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Vol. 28, No. 20

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Friday, May 18, 2018

City Council adjusts RHS Army JROTC plant flags for Memorial Day at historic COLA for city’s retirees By Sara Brown Rumney Marsh Burial Grounds T

Mayor Brian Arrigo, RHS JROTC Advisor Major Deborah Bowker, Revere’s Veterans Services Director Marc Silvestri and Burial Grounds Maintenance Director Bill Reedy are shown with cadets Ssesy Lainez, Christian Falzarano, Brian Valerio, Ashley Peguero-Pena, Edgar Aquino, Jasmina Mujic, Alfonso Gracey and Ashley Mercado on Thursday morning at the Rumney Marsh Burial Grounds, where the cadets were placing flags for Memorial Day. See more photo highlights on page 15. (Advocate photo by JD Mitchell)

he City Council voted in favor of altering the cost-of-living adjustment (COLA) for retired city employees. It has been more than 22 years since the city has adjusted the cost. Currently, the COLA is based on the first $12,000 of a retirement pension, which is the lowest in the Comm o nwe a l t h . N ow, a f t e r the council vote, it will increase by $1,000: totaling $13,000. “I t ’s long overdue for retirees,� said the former member of the retirement board James Carmello at the M ay 7 Cit y Council meeting. “I’m not retired yet but this is long overdue,� said Police Chief James Guido According to Carmello, in 2013 the Retirement Board

voted in favor of a motion to increase the COLA to $16,000, which was amended to go in steps of $1,000 for three years then max at $15,000. This was closer to the state average, Carmello said. However, the request came to the council at the last meeting of the year in 2013 and died. It hasn’t been brought up since. Retirement Board Chairman John Henry said the board gives three percent COLA on the base, which is around $360. Now, retirees will receive $390 a year. Henry said Mayor Brian Arrigo was also in favor of the adjustment. According to Henry, the retirement system has 504 retirees, and 403 of them are eligible for the COLA benefit. Ward 2 Councillor Ira No-

CITY COUNCIL | SEE PAGE 3

Annual Boston’s Wounded Vet Run this Sunday beginning in Revere By Sara Brown n Sunday, May 20, over 6,000 motorcycle enthusiasts are expected to s h ow t h e i r s u p p o r t fo r

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combat veterans at the 8 th Annual Boston Wounded Vet Run, a 90-minute motorcycle ride through Malden, Melrose, Wakefield, Saugus, Revere and East

SPECIAL GUESTS: Some of the honored wounded veterans are shown being applauded by attendees as they arrive by motorcade at last year’s annual Wounded Vet Run at Boston HarleyDavidson in Revere. (Advocate file photo)

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VET RUN | SEE PAGE 10


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

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fore the commission over allegations that their employees sold cocaine at the bar to undercover police officers. The public hearing has been stalled since March. Attorney James Cipoletta, who represented all three bars, said none of the owners knew or took part in the illegal sale of narcotics. At Sammy’s Patio, an undercover police officer bought drugs from bartender Renee Zerperulo seven times inside the bar during the morning hours when the owners were not there. “For 20 plus years, I don’t think you have seen them up here for any violations,” said Cipoletta about the owners. “It’s not the kind of activity they condone or participate in.” Zerperulo sold drugs to support her drug habit. She pled guilty in Chelsea District Court and is now on an 18-month probation. She is currently seeking treatment for her addiction. “I’m doing better now,” she said. She said the owners had no knowledge whatsoever of what she was doing. She has been fired and is no longer working there. Commissioner Linda Guinasso said she was upset to hear about Sammy’s Patio since they are not known for being that kind of establish-

ment. “You have to get a hold of what’s happening inside your business,” she said. Chairman Robert Selevitch suggested that the bar’s hours be rolled back to midnight for six months. “There appears to be a lack of attentiveness from the owners,” he said. However, Guinasso motioned they be placed on probation for six months. If any incident or violation is to occur during those six months, their hours will be automatically rolled back to midnight. The commission voted in favor of that motion. For Chamness Bar and Grill and BK’s Bar and Grill, reportedly an undercover cop bought cocaine once from one of their employees outside the establishment. Neither owners knew what was going on. At BK’s Bar and Grill, allegedly the undercover cop met a doorman at the bar who was not working at the time and went up the street for the transaction. At Chamness Bar, allegedly an employee sold cocaine to an undercover officer in the parking lot. Both employees have been fired. Since the police reportedly only bought cocaine one time at both bars, the commission voted to place both issues on file. “If there is another incident, we will have a hearing and hold both incidents against you,” said Selevitch.

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Adding color to the city as artists decorate switch boxes By Sara Brown t seems like an unlikely canvas, but local artists have begun painting mini masterpieces on switch boxes in Revere. The new initiative, called Project Switchbox, aims to add color to the bland metal utility boxes with the hope of beautifying neighborhoods throughout the city. According to neighborhood organizer Elle Baker, the idea came up when a local group was working together to get rid of graffiti by the Sargent Street underpass. “We were thinking of ways to handle graffiti, and then we started talking about how great it would be to have works of art around the city,” she said. The City of Revere is currently taking applications from local artists. So far, it has accepted six artists into the project, and there are 14

I

Pictured is the switch box on Revere Beach Boulevard painted by artist Bruce Orr.

CITY COUNCIL | from page 1 voselsky wanted to know if this change would be permanent or if it is something they would have to vote on every year. Henry said it would be permanent until they want to change the base again. Council President Jessica Giannino said she is in favor of the adjustment. “I agree that this is long overdue,” she said. The council unanimously approved the motion.

Upon the mayor’s approval, it will go into effect fiscal year 2019. City honored with Distinguished Budget Presentation Award In other news, the city recently won the Distinguished Budget Presentation Award for its current budget from the Government Finance Officers Association (GFOA). “We are grateful for this

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be. “They might want to pick something they will see every day,” she said. Mayor Brian Arrigo said he is excited to see what different artists choose to make. “This program will provide an outlet for local artists to showcase their talent,” said Arrigo “The goal of the project is to beautify our community by adding a sense of warmth and personality to our public spaces.” Baker thinks the art will add a sense of community. “It will bring people together by giving them something to talk about,” she said. “It links people to their community.” The city is hoping to have all the switch boxes finished by the fall. Artists can find the application on the city’s website. The artwork will become the property of the city. “We are encouraging everyone to apply,” said Baker.

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more switch boxes that need to be claimed. Other urban communities have led by example, such as Malden, and have served as an inspiration to Revere. Baker is hoping this will clear up some of the graffiti the city has been dealing with recently. “It will clean up some spaces that really needed it,” she said. So far, only one artist has completed a switch box. Artist Bruce Orr from RawArtworks of Lynn painted a whimsical vision of a boy playing in the sand near Kelly’s Roast Beef on Revere Beach Boulevard. “It was so cool seeing him out there with his paintbrushes,” said Baker. “It really got people talking.” Artists are allowed to choose which switch box they want to paint, but the city will also give suggestions if need

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Public housing oďŹ&#x192;cials voice appreciation for legislatorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; local support n April 30 officials from the Revere Housing Authority (RHA) met with State Senator Joseph Boncore and State Representative RoseLee Vincent to discuss the need for increased state support of public housing. They were at the State House attending the 36th Annual Legislative Information Day sponsored by the Massachusetts Chapter of the National Association of Housing & Redevelopment Officials (MassNAHRO). At the eventâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s luncheon, RHA urged the legislators to consider increasing the state subsidy for local public housing so RHA can better serve the residents of its properties. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The state subsidy for public housing has been frozen at $64.5 million since FY2013, making it more difficult for us to adequately meet the maintenance and service needs of our residents,â&#x20AC;? said RHA Chairman George Anzuoni. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to thank Senator Boncore and Representative Vincent for

mulative inflation. MassNAHRO has asked the Legislature for a subsidy appropriation of $67 million for fiscal 2019; even this slight increase would allow housing authorities to augment staffing levels, provide more resident services, and more quickly turn over units. Local public housing is the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most cost-effective housing for low-income seniors, families and the disabled. The average subsidy currently is $128 per unit per month. The cost of a shelter is approximately $3,000 per person per month.

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Pictured from left to right: RHA Executive Director James Milinazzo, RHA Vice-Chairman Anthony Perrone, State Representative RoseLee Vincent, State Senator Joseph Boncore and RHA Chairman George M. Anzuoni.

their past commitment to providing safe and decent affordable housing to the residents of Revere, and we hope they will continue to support our efforts to preserve and sustain locally owned and operated low-rent public housing.â&#x20AC;?

The current $64.5 million state subsidy for public housing, which is intended to close the gap between rental income and actual operating costs, has not increased in the last seven state budgets. That is essentially a 6.9% cut given cu-

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~ Letter-to-the-Editor ~

In support of the Proposed Billboard Ordinance Dear Editor: I strongly support the Proposed Billboard Ordinance as it was written, and respectfully request that the City Council vote in favor of it with no amendments. As you all know, the proliferation of billboards has plagued our city for decades, and I believe this ordinance will address the problem, once and for all, but not if it’s watered-down. The proposed ordinance took well over a year to draft with the input of many elected officials and concerned residents. Careful consideration was given to address every aspect of the problem including the placement of digital billboards. Yet, we’re now faced with having to fend off some 11th hour, last minute, backroom deal maneuvering, by a group of people who didn’t attend a single meeting. There was a time and a

place for Mayor DeMaria (Everett), his billboard consultant, and even Chairman Rotondo to address their concerns. They had the opportunity to attend numerous committee meetings, but they didn’t attend one. Now, when it’s ready to be voted on, they want to change it, but that time has passed. Everyone wants to eliminate the static billboards, but the answer is not to trade one problem for another and make the same mistake twice. I don’t want to be unfairly critical to Chairman George Rotondo. After all, he was the first of only three councilors who opposed the placement of digital billboards on the Wonderland Parking Garage. Ironically, one of those billboards was recently installed, which I think is a disgrace, considering the Office of Outdoor Advertising (for the state) would have been receptive to our concern if more councilors (including Mayor Arrigo who wrote a letter endorsing the billboards) did something to oppose them. The fact that it occurred during the billboard moratorium made it even more shameful. But that was then, and this is now. I did have the opportunity to speak with Chairman Rotondo. He was adamant about wanting to eliminate the static billboards, but didn’t know how many could be removed, and suggested it could all be negotiated. However, when I expressed concern on the impact a digital billboard would have on the Squire Road area, and specifically the neighborhood, he

was less understanding of the detrimental effects. In fact, it was his contention that residents in that area have lived in a highway district forever. However, it’s one thing to accept what’s already there. It’s quite another to accept something that was never there, and the digital billboard at Sound and Vision Media is the perfect example. Chairman Rotondo assured me that if a digital billboard were to be constructed, it would be angled so the light would not be visible to any home in the immediate area. However, the light emanating from that billboard, which is also angled, can be visible reflecting off nearby homes on Pemberton Street, which has had a detrimental effect on those residents. If you don’t believe me, go around and ask them. Some would suggest that billboard is just a digital sign. However, for months after it was installed, the owners advertised businesses other than their own, until apparently, a complaint was filed. I’m still trying to figure out how that billboard was approved during the Rizzo administration, with apparently, very few people knowing about it. Regardless, we don’t need a repeat of that. In comparing a digital billboard with the Northgate sign, Chairman Rotondo said the light would be less detrimental. Maybe it would be, but would adding a digital billboard in that area be an improvement? I don’t think so, especially when you consider

LETTER | SEE PAGE 8

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CITY COUNCIL | from page 3 toric bond rating upgrade and certification of $11.2 million in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Free Cash.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? Revere is receiving this aw a rd fo r m e e t i n g t h e highest levels of government budgeting. According to GFOA, to win the award the city has to meet the guidelines for effective budget presentation, which show how the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s budget serves as a financial plan, policy document, communication device, and operations guide. A city â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s budget must be

viewed as â&#x20AC;&#x153;proficientâ&#x20AC;? in all four categories and meet all the criteria to win the award. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The city is in a good position,â&#x20AC;? said Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe. â&#x20AC;&#x153; We sometimes focus on the negatives. Things like this go unnoticed far too often. This is something we should all applaud â&#x20AC;&#x201C; we are poised for continued success.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a sign our finance team is doing a great job,â&#x20AC;? said Arrigo.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are lucky to have the team that we do,â&#x20AC;? added Giannino in agreement. According to the GFOA, there are over 1,600 participants in the Budget Award program. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Award recipients have pioneered efforts to improve the quality of budgeting and provide an excellent example for other governments across North America,â&#x20AC;? stated the GFOA. In April, the city received a b o n d - r a t i n g u p gr a d e from â&#x20AC;&#x153;AA-â&#x20AC;? to â&#x20AC;&#x153;AAâ&#x20AC;? from Standard & Poorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Global Rating Agency. This is the highest rating the city has ever seen.

Happy 50th Wedding Anniversary

Giuseppe & Anna Maria Leone of Revere were married on May 12, 1968 in Bracigliano, Salerno Italy. They recently celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary.

They have three children, all married: Emilio, with wife, Josephine, Joanna, with husband, Michael, John, with wife, Joy, and ten grandchildren: Michael, Joey, Nicky, Vanessa, Gianni, Johnny, Emilio John, Steven, Andrew, & Matthew. Here it is 50 years later, and they are still faithfully in love, loyal, true to one another and to their promises made long ago. For their anniversary they spent a week in a beautiful, all-inclusive resort in Punta Cana, Domincan Republic. We want to wish you many more happy & healthy years to come! We love you Ma & PA XOXOXO

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LETTER | from page 6 the distraction it could cause located so close to the intersection at Northgate. It would also open the door to more of them, which we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want. I do believe digital billboards have a place in our community. The question is where to locate them to ensure first and foremost, our quality of life is protected, because nobody wants these signs, whether itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a one-sided panel or two, overlooking their property. I believe the area referred to as the TED District, which includes Route 1A (the main road to and from the airport) is the best place for them, because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s isolated from neighborhoods. Furthermore, the goal of eliminating static billboards is already underway, and we didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need Mayor DeMaria and his billboard consultant to educate us. It was just a few years ago that four of these billboards were removed through a negotiation with one of the largest billboard operators (Clear Channel Outdoor). In exchange, one digital billboard was granted, which was located on Route 1A. It was a win-win situation, but thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not the only avenue that should be pursued. The city needs to be far more aggressive with existing billboard operators regarding the maintenance of their property. We have an Inspectional Services department for a reason. If billboards become dilapidated and in disrepair, the owners should be fined. If they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t resolve the problem within a specific time, their permit should be revoked, and the billboard promptly re-

moved. The city should also closely monitor the expiration dates of the permits, and any that expire should not be renewed. This is nothing personal against Mayor DeMaria or his coffee shop, which I like and frequent. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a quality of life issue, pure and simple, and he should understand that, since his home abuts the Woodlawn Cemetery. I would simply encourage him and anyone else to seek a suitable location on Route 1A and petition the city for a digital billboard there. They could already count me as a supporter. Over the years, I have spent a considerable amount of my own time (and with the help of others) trying to address this problem. Unfortunately, on most occasions, the City Council had to be forced to do the right thing. Now is the time to put an end to it. After many years of dealing with this billboard problem, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re finally ready to resolve it with an ordinance that I believe will make a major difference, and I ask you respectfully to pass it. In closing, I would like to publicly acknowledge the efforts of the Revere Beautification Committee (especially Ron Champoux), because without their hard work and dedication, this proposed ordinance may not exist. Sincerely, Robert C. DeMattia Rumney Road Revere (Editorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Note: This letter was submitted to City Clerk Ashley Melnik to be read into the record at the recent City Council meeting. The ordinance was also approved.)

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

North Shore jeweler celebrates 40 years

Page 9

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R AT E With customer service at the forefront, Stanley Paul has enjoyed being the owner of Stan Paul Jewelry since 1978. (Advocate Photo by Christopher Roberson)

By Christopher Roberson n 1978, Stanley Paul got into the jewelry business, and he has never looked back; he celebrates his 40th year as the owner of Stan Paul Jewelry Manufacturing Company. â&#x20AC;&#x153;To me, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a milestone,â&#x20AC;? he said, adding that he does not know anyone under the age of 60 who has owned the same establishment for four decades. Paul said his passion for jewel-

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ry was sparked when his uncle introduced him to some of the larger jewelry manufacturers in Greater Boston. From there, Paul began selling gold chains and charms before expanding his inventory to include diamonds. By the early 1990s, Paul had become a wholesaler for 350 jewelry stores throughout New England. However, he decided to shift

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 10

For Kids Only Afterschool awarded $250,000 Local nonprofit receives Cummings Foundation Sustainability Grant or Kids Only Afterschool (FKO) is one of 33 local nonprofits awarded a total of $10 million from the Cummings Foundation through its new Sustaining Grants program, which provides funding for up to 10 years. At a May 3 awards night at TradeCenter 128 in Woburn, FKO Executive Director Deborah Kneeland Keegan and FKO Director of Development Briana Flannery represented the nonprofit. For over 30 years, FKO has provided year-round, highquality out-of-schooltime programming in communities north of Boston. Each year over 1,500 school-age children from all backgrounds benefit from learning and enrichment beyond the school day at FKO’s 17 school-based and two community-based program sites. I am beyond excited to share that For Kids Only Afterschool has been awarded a Sustaining Grant from Cummings Foundation for our Count Me In! Afterschool Inclusion Initiative. This 10year commitment will ensure all children continue to be included and appreciated in FKO programs and have their needs fully met,” said Keegan. Over the next decade, funds from Cummings Foundation will allow FKO to continue providing access to high-quality enrichment programs to all children, including those with disabilities, trauma exposure, who are socially isolated or otherwise at risk. Li-

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Cummings Foundation Cofounder Bill Cummings, FKO Executive Director Deborah Kneeland Keegan, FKO Director of Development Briana Flannery, Cummings Foundation Cofounder Joyce Cummings

censed social workers, inclusion specialists and other specialized staff will work directly with high-needs youth to provide individualized instruction that boosts their cognitive, social and emotional development, and coach FKO educators on maintaining supportive and inclusive environments that foster learning and growth for all. The Sustaining Grants program builds on the Cummings Foundation’s $100K for 100 program. First offered in 2012, $100K for 100 annually awards

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$10 million through multiyear grants of $100,000 each to 100 nonprofits that are based in and primarily serve Essex, Middlesex, and Suffolk Counties. Grant recipients that received their final grant disbursements in 2017 were automatically considered for the Sustaining Grants initiative in 2018. “Long-term financial support is rare for nonprofits, making fundraising a constant and time consuming task for organizations like For Kids Only Afterschool,” said Cummings Foundation Deputy Director Joyce

VET RUN | from page 1 erans at the closing ceremony at Suffolk Downs – beginning at 2:30 p.m. – featuring music, food, a beer tent and guest speakers. The event each year aims to raise money for four New England Veterans who were recently severely injured in overseas combat. The run starts at Boston Harley-Davidson in Revere and ends at Suffolk Downs in East Boston for a ceremony and events. Expect traffic delays during the run from the morning hours in and around Rte. 60 in Revere and Linden Square in Malden for the staging and along the route and American Legion Highway in East Boston. The rain date for the event is Sunday, May 27. Andrew Biggio, the f o u n d e r o f B o s t o n ’s

Vyriotes.“The Sustaining Grants are intended to provide some relief, allowing them to focus more of their time and energy on delivering and enhancing their important services.” Sustaining Grants winners were selected primarily by a 40-member volunteer committee, which included former state legislators, CEOs of companies and organizations in Greater Boston and a retired justice of the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court, among many others. Committee members conducted two

site visits with each nonprofit to learn how the $100K for 100 funds helped to advance its mission, and how it might put a 10-year grant to use. The complete list of 33 grant winners is available at www.CummingsFoundation.org. The Cummings Foundation has already awarded more than $200 million to date in Greater Boston alone, and it will award an additional $200 million over the next 10 years through the $100K for 100 and the Sustaining Grants programs.

Wounded Veterans Run, came up with the idea eight years ago when he met someone from the militar y who just came home from Iraq and needed a new roof for his house. “I thought we should do something for him to get the money he needs,” said Biggio. “Afterwards, I decided this was something we should do every year.” Biggio says the atmosphere at these events is welcoming and can be really touching to the veterans who are honored. “It’s a good way to welc o m e t h e m h o m e ,” h e said. “It’s good for them to know that we don’t forget the sacrifices they have m a d e. We d o n’t t h a n k them enough.” At te n d i n g t h i s ye a r ’s Boston’s Wounded Veterans Run is Hershel “Woody” Williams, who received the Medal of Honor from President Harry Truman for his actions and

heroics on Iwo Jima during World War II. “It will be unbelievable to meet him,” said Biggio. “He’s a real hero.” Biggio plans on doing this event every year as “long as Revere lets me,” he said. “It’s inspiring to see how our annual motorcycle ride continues to grow exponentially each ye a r w i t h m o re r i d e r s, more sponsors and others who want to join in on the festivities at Suffolk Downs hours and hours after our ride ends,” said Biggio. “ The four brave veterans we’re honoring fought on our behalf to ensure our freedom and encountered life-impacting results for doing so. The least we can do is ride for them to show how much we value their patriotism and appreciate the sacrifices they made.” For more information, log on to www.Theyfoughtweride.com.


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 11

REVERE POLICE DEPARTMENT ARRESTS Monday, May 7 Kimberly Denisse Rivas-Castillo, 20, of 280 Malden St., Revere, was charged with malicious destruction of property over $250. Johnny F. Miranda, 27, of 28 Cary Ave., Revere, was charged with two counts of malicious destruction of property over $250 and with assault & battery. Jorge A. Moreno, 32, of 72 Thornton St., Revere, was charged with failure to register as a sex offender and with an arrest warrant.

Tuesday, May 8 Johnny F. Miranda, 27, of 28 Cary Ave., Revere, was charged with violating a 209A abuse-prevention order. Rachid Karzazi, 43, of 66 Shirley Ave., Revere, was charged with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended or revoked and with revoked registration/insurance.

Laura A. Pari, 31, of 4623 Saratoga St., East Boston, was charged with shoplifting by asportation. Eduardo M. Romero, 19, of 5 Hilltop Ave., Saugus, was charged with assault & battery on a police officer, with disorderly conduct and with resisting arrest.

Wednesday, May 9 Stephen A. Cucchiello, 55, of 128 Falcon St., East Boston, was charged with breaking & entering into a building in the nighttime for felony, with possession of a Class B drug, with malicious destruction of property over $250 and with larceny over $250. Elitzete A. Barbosa, 60, of 50 Bowdoin St., Winthrop, was charged with larceny over $250. Joseph E. Cantin, 56, of 89 Allen Ave., Lynn, was charged with operating under the influence of liquor and with operating a motor vehicle negligently so as to endanger. Marcial Larios, Jr., 27, of

Alliance for Health and Environment supports CLF/Saugus Board of Health appeal of MassDEP Wheelabrator Saugus decision he Alliance for Health and Environment announced its full support of the Conservation Law Foundation (CLF) and the Town of Saugus’s Board of Health decision to appeal the recent Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection (MassDEP) decision to approve a permit for Wheelabrator Saugus to expand its ash landfill. Under the permit, Wheelabrator Saugus would be able to uncap 39 acres in two drainage valleys and fill them with over 500,000 tons of incinerator ash over the next five to 10 years. Officials have commented on the possible ash landfill expansion: “The Wheelabrator landfill is the most dangerous in Massachusetts, and it is putting the health of nearby residents at risk,” said CLF Senior Fellow Kirstie Pecci, who is director of the Zero Waste Project. “The local site assignment process ensures that the people who are directly affected by this expansion are heard. For that reason, state law grants the Saugus Board of Health ultimate authority over waste facilities in the town. Until the board determines whether the landfill is a potential danger to public health and safety as well as the environment,

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MassDEP legally cannot allow this project to move forward.” “I am extremely pleased with Conservation Law Foundation’s and the Saugus Board of Health’s decision to appeal the permit approved by the MassDEP,” said State Representative RoseLee Vincent. “I thank both CLF and the Board of Health for hearing the cries of people who live in the shadow of Wheelabrator Saugus’ facility. For over 20 years, the DEP has allowed this company to use a consent order to circumvent the process of obtaining a site assignment whenever it wishes to increase capacity of their unlined landfill. The time is long overdue for Wheelabrator to be held accountable for their actions, and if the MassDEP cannot live up to its core mission of ‘ensuring clean air and water, safe management and recycling of solid and hazardous wastes … and the preservation of wetlands and coastal resources,’ I hope the courts will step in to reverse this irresponsible decision.” “The Saugus River Watershed Council is elated that Conservation Law Foundation and the Saugus Board of Health will be moving for-

HEALTH | SEE PAGE 17

135 Fenley St., Revere, was charged with shoplifting by concealing merchandise and with three arrest warrants. Mark Joseph McLean, 26, of 22 Joseph St., Saugus, was charged with operating under the influence of drugs, with operating a motor vehicle negligently so as to endanger and with possession of a Class A drug.

Thursday, May 10 Hector M. Gomez-Duran, 18, of 14 Genesee St., Revere, was charged with trespassing, with resisting arrest and with two arrest warrants. Michelle Calnan, 60, of 70 Cecilian Ave., Revere, was charged with shoplifting by concealing merchandise. Admir Dzuzdanovic, 22, of 10 Hamilton St., Everett, was charged with unlawful possession of ammunition.

Friday, May 11 Edgar Alfredo Perez, 49, of Randolph, Mass., was

charged with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended or revoked. Saige A. Tait, 24, of 66 Main St., Saugus, was charged with threatening to commit a crime. Joseph M. LeClair, 23, of 17 Arrowhead Dr., Saugus, was charged with threatening to commit a crime. Mario Chan, 44, of 26 Oxford Park, Revere, was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle. Samuel Colon, 43, of 215 Spencer Ave., Chelsea, was charged with larceny of a person. Ricardo A. Gonzalez, 22, of 8 Ridge Rd., Saugus, was cited for revoked registration/ insurance.

Saturday, May 12 Edwin Galdamezlandaver, 34, of 83 Eutaw St., East Boston, was charged with shoplifting by concealing merchandise. Shanaya M. Ramirez, 19, of 8 Summit Ave., Revere, was

charged with shoplifting by concealing merchandise. Abner E. Perez, 40, of Dorchester, Mass., was charged with operating under the influence of liquor, second offense, and with operating recklessly so as to endanger.

Sunday, May 13 John C. Stella, 66, of 264 Ferry St., Malden, was charged with shoplifting by asportation. Christopher C. Rabideau, 40, of 53 Cummings St., Medford, was charged with unregistered motor vehicle, with uninsured motor vehicle and with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle. Samantha A. Ney, 26, of Salem, Mass., was charged with a restraining order violation. Luis M. Oliva, 37, of 49 Bradstreet Ave., Revere, was charged with an arrest warrant.

Bocce Teams Wanted! Food! Fun! Prizes! Kiwanis Club of Everett

1st Annual Frank Mastrocola Bocce Tournament Your chance to win a

Book of $5.00 Scratch Tickets

Drawing to be drawn at the tournament - June 9, 2018 You do not ftave to tie present to Win

$20.00 Donation

On Saturday, June 9, 2018, The Everett Kiwanis Club will host a Bocce Tournament at the Italian-American Club at 121 Pearl St., Malden from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Twelve of $750, and a second-place prize of $250. We will have both players and non-players to enjoy. All proceeds will go to our future Everett leaders! We need your help for this good cause. We need and in the media, and we need lots of volunteers.

Players, please contact Kiwanis President Stephen Rocco at srocco@mountida.edu for an application, which again is $200 for a fourperson double elimination format.


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 12

Rumney Marsh Burial Ground Clean-up a great success With help of Susan B. Anthony School Aspirers Club students athered in community spirit to honor Revere’s jewel of history – the Rumney Marsh Burial Ground (RMBG) – members of the RMBG committee, Revere High School students, Susan B. Anthony School’s Aspirers Club students, and city officials grabbed rakes, leaf bags and shovels to clean the historic burial ground for the annual spring planting. Led by Bob Upton, Bill Reed and Tom Sullivan – the latter two constantly maintain the burial grounds – directed the Saturday morning event with volunteers with thanks by Dept. of Public Works employees Paul Argenzio and Richard Sposito, who supplied the tools for the task. Students from the Aspirers Club, under the direction of advisers Justin and Brandon Pezzuto, lent a hand in the cleanup. City councillors John Powers and Ira Novoselsky, along with local community members Elle Baker and Pamela Anderson, contributed their usual community spirit to help make the event a success. And it was a plus the rain held off!

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Pamela Anderson is shown with SBA Aspirers Club members Rabeel Nadeen (left) and Evan Darcy and RHS senior Marina Robinson during Saturday’s cleanup.

Pictured from left to right: Bill Reedy, Leonard Bonosoro and Tom Sullivan. Reedy and Sullivan continually maintain the hallowed burial grounds throughout the year.

Residents Rick and Robin Foley raking it in at the cleanup.

Ward 5 Councillor John Powers and Pamela Anderson.

Young and old alike turned out in support of the burial ground cleanup on Saturday.


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 13

Rumney Marsh Burial Ground Clean-up a great success With help of Susan B. Anthony School Aspirers Club students

Pictured from left: Bob Upton, Brandon Pezzuto, Rabeel Nadeen, Evan Darcy, Justin Pezzuto of the Susan B. Anthony School Aspirers Club, RHS senior Marina Robinson, Pamela Anderson, Elle Baker, Paul Argenzio and Richard Sposito of the Revere DPW, Bill Reedy, Tom Sullivan and Leonard Bonosoro.

On Saturday morning Bob Upton and volunteers are shown cleaning Rumney Marsh Burial Ground during the annual cleanup of the Revere historic gem.

Brendan and Janelle Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien lend a hand.

Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky, SBA students Carolina Bettero and Daniel Cardona, and Maria Bottari. (Advocate photos by JD Mitchell)


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 14

Lady Patriots softball team clinches playoff berth By Julian Cardillo he Beverly softball team was supposed to use 2018 as a rebuilding year. But the upstart Lady Patriots didn’t get the message. Despite graduating seven seniors and playing a tough division one schedule, Revere clinched their eighth consecutive state tournament berth on Wednesday in a 3-0 victory over Beverly. “We knew we were talented, but we also knew we

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had some young people that had to take their lumps,” said coach Joe Ciccarello. “It’s different when you’re young and you have to win against 17-, 18-year-old girls every night. Growing through that is part of the maturation process.” Olivia McManus performed well on the mound against Beverly, notching eight strikeouts. A suicide bunt by Adriana Keefe helped score Revere’s runs, as Beverly’s poor fielding got the runners across.

“It was a tight win with a playoff atmosphere,” Ciccarello said. “Lot of energy in the place. We played the short game … Our defense was stellar, too. They threw the ball around, and we took advantage of that with our base running.” With six games left in the season and a 10-4 record, the Lady Patriots’ mission for the remainder of the campaign is to pad their stats and hope for a home game in the tour-

nament. To clinch a berth with such a young team after just 14 games is a bonus for Ciccarello. “It’s my ninth year coaching and the eighth straight we make the post-season, which is special,” he said. “We’re consistent. It’s like every group of players that comes in expects to get to the tournament. No one wants to be on the team that doesn’t make it.” Revere plays Danvers next Thursday.

Olivia McManus performed well on the mound against Beverly, notching eight strikeouts.

Revere girls’ tennis team AIC’s Costanza racks up college baseball honors past Everett and Medford First Team honors on the Northeast-10 Conference All-Conference Team he Revere girls’ tennis team defeated Everett, 3-2, and Medford, 4-1. Lina Nguyen won her first singles match against the Crimson Tide: 6-0, 6-0. In first doubles, Luisa Gil and Nora Le won, 6-1, 6-1, while Ayat Zakaria and Taylor Le won, 6-1, 6-0, in sec-

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ond doubles. Christina Restrepo won her second singles match against Medford: 6-2, 6-2. In the three spot in singles, Nguyen won: 6-2, 7-5; Gil and Le took doubles: 7-5, 6-3; and Le and Zakaria took the other doubles: 6-1, 6-1.

Boys’ tennis team victorious over Salem The boys’ tennis team recorded a victory over Salem last week. David Phan won, 6-2, 6-1, in singles. Eric Meza

and Alejandro Zuleta won doubles, 6-0, 6-0; Wellan Sok and Ergi Ismahili also won: 6-0, 6-3.

evere’s Matt Costanza was recently honored as Northeast-10 All-Conference, taking First Team honors at the utility position following an outstanding 2018 season on the pitcher’s mound, at bat and on the field at American International College (AIC) in Springfield. Matt led the Yellow Jackets in various categories; a batting average of .329, hitting 10 doubles, scoring 26 RBI’s and having an ERA of .297. In March, Costanza threw a complete game and upset #6-ranked University of New

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Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center News

Thank you to the Revere Water Department, especially the crew of Sal Curiale, Stephen Pizzi and Chris Ciaramella. These young men worked to rebuild and secure a catch basin and drain cover that has been in need of repair along the Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center driveway. (Photo courtesy of Stephen W. Fielding)

Haven, taking a win with a 2-0 score. In the shut-out outing, Matt gave up a mere six hits

and one walk, and having 6 strikeouts to his credit during that game as well. Following this outing, Costanza was named Northeast-10 Pitcher of the Week and East Region Pitcher of the Week. Costanza’s season didn’t stop there – he was named AIC’s Second Year Student Athlete of the Year. Matt had 16 multi-hit games, which included a 3-5 with 1 RBI and a 3-4 game with 2 RBI’s in a crucial win over the College of St. Rose. Between March 10 and March 22, he piled up an 11game hitting streak.

John Gioioso celebrates 90th birthday

John Gioioso of Revere recently celebrated his 90th birthday surrounded by friends and family. Former Mayor and current City Councilor Dan Rizzo presented Mr. Gioioso, a long time supporter, with a proclamation declaring his birthday, Sunday May 13th “ as John Gioioso Day” in the city of Revere.


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 15

RHS Army JROTC plant flags for Memorial Day at Rumney Marsh Burial Grounds

RHS JROTC Advisor Major Deborah Bowker, Revere’s Veterans Services Director Marc Silvestri and Rumney Marsh Burial Grounds Maintenance Director Bill Reedy is pictured with the cadets on Thursday morning at the Rumney Marsh Burial Grounds.

Mayor Brian Arrigo is shown planting a flag on a veteran’s grave on Thursday.

Revere’s Veterans Services Director Marc Silvestri goes over the names of Revere veterans that are laid to rest at the burial grounds. RHS JROTC Advisor Major Deborah Bowker, shown with Silvestri, directed the cadets during the event on Thursday. Cadet Edgar Aquino scans the burial grounds for veteran gravestones.

Mayor Brian Arrigo, RHS JROTC Advisor Major Deborah Bowker, Revere’s Veterans Services Director Marc Silvestri and Burial Grounds Maintenance Director Bill Reedy are pictured with the cadets on Thursday morning at the Rumney Marsh Burial Grounds.

JROTC cadet Jasmina Mujic looks at a gravestone to identify a military veteran buried at the city’s historic burial grounds.

RHS JROTC cadets are shown pursuing the Rumney Marsh Burial Grounds for veterans to plant flags for Memorial Day.

(Advocate photo by JD Mitchell)


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 16

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE. Beacon Hill Roll Call records local senators’ and representatives’ votes on roll calls from the week of May 7-11. RAISE AGE FROM 18 TO 21 TO PURCHASE TOBACCO (H 4479) House 147-4, approved and sent to the Senate a bill raising from 18 to 21 the age to legally purchase cigarettes and electronic cigarettes in the Bay State. Other provisions ban e-cigarettes and other vape devices from the workplace and prohibit pharmacies and health care facilities from selling any tobacco products and vape products. “When teens start smoking, studies show that they often become smokers for life,” said Rep. Kate Hogan (D-Stow), Chair of the Committee on Public Health. “Youth are particularly susceptible to nicotine addiction and fall victim every day to the damaging effects nicotine has on the developing brain, heart, and lungs. The legislation passed by the House aims to prevent our kids from starting a dangerous habit that can last a lifetime.” “Today is a real victory for Massachusetts youth,” said Dr. Lynda Young, pediatrician and Chair of Tobacco Free Mass. “I see kids in my practice who are already addicted—to ciga-

rettes, vaping, chewing tobacco. Raising the age of sale will help break that cycle.” “… Simply changing 18 to 21 in our current state law, will have a profound and lasting impact for generations to come [by] saving thousands of lives and billions of dollars,” said Rep. Paul McMurtry (DDedham), the sponsor of one of the original bills that was rolled into this new version that was approved last week. “To me, there is nothing more meaningful in our role as policy makers than that. By raising the age to purchase to 21 we eliminate smoking from the high school social setting and give teenagers time to make a more informed decision about whether or not to begin the oftentimes deadly habit of smoking.” “You can vote at 18. You can serve in the military at 18. You should be able to buy cigarettes at 18,” said Rep. Jim Lyons (R-Andover) one of four representatives who voted against the bill. Rep. Nick Boldyga (R-Southwick) noted that supporters of the age hike stated that 90 percent of tobacco users start smoking before the age of 18, yet current laws prohibit the sale to youths under 18. “Current laws did not curb tobacco use and neither will adding yet another law to the books.We need to educate people and

HEALTH | from page 11 ward with the appeals process to halt uncapping and expansion at the Wheelabrator Saugus ash landfill that was unfairly permitted by the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection’s decision” said Saugus River Watershed Council Board Member Jackie Mercurio. “DEP’s decision would allow an unlined landfill full of contaminated ash to continue to put our watershed at risk. It is imperative that we start planning for rising seas and storm surge to protect our coastal infrastructure. It is our obligation to protect the Rumney Marshes Area of Critical Environmental Concern and the people living in Saugus, Lynn and Re-

vere. Not only should the landfill be closed and capped, but we need to take steps today to secure the site and prevent ash with arsenic, lead, cadmium and other pollutants from damaging public health and our waterways during future coastal storms.” “The DEP’s decision to allow the ash landfill to expand puts Saugus, Lynn and Revere residents’ health at risk,” said Attorney Sofia Owen, who is the Eastern Massachusetts Organizer for Toxics Action Center. “It’s long past time for the state to invest in zero waste solutions that would not only protect the environment, but provide a living wage for local workers. An appeal of the deci-

CHANGES IN PUBLIC EDUCATION FUNDING (S 2506) Senate 38-0, approved and sent to the House a bill that would make changes to the way public schools are distributed funds by the state. The bill is a response to the recommendations of the Foundation Budget Review Commission that in 2015 reported that the current funding formula and system underestimates the cost of education by $1 billion to $2 billion every year. The 1993 Education Reform Act established a “Foundation Budget” to make sure all school districts could provide their students with a quality education. This current proposal requires the Secretary of Administration and Finance and the Senate and House Committees on Ways and Means to hold a public hearing and then meet annually to determine an implementation schedule to fulfill the recommendations of the commission. Another provision permits the implementation schedule to

be changed by the Senate and House Committees on Ways and Means chairs to reflect changes in enrollment, inflation, student populations or other factors that may affect the remaining costs in the schedule. Supporters of the bill said that the 1993 formula is outdated and failed to consider the costs of skyrocketing health care and special education, and understated the funding to provide the resources necessary to close achievement gaps between affluent and poor students. “This is an historic day for Massachusetts,” said Massachusetts Teacher’s Association President Barbara Madeloni. “We are hearing from a growing number of school districts that the lack of funding is taking a toll on our students. It’s time to update the funding formula to guarantee students in our low-income urban and rural districts the same opportunities as students have in our affluent suburbs.” “Every year, schools are being forced to cut critical programs and our state has one of the worst achievement gaps in the country — one of the core problems the Foundation Budget was supposed to address when we first created it in 1993,” said Sen. Sonia Chang Diaz (D-Boston), the sponsor of the bill, on her Facebook page. “This bill will repair our 25-year-old education funding formula — to give schools the resources they need to give every student a quality education. Thanks to my colleagues for standing behind these important reforms, and all of the students, teachers, parents, administrators, school committees, education experts, and concerned community leaders who have pushed for these reforms year after year.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes

sion is the only option.” “As a neighbor in Winthrop and the regional director of an organization committed to healthy communities, I applaud this action by the Conservation Law Foundation and the Town of Saugus,” said Clean Water Action’s New England Director, Cindy Luppi. “Allowing the expansion of the oldest and most poorly sited incinerator/ash landfill in the Commonwealth … is a clear violation of environmental justice and a slap in the face to residents who live in the area.” “The Saugus Board of Health asked for a site assignment, which is their right and which went ignored. With such a large expansion of the facility, the Board of Health is trying to protect the people of Saugus,

which is their job,” said Saugus Board of Selectmen Chair Debra Panetta. “In addition, the people of Saugus and Revere asked for an environmental report, where Wheelabrator spent significant money not to comply with compiling this report. This money would have been better spent alleviating the health and safety concerns of our community. I applaud CLF and the Town of Saugus for putting people’s well-being first.” “Our extreme gratitude goes to Heather Miller and Kirstie Pecci from the Conservation Law Foundation, who not only listened and believed, but took up the battle when others simply were content to let the status quo continue unchecked,” said Saugus Ac-

incentivize them to make responsible choices in life.” “At the age of 18 in Massachusetts, one can get married, get a tattoo, get your FID[Firearms Identification Card], serve in the military and vote in elections,” said Rep. Marc Lombardo (R-Billerica). “If at 18 in Massachusetts you have the right to make these major decisions, I’m not convinced that taking away the right to purchase tobacco makes sense. In addition, the research fails to show that taking away the ability to purchase tobacco from adults will make significant impacts on stopping underaged smoking.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Yes Rep. RoseLee Vincent 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 May 7-11, the House met for a total of five hours and 48 minutes while the Senate met for a total of 13 hours and 23 minutes.

MON. MAY 7 House11:00 a.m. to 11:23 a.m. Senate 11:01 a.m. to2:31 p.m. TUES.MAY 8 No House session No Senate session WED. MAY 9 House11:00 a.m. to4:11 p.m. Senate 11:11 a.m. to4:09 p.m. THURS. MAY 10 House11:00 a.m. to 11:14 a.m. Senate 11:22 a.m. to4:17 p.m. FRI. MAY 11 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

tion Volunteers for the Environment (SAVE) President Ann Devlin. “SAVE is very proud to be a member of the Alliance for Health and Environment and wishes to thank all the members who are working so hard to address an ash landfill that never should have been placed on a wetland and should have been closed and capped 20 years ago.” “ The Conservation Law Foundation’s and the Saugus Board of Health’s decision to appeal the permit approved by the MassDEP is a great step in the right direction,” said Revere City Council President Jessica Giannino. “I thank both CLF and the Board of Health for listening to the concerns of residents and representatives from Revere and Saugus.”


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 17

Obituaries Pasquale â&#x20AC;&#x153;Patâ&#x20AC;? Conte by Jim Miller

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Extra Helpâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Program Helps Seniors With Their Medication Costs Dear Savvy Senior, Are there any special Medicare programs that help seniors with their medication costs? My 74-year-old mother, who lives primarily on her Social Security, takes several high-priced drugs that sap her income even with her Medicare drug plan. Looking for Assistance Dear Looking, Yes, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a low-income subsidy program called Extra Help that can assist seniors on a tight budget with paying for their premiums, deductible and co-payments in their Medicare (Part D) prescription drug plan. Currently around 10 million people are receiving this subsidy, but another two million may qualify for it and donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even realize it. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re missing out on hundreds, maybe thousands, of dollars in savings each year. Changes in the law make it easier than ever to qualify for the Extra Help program. Even if your mom applied and didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t qualify before, she may be eligible now. The amount of additional assistance she would receive depends on her income and assets. If she qualifies for help, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll pay no more than $3.35 for a generic drug and $8.35 for a brand-name drug in 2018. To get the subsidy, your momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s assets canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be more than $14,100 (or $28,150 for married couples living together). Bank accounts, stocks and bonds count as assets, but her home, vehicle, personal belongings, life insurance and burial plots do not. Also, your momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s monthly income canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be more than $1,538 (or $2,078 for married couples). If your mom supports a family member who lives with her, or lives in Alaska or Hawaii, her income can be higher. In addition, the government wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t count any money if your mom receives help for household expenses like food, rent, mortgage payments, utilities and property taxes. How To Apply There are three ways to apply for Extra Help: online at SSA. gov/prescriptionhelp; by calling Social Security at 800-7721213; or by visiting her local Social Security office. The application form is easy to complete, but youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll need your momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Social Security number and information about her bank balances, pensions and investments. Social Security will review her application and send her a letter within a few weeks letting you know whether she qualifies. If your mom doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t qualify for Extra Help, she may still be able to get help from a state pharmacy assistance program or a patient assistance program. Visit BenefitsCheckUp. org and click on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Medicationsâ&#x20AC;? to search for these programs. Other Medicare Assistance If your mom is eligible for Extra Help, she may also qualify for help with her other Medicare expenses through her stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Medicare Savings Program. State Medicaid programs partner with the federal government, so income and asset qualifications vary depending on where she lives. Medicare Savings Programs will pay her entire Medicare Part B premium each month. Some also pay for Part B coinsurance and copayments, depending on her income. Contact your momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s state Medicaid office to determine if she qualifies for benefits in her state. You can also get help through her State Health Insurance Assistance Program (SHIP), which provides free one-on-one Medicare counseling in person or over the phone. To locate a SHIP counselor in your area, visit ShiptaCenter.org or call the eldercare locator at 800-677-1116.. 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 â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Savvy Seniorâ&#x20AC;? book.

f Revere, on May 10th, at 95 years. Devoted husband of 63 years to the late Theresa M. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Terryâ&#x20AC;? (Reagan) Conte, who passed away on February 7, 2018. Loving father of Patrick E. Conte & wife Lisa of Laguna Niguel, CA, Nancy M. Claveau & husband Paul M. of Danvers, David W. Conte & wife Janice M. of Reading & Steven J. Conte & wife Laura A. of Amesbury. Cherished grandfather of Alyssa R. Conte of Wakefield, Michael P. Claveau of Danvers, Alec J. Conte of Medford, and Elizabeth T. Claveau of Danvers & Shannon J. Conte of Amesbury. Dear brother of Eva Giampietro & husband Walter of Revere, Victor Conte & wife Donna of Malden and the late Adam Conte & wife Angelina, Arcangelo â&#x20AC;&#x153;Arkieâ&#x20AC;? Conte & wife Dorothy & Angelo Conte & wife Rose. He is also lovingly survived by many loving nieces, nephews, grandnieces & grandnephews. Funeral held on Monday, May 14, in the Vertuccio and Smith, Home for Funerals, Revere. Services concluded with interment in Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Late WW II US Army Veteran & past member of the ITAM Post #17 of Revere, American Legion Post #61 of Revere, Revere Loyal Order of the Moose #1272, Beachmont VFW Post #6712 & the Sons of Italy, Revere. Pat was the proprietor of the former Malden St. Market in Revere, working alongside his wife for many years. In lieu of flowers, remembrances may be made to the ALS Association of Massachusetts, 685 Canton St., Suite 103, Norwood, MA 02062.

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companion of 27 years to Eugene E. Zollo of Revere. Loving mother of Lani C. Miraglia of Stoneham, Revere Firefighter Samuel A. MacDonald of Revere & the late Michael MacDonald. Adored grandmother of Kayla M. Richards of Marblehead & Milly MacDonald of Revere & cherished great grandmother of Sawyer. Dear cousin of David Coscia of Los Angeles, California & Steven Coscia of Winthrop. Also lovingly survived by many extended family & friends. Funeral held on Wednesday, May 9 in the Vertuccio and Smith Home for Funerals, Revere. A funeral service was conducted in the funeral home, following the visitation. Interment Private. In lieu of flowers, remembrances may be made to St. Jude Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105. Liane worked as the secretary for the late Former City of Revere Mayor William G. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Billyâ&#x20AC;?Reinstein. For more information, please visit

www.vertuccioand smith.com

Elaine (Zides) Pitler atriarch of the First Congregational Church of Revere. Of Revere, on May 5th, at 90 years. Loving mother of James P. Pitler & his wife Robyn of Blackstone, Martin A. Pitler & wife Linda of Randolph & Maureen L. Pasek-Tourville & husband James of Haverhill. Cherished grandmother of Rachel Greenberg of Port Charlotte, FL, Michael Pitler of Blackstone, U.S. Army Master Sgt. Adam B. Pitler & wife Carissa of Germany, Tova Pitler & companion Jonathan Burton of Weymouth, Joshua Sandals & companion Kim Troung, of Brooklyn, NY, Marc S. Pitler of Somerville & Luke Pasek of Haverhill. Adored great grandmother of David J. â&#x20AC;&#x153;D.J.â&#x20AC;?, Hannah, Nathan, Joseph, Zachary, Abbey, Elijah, Aiden, Ellie &

M

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 19

Liane R. (Russo) MacDonald etired Secretary for Former Revere Mayor William G. Reinstein Of Revere, in Danvers, on May 3rd at 72 years. Devoted

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 18

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1. What is philately? 2. Dr. Bob and Bill W. founded what 12-step organization? 3. What U.S. president, in May 2002, visited Communist Cuba? 4. What N.E. newspaper is the countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s oldest continually published one? (Hintâ&#x20AC;? Courant.) 5. What is Guidoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s scale? 6. On May 18, 1832, what N.E. state passed the first school attendance law in the country? 7. What did Rudyard Kipling catch in Oregonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Clackamas River before saying â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have lived!â&#x20AC;?? 8. What is the Memorial Day flower? 9. Who was Aimee Semple McPherson, who, on May 18, 1926, disappeared for several weeks from Venice, Calif.? 10. Has the word unicorn ever appeared in the Bible? 11. Is there such a thing as a lovebug?

12. What is golden syrup also called? 13. What TV sitcom youngster said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s something neat about a sweater with a hole. It makes you look like a tough guyâ&#x20AC;?? 14. During the first Memorial Day, the graves of soldiers from what war were decorated? 15. In swimming which is faster, the butterfly or the crawl (freestyle)? 16. What letter of the alphabet was slang for a German submarine? 17. Solitaire is a girlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name in what James Bond movie? 18. On May 24, 1543, Nicolaus Copernicus died; what field of expertise is he well known for? 19. What beef dish was named after a Russian count? 20. What was the name of a sitcom with Eddie Albert and Eva Gabor about N.Y. socialites who purchase a rundown farm?

Answers on page 20 Now Available by Subscription Your Hometown News Delivered!

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JEWELER | from page 9 his business model, as many of those jewelers began going out of business. Paul said the shift was also the advent of the Employee Benefit Program. The program has consisted of Paul delivering his brochures to local businesses and allowing the employees of those companies to purchase jewelry from him at a discounted price. He also offers a generous jewelry buyback program.â&#x20AC;&#x153;We give more than any other place in the area,â&#x20AC;? said Paul. Paul said he has avoided becoming just another retailer, as he meets with most customers by appointment. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like a personal service, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not retail,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When somebody comes in, they deal with me and me only.â&#x20AC;? Paul said a few of his top-selling items are white gold, rose gold and halo jewelry. In addition, Paul said he never sends jewelry out to be repaired. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We make everything in-house,â&#x20AC;? he said, adding that items are repaired the same day they get dropped off. Paul said he has always put a tremendous emphasis on customer service over the years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;For me, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about the custom-

er, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s how I built my business,â&#x20AC;? he said, adding that he will do whatever is necessary to please a customer even if it costs him money. Paul recalled a time when he received a call at 8 p.m. on a Sunday from a pregnant customer who could not get her ring off as her fingers had become swollen. In response, Paul told her to meet him at the store that night, and he was able to carefully cut the ring off. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve built: trust and confidence,â&#x20AC;?he said.â&#x20AC;&#x153;Everybody who comes in here literally becomes my friend.â&#x20AC;?

Paul also spoke about the importance of being honest with his clientele. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I tell you what the stores donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t tell you, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s how Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been in business so long,â&#x20AC;? he said. Paul said the industry has changed in that people get into the business for the paycheck, not because they genuinely love jewelry. Although online sales have also taken a toll on jewelry stores, Paul said pictures of diamonds do not convey the intricacies of the product and are, therefore, misleading to consumers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;To buy a diamond online â&#x20AC;&#x201C; youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re fooling yourself, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re hurting yourself,â&#x20AC;? he said.

Northeast Metro Tech responds after student makes threat AKEFIELD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; SuperintendentDirector David DiBarri and the Northeast Metropolitan Regional Technical Vocational High School report to the community that a student was quickly identified and located on Wednesday morning after he allegedly made a threat to commit an act of violence at the school. At approximately 10:30 a.m., a student reported to the Wakefield Police Department School Resource Officer (SRO) that another student had showed him a photo of what appeared to be a handgun and made a threat to harm people at the school. As a direct result of the other studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quick thinking and immediate actions in notifying the SRO, the student who allegedly made the threat was quickly identified and apprehended. An investigation of the photo determined that the weapon depicted was actually a BB gun, but the threat and situation were taken seriously from the onset. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am very proud of the student who saw something and said something immediately after learning about a potential threat against our school community,â&#x20AC;? Superintendent DiBarri said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am pleased that the procedures we have in place to respond to a threat or potentially dangerous situation were followed and worked correctly, and that this situation was resolved within just a few minutes. Our partnership with our students and our ongoing relationship with police in the communities we serve is extraordinarily important.â&#x20AC;?

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UPDATE CHANGE OF MEETING DATE FROM MAY 15 TO MAY 30 LEGAL NOTICE

REVERE PUBLIC SCHOOLS

Public Hearing Notice is hereby given in accordance with the provisions of Section 61 of Chapter 71 of the Massachusetts General Laws, that the Revere School Committee will conduct a public hearing on Wednesday, May 30, 2018, at 6:00 p.m. in the Emmanuel M. Ferrante School Committee Room, located on the ÂżUVW Ă&#x20AC;RRU RI WKH 5HYHUH +LJK 6FKRRO 101 School Street, for the purpose of discussing and voting the enrollment of non-resident students (also known as School Choice) in the Revere Public Schools. May 18, 25, 2018


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 17 Shoshannah. Dear sister of Lillianâ&#x20AC;&#x153;Libbyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Tarr & husband Ralph of Framingham & Rosalyn â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rozieâ&#x20AC;? Track of Ft. Lauderdale, FL. She is also lovingly survived by

many nieces, nephews, grandnieces and grandnephews. Funeral was held on Friday, May 11 in the First Congregational Church, Revere. Services concluded with interment in Greenview Cemetery, Everett. In lieu

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of flowers, remembrances may be made to The Food Pantry at First Congregational Church, 94 Central Ave. Revere, MA 02151. Elaine was a published poet. As a young girl, she was on the radio reciting some of her poems and later in her life her works were published in newspapers and magazines. Elaine was also known as the matriarch of the First Congregational Church of Revere. For more visit www.vertuccioandsmith.com. Vincent Cianciaruso A beloved father, husband, son and brother, Vincent â&#x20AC;&#x153;Vinnyâ&#x20AC;?Cianciaruso, 45, passed away suddenly from a heart attack, on Tuesday, May 1. Vinnyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quick wit, and one-lin-

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 20

Page 19

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Page 20

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE19 ers brought smiles to all, whether a long-time friend, or a new acquaintance. He was passionate about everything in life; his buddies, the beach, family vacations and youth sports where he was a dedicated coach and en-

thusiastic fan. Nothing rivaled the passion and dedication for his family, which was his entire world. Vinny was from Revere, and attended Revere High School, and was a graduate of Salem State College. He resided in North Andover. He is survived

by his beloved wife Amy, much adored children Alex and Abby of North Andover; his parents, Vincent and Pamela Cianciaruso of Revere; his brother William and nephew TJ of Revere, as well as many aunts, uncles, cousins and numerous friends. He was also the loving brother of the late Trystan Cianciaruso. His Funeral Mass was held

on Wednesday, May 9 at St. Michael’s Church, North Andover. In lieu of flowers, donations in Vincent’s Cianciaruso’s memory can be made to Saint Michael’s School, 80 Maple Ave., North Andover, MA 01845 or to St. John’s Prep, Memorial Gifts, 72 Spring St., Danvers, MA 01923; to donate online, visit www.stjohnsprep.org/giving.

FROM PAGE 18

USA Lawn and Yard Care It’s Time For

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1. Stamp collec ng 2. Alcoholics Anonymous 3. Jimmy Carter 4. The Har ord Courant (in Connec cut) 5. Do, re, mi, etc. 6. Massachuse s (children aged eight to 14 had to a end) 7. Salmon 8. Red poppies 9. A glamorous evangelist 10. Yes, in the

Authorized King James Version 11. Yes, it is a black/red fly in the U.S. Gulf states that mates frequently. 12. Treacle 13. Beaver Cleaver 14. The Civil War 15. The crawl 16. U (-boat) 17. “Live and Let Die” 18. Astronomy 19. Beef Stroganoff 20. “Green Acres”

Irene A (DeMattia) DeNunzio f California, formerly of Revere on May 7. Beloved wife of the late Louis J. DeNunzio. Loving mother of Lynne DeNunzio of California, Mary Joan “MJ” Moore of Arizona and the late Leonard A. DeNunzio. Also survived by her loving cousins Joan and John Rocco, Gloria Mattera and her late husband Gabe. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco and Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main Street, Everett, MA. A Funeral Mass will be held in St. Anthony Church, 250 Revere Street, Revere on Friday, May 18, at 10 am. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. For more info 1-877-71-ROCCO or www.roccofuneralhomes.com

O

Beatrice (Kutchen) Marcus t 97, of Danvers, formerly of Revere & Marblehead, died May 4th. Beloved wife of the late Herbert Marcus. Devoted mother of Dr. Donald A. Marcus & his wife Janis & Barbara Lombard & her husband David. Loving daughter of the late Nathan & Sarah Kutchen. Dear sister of David Kutchen. Loving

A

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 21


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

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OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE20 grandmother of Alex & Johnna. Also survived by her niece Amy Darst. Memorial gathering at Torf Funeral Chapel, Chelsea, Tuesday, May 8. Interment in New Jewish Deed Holders Cemetery, Everett. Memorial observance to be held at Barbara & David Lombardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home following the burial. Contributions in her memory may be made to Angell Animal Medical Ctr., 350 S. Huntington Ave., Boston, MA 02130. For guestbook www.torffuneralservice. com Torf Funeral Service 617889-2900

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Page 21

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

FRANKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Housepainting

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EVERETT: LAND FOR SALE

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Classifi Classi fieds

Page 22

FOR SALE: 2 Family House Lot Approved for Immediate Permitting with Plans and Prefabrication available for a 2 Family house with three or four bedrooms in each unit, and laid out for four off street parking spaces in rear. This lot contains 5,087 Sq Feet and is quite level. The location is Nichols St, right near the intersection of Ferry St, and very short walk to School and Bus Stop.......$359,000

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LaRovere Real Estate, 492 Broadway, Everett

617-387-9700

  

 

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 23

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS

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6SULQJLVKHUH ,W¡VQHYHUWRRVRRQWROHDUQZKDW \RXUKRXVHLVZRUWKLQWRGD\¡VPDUNHW Sandy Juliano Broker/President

WE KNOW EVERETT&DOO72'$<WRVHOORUEX\ZLWKWKHEHVW LISTED BY NORMA

LISTED BY NORMA

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MAY 20

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LISTED BY SANDY NEW PRICE! 1 Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;NEIL WAY, SAUGUS

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237 BRADFORD ST., EVERETT

SINGLE FAMILY - $1,200,000

SINGLE FAMILY - $549,900

NEW LISTING!

&É&#x17E;ÉŠÉŠ6É&#x17E;ɍɥɜɣɏɯ'ɢɹÉ&#x17E;ÉŚÉŠÉ° 4 FAMILY, MALDEN - $899,900 LISTED BY SANDY SOLD BY NORMA AS BUYERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S AGENT!

237 BELMONT ST., EVERETT

COMING SOON! SINGLE FAMILY

New rental Malden Two Bedroom

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OPEN HOUSE!

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SINGLE FAMILY - $794,900

COMMERCIAL RENTALS 2É&#x153; FH6SDFHZLWKDOOXWLOLWLHV PRQWK 2É&#x153; FHVSDFHZLWKDOOXWLOLWLHV 0RQWK Ask For Norma

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1DKDQW

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

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7:2Í?Í&#x17D;'Í&#x201D;220Í&#x201D;Í&#x17D;17Í&#x152;/

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Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate

Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent

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

www.jrs-properties.com

SOLD BY SANDY!

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

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

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Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, May 18, 2018

Page 24

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

LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE

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781-233-1401

WAKEFIELD

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

3 bed, 2 bath Colonial. Completely renovated list in 2011 includes new kitchen, new appliances, new roof, new windows, new maintenance free vinyl siding. Nice size detached 2 car garage. Lower level master suite .. $399,900

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

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

Call

Rhonda Combe

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

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

!

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

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

LAND

FOR SALE SAUGUS ~ 2 family. 3200 sq feet,Completely rehabbed, new kitchen with SS appliances, new hardwood flooring, new bathroom, separate driveways, gas heat, in-ground pool ..............$689,000

SAUGUS ~ Split entry, 4 bedrooms, 3-1/2 baths, newer kitchen with granite counters and SS appliances, hardwood flooring, 2 car garage, plenty of parking .................$624,900

SAUGUS ~ 1 bedroom condo, remodeled bath, pool, biking and walking trail steps away., conveniently located ...........................$205,000

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

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – Friday, May 18, 2018  
THE REVERE ADVOCATE – Friday, May 18, 2018  
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