IHHW RI DEVROXWHO\ EHDXWLIXO multi-level beachfront with stunning unobstructed views of the lake and mountains.

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Advocate Call now! 617-387-2200 advertise on the web at www.advocatenews.net

$PHQLWLHVLQFOXGHDGRFNVOLSVDQG\ERWWRPVZLPPLQJ DUHD JLDQW RXWGRRU ÂżUHSODFH JDV %%4 JULOO URZ ERDW $&Ă€DWVFUHHQ79VFDEOH'9'SOD\HUDQG:L)L+RS VNLS  D MXPS WR DOO WRZQ DPHQLWLHV DQG D  PLQXWH drive to Weirs Beach. :HHNO\UHQWDOVUXQ6DWXUGD\WR6DWXUGD\&KHFNLQDQ\ WLPHDIWHUSPDQGFKHFNRXWDQ\WLPHEHIRUHDP 5HQWDO SULFH LV  DQG LV GXH IROORZLQJ ERRNLQJ FRQÂżUPDWLRQ DORQJ ZLWK D VHSDUDWH FKHFN RI  IRU D UHIXQGDEOH VHFXULW\ GHSRVLW XSRQ D VDWLVIDFWRU\ LQVSHFWLRQRIWKHXQLWE\RZQHUDIWHUFKHFNRXW For reservations, email funnymanjr17@gmail.com

LANDSCAPE HELP J&S Landscape Co.

Seeks experienced landscapers with both maintenance and construction experience. )XOOEHQHÂżWVZLWKSDLGYDFDWLRQ holidays. Year-round work.

Call Joe @ 617-389-1490 )UDQN%HUDUGLQR 0$/LFHQVH

‡+RXU6HUYLFH ‡(PHUJHQF\5HSDLUV

%(5$5',12 3OXPELQJ +HDWLQJ *DV)LWWLQJ‡'UDLQ6HUYLFH 5HVLGHQWLDO &RPPHUFLDO6HUYLFH

 6HQLRU&LWL]HQ'LVFRXQW

1. On June 16, 1941, President Franklin Roosevelt ordered what foreign consulates in the United States to close? 2. What Concord, Mass. native wrote, “I believe in the forest, and in the meadow, and in the night in which the corn grows�? 3. What is the Fortune 500? 4. Where is Smithwick’s ale brewed? 5. What does SXSWŽ stand for? 6. On June 17, a commercial car phone was first used in what year: 1946, 1956 or 1966? 7. What sport is featured in the movies “National Velvet� and “Bite the Bullet�? 8. Serena and Venus Williams and Kristi Yamaguchi have been featured in what ad campaign? 9. On June 17, 1775, the Battle of Bunker Hill happened where? 10. What was the first word processor called?

11. What daredevil said, “Kid’s, do not try this at home�? 12. On June 18, 1979, the United States and Russia signed the SALT II agreement, meaning what? 13. What was the “Our Gang� of films also known as? 14. Which president proclaimed Father’s Day a federal holiday? 15. On TV’s “Happy Days� what was the father’s name? 16. What is the Italian word for sauce? 17. On June 20, 1863, what southern U.S. state was founded? 18. Who is known as “The Father of Texas�? 19. On June 22, 1750, strict minister Jonathan Edwards was fired by a church in what Massachusetts town? 20. Who was the father on TV’s “Father Knows Best�

Answers on page 30


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 29

J&T Masonry 30 Years Experience Licensed and Insured

New Construction or Repair. No Job Too Small.

Jerry (978) 918-6424 Ted (978) 502-4068 relaxinaruba@gmail.com

• WEEKLY MOWING • IRRIGATION • DETHATCHING • MULCHING & EDGING • CRAB GRASS PREVENTER • FERTILIZER • BUSH & SHRUB TRIMMING • SPRING CLEAN-UP • SOD INSTALLATION • WALLS & WALKWAYS

MULLIGAN CONSTRUCTION

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Specializing in: Interior Painting, Exterior Painting, Carpentry, Bathroom Remodeling, Windows, Decks and More

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Classifi Classi fieds

Page 30

Advocate Call now! 617-387-2200 advertise on the web at www.advocatenews.net

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

HELP WANTED

Landscaping Positions Available

HELP WANTED

WAITSTAFF

• Must Have Valid Driver’s License • Must Be Reliable & Dependable • Must Be Motivated & Able To Follow Directions • Must be Flexible & Help Out Where Needed • Job is Physically Demanding • Must be able to Lift Minimum 50 lbs

Massimo’s Ristorante

Please call 1-781-321-2074

Ask for Nancy

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PRIDE CONTRACTING INC. EXCAVATION AND CONSTRUCTION PEDRO MALDONADO PRESIDENT AND CONTRACTOR 781-241-3543

1. German and Italian 2. Henry David Thoreau 3. Fortune Magazine’s annual listing of the 500 largest U.S. companies 4. In Dublin, Ireland (originally in Kilkenny) 5. The South by Southwest music/ film festival/conferences 6. 1946 7. Horse racing 8. The “Got Milk� mustache 9. On Breed’s Hill in Charlestown, Mass. 10. Wang 1200 11. Evel Knievel

FROM PAGE 28

12. A Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty 13. The Little Rascals 14. Richard Nixon 15. Howard Cunningham 16. RagĂş 17. West Virginia 18. Sam Houston 19. Northampton 20. Jim Anderson (played by Robert Young)

FREE ESTIMATES SERVICING NORTH SHORE AND GREATER BOSTON SINCE 2000

WWW.PRIDECONTRACTINGINC.COM


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS!

Page 31

LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE

38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM

781-233-1401

WAKEFIELD

SAUGUS ~ Come see this 9 room, 6 bed cape. Private location., 3 bathrooms, hardwood flooring, new kitchen with granite, new roof, siding, windows, …………………….$520,000

Coming soon! Melrose single family 2400 square feet, 6 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. hardwood throughout. garage under, paver driveway and patio. $725k

SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial. 3 beds, 2 new baths. New kitchen, granite counters, double wall ovens, new plumbing, new gas heat, new AC system, 1st floor laundry …………………………….……$459,900

MELROSE: 2 Family, 2900 square feet, 1 car garage, shed. Owners unit has 3 bedrooms and 2 levels, great investment opportunity., deck, central AC, Call today!……………………………$599,900

SAUGUS ~ Newer (1985) 2 unit. 3 beds, 2 baths in top unit, master bath, deck, pellet stove. 1 bedroom apartment has separate driveway and entrance. Walk to busline………………………………………$529,000

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 For all your

real estate needs!! 781-706-0842

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

PEABODY~ Colonial, 4 Bedroom, 2 bathroom Maintenance free siding, Fireplace living room, 3 season porch, new gas heat. Hardwood flooring, Eat in kitchen………………………………$339,900

LYNN ~ New Listing! 2 bedroom condo built in 2006, gas heat, central AC, gas fireplace, pets allowed, conveniently located .……….$215,000

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

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


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017

Page 32 Follow Us On:

Sandy Juliano Broker/President

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS SPRING IS FINALLY 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! LISTED BY NORMA

LISTED BY SANDY OPEN HOUSE

OPEN HOUSE

-SATURDAY-

-SUNDAY-

June 10 12:00 - 2:00 @ 617.448.0854

June 11th 12:00 - 1:30 @ 617.590.9143

th

PRICE CHANGE - 7 UNITS!

NEW LISTING! - SINGLE FAMILY

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

36 GLENDALE AVENUE Everett, MA - $439,900 SUMMER COTTAGE RENTALS!! THREE RENTALS located in York Beach, ME. (Just one hour from Boston!) All rental weeks are Sat - Sat. WE STILL HAVE PRIME SUMMER WEEKS AVAILABLE! No Additional Rental Fees! All just minutes walk to beach. Call Mark for details @ 617.413.2285 PRICES FROM $1150 - $1250 PER WEEK

LISTED BY SANDY

LISTED BY NORMA NEW LISTING - COMMERCIAL

LOOKING TO SELL IN 2017??

44 VINE STREET Everett, MA - $1,200,000

YOUR PROPERTY CAN BE SHOWCASED RIGHT HERE!

APARTMENT FOR RENT TWO BEDROOM

$1900/ MONTH

APARTMENT FOR RENT TWO BEDROOM

$1700/ MONTH

LARGE EVERETT CONDO 2ND FLR. AVAIL. 6/15

5 ROOMS. COPLETELY U UPDATED.CALL NORMA.

NEWLY LISTED

RENTED!

SOLD BY NORMA!

72 SAMMET STREET Everett, MA - $429,900

SOLD BY SANDY!

22 GRISWOLD STREET Everett, MA - $449,900

SOLD BY NORMA!

75 BUCKNAM STREET Everett, MA - $714,900

APARTMEN APARTMENT APAR RTMENT FOR RENT ONE BEDROOM

$1400/ MONTH

CHELSEA LOCATION. CALL JOE FOR DETAILS.

NEWLY LISTED

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

SOLD BY NORMA AS BUYERS AGENT!

SOLD BY SANDY!

SOLD BY DENISE!

SOLD BY DENISE!

394 LOWELL STREET Peabody, MA

19 GILMORE STREET Everett, MA - $498,900

74 BALDWIN AVENUE Everett, MA - $474,900

22 FREEMAN AVENUE Everett, MA - $330,000

NEWLY LISTED

WITH HEAT AND ELECTRIC INCLUDED! CALL NORMA FOR MORE DETAILS.

SOLD BY SANDY AS BUYERS AGENT!

SOLD BY SANDY!

SOLD BY MARIA!

20 GATEWAY LANE Lynn, MA

SOLD BY DENISE AS BUYERS AGENT!

474 REVERE BEACH BOULEVARD - Revere, MA

3 LAUREL STREET Malden, MA - $475,000

Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate

Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent

Denise Matarazzo - Agent

Sandy Juliano - Broker

Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent

APARTMENT FOR RENT THREE BEDROOM

$1900/ MONTH CALL NORMA FOR MORE DETAILS.

6 OFFICE RENTALS PRICES RANGE FROM

$336 -> $819

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:

20 PUTNAM ROAD Revere, MA - $399,900

Jessica Jago - Agent

617.544.6274

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, June 16, 2017  
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