Page 1

EVERETT FOOTBALL CORRALS MEDFORD MUSTANGS - SEE PAGES 10 & 11

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Council, school committee to hold joint session to ďŹ ll Carreiro’s seat Marcony Almeida announces write-in campaign By Brendan Clogston

T

he City Council and school committee will hold a

joint convention on Monday, November 13 to temporarily fill through the end of the year the Ward 5 school com-

mittee seat left vacant by the passing of Robert Carreiro earlier this month The meeting, to be held

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November 13

in the council chambers at 6 p.m., will come six days after the general municipal election on November 7. It’s too late for any candidate to appear on the ballot, but if a write in candidate were to surpass 20-percent of the vote they would serve on the committee beginning next year (and likely be appointed to serve right-away as the temporary committee member serving out the rest of Carreiro’s term as well). If no such candidate were to emerge, the joint convention’s appointee would serve

COUNCIL | SEE PAGE 17

1 Week

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 2

~ Political Announcement ~

Councillor-at-Large Richard Dell Isola announces re-election campaign Dear Friends & Neighbors: I hereby officially announce my candidacy for re-election as your Councilor-at-Large. I make this announcement on the heels of the humbling and overwhelming support that the voters of Everett showed to me in the recent preliminary election. My family and I are grateful, not only for your recent support, but for the faith and support that you have

kindly accorded my candidacy throughout the years. Not too long ago, people were writing off this great city. Now, Everett is at a crossroads. We, as a City, have before us a unique opportunity to take this community into a positive direction. With careful planning and a wise, controlled and efficient financial strategy, Everett can rise to new heights and determine its own future.

Richard Dell Isola Councillor-at-Large

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This is an exciting time for the City. With the Wynn Boston Harbor Casino progressing as planned, the expectations are high and the future looks promising. To make that promise come true, we, as elected officials, must make sure that whatever success the casino enjoys makes its way to our neighborhoods with improved streets and sidewalks, to our schools with the best in educational advancements, and to our public safety personnel with the latest tools and equipment that they need to ensure the safety of all of Everett’s residents. My vision for this City is simple. I want Everett to be second to none as a community that offers a safe, clean and financially sound place in which to live, work and play. I hope that you will join me in the realization of this vision by casting one of your five votes for Councilor-at-Large for Richard Dell Isola on Tuesday, November 7th.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 3

RE-ELECT • VOTED CITYWIDE

Councillor-at-Large

Richard Dell Isola

Election Day Nov. 7 Polls open 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Thank you for giving me the opportunity to serve our great city. (Paid for by the Committee to Elect Richard Dell Isola)

A Strong Voice Inside City Hall

~ Political Announcement ~

Ward 2 City Councillor Stephen Simonelli seeks re-election Simonelli family has long history of serving Everett To the people of Everett, For the past two years, Everett has been going through some serious challenges causing tough decisions to be made by both the Mayor and Council to keep Everett moving towards the future. Personally, I had my own health challenges, but always remained positive and kept moving forward. This week, I celebrated two years cancer free! I thank God, family and friends, doctors and all the support from the people of Everett. The Simonelli family has had a long history of serving the people of Everett. We are a third generation political family that has had the honor to serve this city. Our grandfather, Louis C. Simonelli, served in the common council, although totally blind. He served with pride and respect, proving people with disabilities can excel just like all others. Our father, Peter V. Sim-

RUD &RQWDFWXVDIWLRQ 1R2EOLJ

uated from EHS. We are not controlled by political favors, big money or corporations. We are the typical hard-working Everett family that helped make this community what it is today. A community that welcomes new neighbors and shows respect to all. A community deep in tradition, pride and guts. We say – “Keep Everett, Everett!� As part of the current city

SIMONELLI | SEE PAGE 17 Ward 2 Councillor

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onelli, also served honorably on the common council and board of alderman at-Large, and also ran for mayor. As for myself, if elected, this will be my fifth term (10 years of service) serving the people of Everett. My family and I all lived and grew up in Everett and grad-

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 4

Everett Credit Union donates backpacks filled with school supplies to EPS students Now accepting reservations for

THANKSGIVING DAY DINNER Thursday, November 23 Featuring 25 Items including Traditional Turkey Dinner with all the Fixin's, including desserts & more! $29.95 per person In Our Lounge Saturday, October 21 - 7 PM

I

n a generous example of its ongoing and enthusiastic support of the Everett Public Schools (EPS) and its students, the Everett Credit Union (ECU) purchased backpacks filled with school supplies for deserving

students at the Parlin School. The effort is part of ECU’s commitment to the National Credit Union philosophies of “People Helping People” and “Not for Charity, But for Service.” “Generosity like this real-

ly empowers the students,” said Parlin School Principal Michael McLucas. “When they know the community cares, it makes them feel good about themselves because it supports their sense of belonging.”

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 5

SOUNDS OF E VERET T In Praise of Pop Warner Speaking of homegrown football players. Just think, the Everett Crimson Tide Pop Warner has produced 16 of the 22 starters (off. & def.) of this year’s undefeated EHS Varsity football team that’s headed for the Super Bowl playoffs and then, the coveted Super Bowl Trophy for the school’s crowded trophy showcase. The Tide is Number One in the state while rolling over all the opposition to date. There’s no stopping them. Another statistic that shows how important the Crimson Tide Pop Warner program of the past and present is another glowing trib-

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Crimson Tide Pop Warner Assistant Coach of the F-Team Bill Gaskill gives one of the players his personal attention during a practice session.

ute to these Pop Warner teams and the organization itself. Every quarterback since Coach DiBiaso became head coach of the EHS Varsity from Tang Lam to Jake Willcox and all QB’s in between have graduated from the city’s Pop Warner program, which is a tribute to the coaches who taught the players the important fundamentals of the game. In the past, both Willcox and another great QB Jordan McAfee won National Championships for the city’s Pop Warner program. Surely, Everett is the “City of Champions” and it’s easy to see why. Immaculate Conception Church opens Food Pantry The Immaculate Conception Church Food Pantry in Everett is open the first and second Wednesday of each month from 6-7 p.m. Simply come to the front door of the rectory at 489 Broadway. Those picking up for the first time should bring a photo identification, with current address. For those with a hardship of getting to the Rectory at the specified time, please call 617-389-5660. Every effort to arrange a way of getting food to you will be made.

Wayne

MATEWSKY Councilman At Large Vote Election Day Tuesday, November 7th(Paid Pol. Adv.)

EHS Class of 1967 celebrating 50th reunion on Nov. 4 Th e Eve re t t H i g h School Class of 1967 is celebrating their 50th reunion on November 4. If you haven’t received information regarding the reunion, please call 617-960-7466.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

DeMaria for Mayor

MOM’S THE WORD: Mayor DeMaria’s proud mom, Maria, holds a sign at a recent Saturday morning sign holding in Everett Square. Mrs. DeMaria joined the huge turnout of family and friends.

Phil Colameta, Assistant Middlesex Register of Probate and former councillor, joined the huge group of mayor DeMaria supporters in a recent sign holding in Everett Square. Also showing their support are Colameta’s daughter, Deanna, and his grandson, Cameron. (Advocate photos)

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 7

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 8

Mayor calls on U.S. Congress, officials to act on the opioid crisis

I

n a letter on Tuesday, Mayor Carlo DeMaria called on President Donald Trump, the U.S. Congress and others to ensure that the head of the U.S. Office of National Drug Control Policy (known as the drug czar) be free

of connections to the prescription drug distribution industry. In addition, the mayor called on Congress to repeal and replace the law passed in April 2016 that stripped the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) of critical enforce-

ment authority against certain drug companies. Mayor DeMaria’s letter comes on the heels of a Washington Post and 60 Minutes investigation detailing how drug distributors successfully lobbied Congress to strip the DEA of its authority to prosecute the unlawful large-scale distribution of prescription opioids to “pain clinics” that emerged overnight in small towns. Mayor DeMaria wrote that he well knows the damage caused by the opioid

addiction epidemic in Everett and other communities and that he was “utterly outraged to watch this past Sunday’s 60 Minutes segment.” On Tuesday, President Trump announced that U.S. Representative Tom Marino of Pennsylvania’s 10th congressional district and lead congressional champion of the 2016 law, withdrew from consideration as his nominee for the country’s next drug czar. Below is Mayor DeMaria’s

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letter to the President and Congress: Dear Mr. President, Senator Warren, Senator Markey, and Congressman Capuano: As mayor of the City of Everett, Massachusetts, I am no stranger to the utterly destructive effects of the opioid addiction epidemic that has touched my community, the communities around us, and communities all across our country. Opioid addiction remains a public health crisis and perhaps the most complex and vexing social problem of our time. That is why I was utterly outraged to watch this past Sunday’s 60 Minutes segment, detailing how drug distributors successfully lobbied Congress to strip the federal Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) of its authority to prosecute the unlawful large-scale distribution of prescription opioids to “pain clinics” that emerged overnight in small towns. I am pleased to see that one of the lead congressional champions of the law to gut the enforcement authority of the DEA, Representative Tom Marino of Pennsylvania’s 10th congressional district, has just this morning withdrawn from consideration for the position of the country’s next drug czar, or leader of the Office of National Drug Control Policy. I am writing to you today to respectfully yet urgently request that: 1. The next nominee for the nation’s drug czar be free of financial or other connections to the prescription drug distribution industry, and be of unassailable professional and personal character; and 2. That Congress repeal and replace the April 2016 law, passed through a parliamentary procedure without debate, that stripped the DEA of critical enforcement authority; the new law must give the DEA the authority to protect the interests of the public and simply cannot be bought and paid for by the legal drug distribution industry. It should go without saying that the law must be fully vetted and debated on the floor of Congress with a roll call vote. Let me take a moment to tell you about the effects of the opioid epidemic here in Everett. For the past several years, I and the members of my community have attended the funerals of friends, and the funerals of the children of friends, with sickening regularity. These lives have been lost too soon to addiction, and each loss is a tragedy for not only the family and friends of the individual lost, but for our entire tight-knit community. The loss of any one person changes so many lives and each and every time, the effects

MAYOR CALLS | SEE PAGE 16


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 9

DA investigates nonfatal officer-involved shooting in Everett Square By The Advocate District AttorMiddlesex ney Maura Marian T. Ryan’s office is investigating the nonfatal shooting of a 48-yearold man in Everett Square by an on-duty Everett Police officer on Monday, an incident police are saying began after passersby told the officer that the man had been stating he wanted to harm a police officer. According to a release from the DA’s office, the

Councillor Wayne Matewsky to host 28th Annual Free Safe Children’s Halloween Party October 29

C

ouncillor-at-Large Wayne Matewsky invites the children and families of Everett to attend the Annual Free Safe Children’s Halloween Party on Sunday, October 29. Wayne and friends started holding the Safe Halloween Party in 1980 when reports surfaced that Halloween candies had been tainted, making door-to-door trick-or-treating unsafe for children. Since that time, Wayne has held this annual event for the children of Everett. This year’s Halloween Party will once again feature the Mackseedoodle Show, the popular duet of Gisele and Duane, showcasing the anti-bullying show, and the importance of traditional roots and grandparents, all aimed at good old fashioned family entertainment. The event will be held at the Silver Fox on Second St., Lower Function Hall, Sunday, October 29 from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m., fun for all, refreshments, and candy prizes for best costume. Call Wayne for more information at 617-389-5106.

unidentified officer was sitting in his cruiser near the intersection of Broadway and Second Street near Everett Square when he was approached by several pedestrians. The individuals pointed out a man who, they said, had been “walking up the street stating

that he wanted to kill a police officer.” On hearing this, the officer stepped out of cruiser and was allegedly “approached by the man.” What happens next is unclear, except that what the DA is calling an “encounter” occurred, which left the man

shot. Two knifes were recovered from the scene. The man was taken to a Boston area hospital with “non-life threatening injuries.” The officer was not injured, but was taken to a different hospital as a precaution. At this time, no charges have

been filed in connection with the incident. Mayor Carlo DeMaria released a statement praising the officer for “his bravery and actions to subdue this individual with no loss of life,” and thanked the bystanders who approached the officer.

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City seeks Christmas tree donation for 2017

T

he Department of Public Works is looking for residents interested in donating a tree for the City of Everett’s holiday display in Everett Square. For the past five years residents have successfully donated trees to be used as the main decoration for Everett’s center for the holiday season. Residents who have a tree over 20 feet and are interested, please contact the DPW at 617-394-2286 to schedule a site visit to check feasibility.

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Sunday Liquor Hours: 10:00 am – 6:00 pm


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 10

Crimson Tide Players of the Week

vs. Medford, October 13, 2017

Defense

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Crimson Tide football offense dismantles Mustangs, 42-0 By Julian Cardillo

ant for us to have those weapons. It makes us very hard for teams to defend against us.” he Everett High School football team keeps Everett’s last game of the season is on Friday rolling along and show no signs of slowing at Malden, who are winless but celebrating senior down. Last Friday they thoroughly dismantled night. DiBiaso isn’t letting his foot off the gas and Medford, 42-14, in a rematch of the longest-run- isn’t getting sidetracked by talk that his team is ning rivalry in American high school football. Ever- currently the best in the state. ett got to a 42-0 halftime lead before pulling most “I don’t like to bring that up because for us it’s of their starters; Medford’s points were essentially important who’s first at the end of the season, consolation by the time all was said and done. not the middle,” DiBiaso said. “Look at Xaverian “I’m happy we were to get the win and put up last year. Everyone was talking about how great that many points,” said Crimson Tide coach John they were at this time last year, and then we won DiBiaso. “Everyone got involved and a lot of dif- the Super Bowl.” ferent players scored. And this time of year, it’s Everett is looking to continue their momenimportant to remain injury-free, and we did that.” tum and remain driven against the Golden TorThe defending Super Bowl champions didn’t nadoes so they can start the playoffs on the right have any trouble getting started and hit often foot.“It’s another rivalry game, and there will likely with an array of weapons. Anthony Norica scored be a big crowd,”said DiBiaso.“We want to play our Everett’s first touchdown, catching an 11-yard best again and get ready for the playoffs.” pass from quarterback Jake Willcox; Jacob Miller scored off a one-yard rush, then Jason Maitre SPOOKY THINGS SCAVENGER broke through for a 41-yard rushing TD; Isaiah HUNT FOR CHILDREN Likely rounded out the first quarter by scoring off a 40-yard pass from Willcox. In the second quarter, AT THE SHUTE LIBRARY Mike Sainristil rushed 43 yards into the end zone. alling all children of all ages! Come join Monte Campbell got a rushing touchdown, too, us at the Shute Memorial Library on Ochis 11-yard run scoring. tober 24th from 3:00 – 5:00 p.m., for a scavenCaio Costa kicked through the extra point on ger hunt. The hunt will take place inside the all six of the Crimson Tide’s touchdowns. Shute Library, where children can find special DiBiaso credits all the players for getting on clues hidden in the collection. An envelope inthe scoreboard, but singled out Willcox’s ability side a book might lead to a box covered in spito raise the level of his offensive teammates. “I’ve der webs, which may have a clue to something talked about it before,” said DiBiaso. “Jake Willcox else that is sure to make you shiver! If you can is like a point solve the hidden mystery, take your answer to g u a r d , h e’s the desk and receive a prize! able to conThe Shute Library is located at 781 Broadway. nect with a lot For more information, please call 617-394-5008. of our weapons. It’s import-

T

Senior Linebacker

Jordan Riggs

Senior Lineman

Josh Riggs

Twin brothers Josh and Jordan Riggs, both of these Tide seniors are outstanding college football material.

The Road to the Super Bowl 2017 Proudly d Presente by

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 11

Advocate SPORTS Tide corrals Mustangs, 42-14 Remain undefeated; next up Malden at Malden

Tide senior and workhorse Kevin Brown had another sensational game as he straight arms a Medford defender Soph defensive back Jovary Thermidor (42) and junior linebacker Sal DiPierro double-team a Mustang running back. for a long gainer.

Senior running back Shaddai Irung leaves a Mustang lineman Senior center Brian Velez (58) leading the blocking for junior WR Monte &DPSEHOO9HOH]ZDVRXWVWDQGLQJZLWKWHUULÂżFEORFNLQJ in the dust. (Advocate photos by Dave Sokol)


Page 12

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Sara Witkus received the Bono Family Scholarship – shown with Mike and Cyndi Bono.

Kyle Patterson received the Cataldo Family Scholarship – shown with Atty. Joseph Cataldo.

Anthony Amico received the Supino Family Scholarship – shown with Lorraine Supino and Carol Mosca.

Samantha Uga received the Berardino Family Scholarship – shown with the Berardino family.

Joseph Krentzman received the Berardino Family Honor Society Scholarship – shown with Stephen and Sheila Berardino and Lillian and Arthur Berardino.

Julianna Lopez-Picardi received the Capone & Capone Law Office Scholarship – shown with Zach, Michele and Fred Capone and Emily Graumann.

Hailey Powers received the Ferdinando & Lena Navarro/ John and Lena Cardello Memorial Scholarship – shown with Zach, Michele and Fred Capone and Emily Grumann.

Nyomi Dottin received the Ciro R. Yannaco Memorial Scholarship – shown with Richard and Carmela Yannaco.

Lisa Quang received the Everett Chamber of Commerce–Carmine J. Mercadante Scholarship – shown with Arthur Berardino, Fred Cafasso and Vincent Panzini.

Vincent Vu received the Frederick and Joanna M. Cafasso Memorial Scholarship – shown with the Cafasso family.

Joseph LaMonica received the Angela Mastrocola Memorial Scholarship – shown with Charles DiPerri, Vincent Panzini and Fred Capone.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

The Scholarship/Dinner Committee, from left: Arthur Berardino, Fred Cafasso, Vincent Panzini, Fred Capone and Charles DiPerri.

Invocation by Past President Charles Radosta

Page 13

Past President Charles DiPerri led the Pledge of Allegiance.

President Vincent Panzini dedicated the evening to Jim and Connie Cataldo.

Teacher Andrea Tringale from the EHS Italian Class thanked everyone for their generosity.

God Bless America was performed by Stephen Savio.

Lindsey Burns received the Stephanie DeSesa Memorial Scholarship â&#x20AC;&#x201C; shown with Charles DiPerri and Vincent Panzini.

State Senator Sal DiDomenico (left) and Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin (right) are shown with Caryn and Greg Antonelli.

Honored guests: Shown, from left to right, are State Senator Sal DiDomenico, Councillor-at-Large Rich Dell Isola, Jr., Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone, Arthur Berardino, President Vincent Panzini, Past President Chares DiPerri and Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin.

(Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

Emma Covelle received the Antonelli family Scholarship â&#x20AC;&#x201C; shown with Caryn and Greg Antonelli.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 14

Band, Oh Band! Crimson Tide marches to three consecutive first-place performances

The 2017 Everett Crimson Tide Marching Band

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he Everett High School Marching Band’s preferred colors are red, white and blue. Its favored number is one. Showcasing a patriotic program honoring the armed services, the Crimson Tide Band has captured three consecutive first-place finishes at local competitions at Medford, Wakefield and Melrose High Schools hosted by the New England Scholastic Band Association (NESBA). “I couldn’t be prouder of the students,” said Band Director Charles Poole.“They’ve been responsive to individual and small-group instruction, diligent in team-wide rehearsals, and spot-on in competitions.” The Crimson Tide Marching

Band is 70 students strong. Its eight-and-a-half minute program is called “Home of the Brave” and centers around variations on the hymns of the four branches of the military and the national anthem. “I can honestly say that our performances have been tremendously well received by audiences and universally acclaimed by the judging community,”Poole said, adding that in addition to three first-place finishes in its division, the Tide has earned three top spots in the percussion and music categories. Band participation is a major commitment. The group is formed in April, when Poole and his staff prepare veterans for leadership roles, integrate newcomers, pre-

pare an instruction plan and begin the process of putting together a program for competitions. Threehour practices are held on Mondays and Wednesdays throughout the spring, summer and fall. Naturally, when school begins the team adds football games to its schedule, usually on Friday nights. On Saturdays the band rehearses one final time before heading off to competitions at stadiums across Eastern Massachusetts. The culmination of the season is the NESBA Championships on Saturday, Nov. 5 at Lawrence Memorial Stadium. Over the last four months, the band has also performed at

Drum Major Mariama Codrington

Assistant Drum Major Andres Jimenez

Assistant Drum Major Olivia Blauvelt

BAND | SEE PAGE 16

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017 the House and Senate like every other legislative proposal.” “It is a poorly drafted and vaguely worded amendment,” echoed Rep. Peter Durant (R-Spencer). “While I don’t think it is unreasonable to prevent people from getting devices that turn their semi-automatic weapon into an automatic weapon, this amendment has the effect of making any modification to a firearm that could conceivably increase the rate of fire illegal and subject you to at least three years in prison. Simply making a bolt action rifle slide easier, and therefore work faster could be determined illegal.” Durant noted that the interpretation of this law will be left to un-elected state bureaucrats who can change depending on the administration in the corner office.” (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it.) THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives and senators on roll calls from the week of October 9-13. $485,559 TO CITIES AND TOWNS FOR EARLY VOTING COSTS (H 3951) House approved 154-0, Senate rejected 9-28, an amendment to a fiscal 2017 supplemental budget that closes out the books on fiscal 2017 that ended on June 30. The amendment would reimburse cities and towns $485,559 for the costs of the new law that allowed early voting in the November 8, 2016 election. Early voting begins 10 business days before any primary or general election and ends two days before the election. Amendment supporters said that this new law is an unfunded mandate forced upon cities and towns. They argued the budgets of cities and towns are tight and reimbursement of this money is important to them. Amendment opponents said they support reimbursing cities and towns but argued this amendment would be amending the fiscal year 2018 budget and adding the funds through that vehicle. They argued that the purpose of the supplemental budget was to close out fiscal year 2017, not add funds to the fiscal year 2018 budget. (A “Yes” vote is for the $485,559. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes No

FUNDING FOR SUBSTANCE USE PREVENTION (H 3951) House 47-108, rejected an amendment providing funding for substance use prevention and treatment programs from the revenue generated by the 20 percent tax on future marijuana sales in the state. The funding would be the lesser of $30 million or 15 percent of the total tax revenue. A portion of that revenue would then be distributed on a per-pupil basis, to the public schools to provide substance abuse education, prevention, intervention and professional development and training. Amendment supporters said that without this funding, these programs are not guaranteed any money from the marijuana revenue. Instead, the decision of whether to fund these programs and how much to fund them would be made annually by the Legislature. They argued that the guaranteed annual funding of these programs is important to the effort to combat the opioid epidemic. Amendment opponents said that they support the need for more opiate treatment resources, but argued that earmarking specific dollar amounts before the marijuana law is even implemented and before any revenue is generated, would be premature. They said there is no doubt that the House leadership is committed to funding these programs. (A “Yes” vote is for the funding. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle

No

BAN BUMP STOCKS - HOUSE VERSION (H 3951) House 152-3, approved an amendment that supporters say would ban the sale, purchase or ownership of “bump stock” devices for weapons. Opponents of the amendment disagree and say that the wording of the bill is vague and that the words bump stock do not appear anywhere in the bill. Bump stocks are devices that are attached to rifles, shotguns or firearms, other than a magazine, to increase the weapon’s rate of fire and mimic a fully automatic weapon that can fire hundreds of shots in succession. The measure was filed in response to the recent massacre in Las Vegas where the shooter used 12 of these devices, allowing him to shoot, kill and injure more victims. Violators under this new law would be sentenced to between three and 20 years in prison. “This legislation will ensure that no one in Massachusetts can legally possess a ‘bump stock,’ a device designed to increase the deadliness of these already deadly weapons,” said the amendment’s sponsor Rep. David Linsky (D-Natick). “These devices were created by gun manufacturers as a workaround of the federal law banning the sale and possession of automatic weapons, and there is absolutely no place for them in a civilized society.” “While we cannot bring those precious lives back, today’s bump stock ban prevents another tragedy from taking place in Massachusetts, and builds on our progress promoting sensible gun safety in the commonwealth,” said House Ways and Means chairman Jeffrey Sánchez (D-Boston) “The issue I have with this legislation is that the words ‘bump stock’ was nowhere to be found in the final language,” said Rep. Donald Berthiaume (R-Spencer), noting that the language was ambiguous. “Of course, I would vote to ban bump stocks if that was the real intent of this amendment. He argued that an important issue like this should not be attached to a supplemental budget but rather “should have gone through the committee hearing process and then to

Rep. Joseph McGonagle

Yes

BAN BUMP STOCKS - SENATE VERSION (S 2177) Senate 38-0, approved its own version of an amendment banning the sale, purchase or ownership of “bump stock” devices for weapons and classifying them under the same law that governs machine guns. The punishment for violating the law would be the same as it is for machine guns - 18 months to life in prison. The Senate version of the bill used the words “bump stock,” so unlike the House, there were no charges that the Senate language was vague. “This amendment is a necessary and appropriate response to the dangers inherent in these deadly devices,” said the sponsor of the amendment Sen. Cynthia Creem (D-Newton). “The horror of the mass shootings in Las Vegas is unfortunately just the latest incident which calls out for the adoption of more sensible gun laws both here and nationally.” “Too many parents have had to bury their children, too many movie-goers have had a fun night out turn into a nightmare and too many Americans fear for their safety and the safety of their families,” said Sen. Eric Lesser (D-Longmeadow). “It is time for us to step up and say we will not tolerate this senseless killing anymore -- or the ease with which it is carried out.” (A “Yes” vote is for the ban.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes

HANDICAPPED PARKING (S 2168) Senate 37-0, approved and sent to the House legislation cracking down on the misuse of handicapped parking placards including increasing the period of license suspension for wrongful use or display of a placard from 30 to 60 days for a first offense and from 90 to 120 days for a second offense. Other provisions include allowing the Registry of Motor Vehicles to revoke a handicapped plate or parking placard if it finds that the person was ineligible or that a placard was obtained falsely; prohibiting the obstruction of the expiration date or placard number and subjecting an offender to a $50 fine; prohibiting making a false statement on an application for a placard and imposing a fine of $500 for a first offense and $1,000 for subsequent offenses; and prohibiting falsely making, stealing or forging a placard and subjecting an offender to escalating fines or imprisonment based upon the number of documents involved. Supporters said it is time to crack down on these offenders who are taking spaces that should be used by a handicapped person. They noted a recent report by the Inspector General revealed widespread abuse of these placards including more than 300 cars in downtown Boston using placards issued to other people. They noted that many placards still in use belonged to people who had died and said the placards can be used to park all day at most metered spaces, resulting in millions of dollars in lost meter fees to cities and towns. “The misuse of handicapped parking placards robs municipalities of much-needed revenues and prevents persons with disabilities from finding accessible parking,” said the bill’s sponsor Sen. Eileen Donoghue (D-Lowell). “This bill will benefit both disabled individuals and local governments.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

INVESTMENT INTEREST

I

nvestment interest is interest paid on money that you borrow to purchase taxable investments. As an example, you may deduct interest expense on a margin loan that you use to purchase an investment such as common stock. You cannot deduct that interest if you use the funds to purchase a tax-exempt security such as tax-free municipal bonds or if you use the funds to purchase something for personal use. There is a cap on deductibility. The amount of the investment interest deduction is limited to your net investment income. Any unused investment interest can be carried over into future tax years, without any expiration. To calculate your net investment income, and therefore how much investment interest you can deduct, add up all of your taxable interest income, ordinary dividends and even net capital gains and qualified dividends (assuming you make an election to treat the qualified dividends and net capital gain income as ordinary income). From that, subtract any investment-related miscellaneous deductions you actually claim on your tax return on Schedule A, Itemized Deductions, such as investment advisory fees, IRA custodial fees, certain legal and accounting fees, safe deposit box fees, etc. As an example, assume you have $20,000 in investment interest expense, $20,000 of taxable investment income and $5,000 of investment-related miscellaneous itemized deductions, and that only $1,000 of the $5,000 you actually get

to claim as a deduction on Schedule A due to the 2% of adjusted gross income limitation. Your investment interest expense deduction would be $19,000. The remaining $1,000 of unused investment interest expense can be carried over to future years. Qualified dividends are not considered investment income for purposes of computing the investment interest expense deduction, because of the preferential tax treatment they receive. You can, however, choose to pay ordinary income tax rates on your qualified dividend income and then have your qualified dividend income be treated as investment income for purposes of calculating your investment interest expense deduction. The same holds true for a long-term capital gain. Often times, investors receive a K-1 form for an investment in a real estate limited partnership. The K-1 form will contain a separate line item for the investor’s share of investment interest expense. The investor will not be able to claim the pass-through deduction unless he or she has a sufficient amount of investment income to offset it.

1. From what culture does the word banshee (a fairyland woman) come? 2. Who were the Montreal AAA, the Montreal Victorias and the Montreal Shamrocks? 3. What is campanology? 4. Who said, “It is not true that I was born a monster. Hollywood made me one”? (Hint: initials BK.) 5. On Oct. 21, 1964, what move based on “Pygmalion” premiered? 6. The only mummified Egyptians were pharaohs. True or false? 7. In Frank Baum’s “The Wizard of Oz,” who said, “Can you give me brains?” 8. In 1968 what Beatle’s song set a record for longest radio single? 9. On Oct. 23, 1803, John Quincy Adams noted there wasn’t a church where? 10. What Boston team played in the World

Series in 1914 and 1948? 11. Name a water sport involving mostly moving backward. 12. Who wrote a classic children’s book at Orchard House? 13. On Oct. 26, 1861, what mail service ended? 14. What poet and short-story writer was expelled from West Point? 15. What wealthy American said, “Rise early. Work late. Strike oil”? 16. What is Arthur Miller’s play “The Crucible” about? 17. What radio “doctor” has been inducted into the National Radio Hall of Fame? 18. Which planet has more moons? 19. “The Little Glass Slipper” is better known as what? 20. What candy did Admiral Byrd bring to the South Pole?

Yes

HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of October 9-13, the House met for a total of four hours and 44 minutes and Senate met for a total of six hours and 24 minutes. Mon. October 9 No House session No Senate session Tues. October 10 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:14 a.m. Senate 11:13 a.m. to 11:22 a.m. Wed. October 11 House 11:05 a.m. to 3:28 p.m. No Senate session Thurs. October 12 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:13 a.m. Senate 11:07 a.m. to 5:22 p.m. Fri. October 13 No House session No Senate session

Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

Page 15

Answers on page 22


Page 16

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Everett High School Students of the Month

Everett High School’s Students of the Month for September were honored at a recent School Committee meeting. The talented students were chosen for their excellence in a wide range of subject areas and academic pursuits. Standing, from left, are Yago Miranda (AP calculus), Peterson Etienne (culinary arts), Josh Guzman (marching band), Assistant Superintendent Kevin Shaw, Matthews Luz (technology) and Andres Jimenez (art). Seated, from left, are Carla Piacentini Santos (honors English), Isabella LaCorcia (world languages), Ana Recinos Portillo (health) and Laylani Natera (earth science).

MAYOR CALLS | FROM PAGE 8

of our first responders, trying to offer help to those who overdose by meeting them where they are. Our firefighters report to us that they now respond to more overdose calls than to any other type of call. We launch programs designed to address all of the components of this public health crisis, from prevention to intervention to treatment to recovery. We invest time, money, and our deepest hopes that through all these efforts, we can stem the tide of addiction-related fatalities. What we need and demand on the federal level is a Congress that will prioritize our families over

the drug industry, a DEA with the enforcement authority and tools it needs to crack down on illegal corporate drug activity; and a drug czar committed to helping us in our fight instead of supporting industry profit at the expense of our children. I hold these convictions at my core and am deeply committed to trying to end the opioid epidemic. I am happy to speak with you about any of these points, and want to help you in this fight in any way I can. Sincerely, Carlo DeMaria Mayor

ald, William Carnes, Jared Logan, Allen Stoddard, Lindsey AugusMassachusetts Day at the “Big E” tine and Danielle Gagnon proExposition in Springfield, as well vide instruction in a variety of inas at Everett’s 125th Anniversary struments and musical groups. (July) and Homecoming (Septem- Practices are divided between ber) parades. small-group practice and onJust as a band requires a lot field rehearsals in which the enof students, it also needs a large tire team runs through the music staff of dedicated music educa- and movements of its program. tors. Eric Dauenhauer and MiPenny Yebba handles the logischael Moore serve as assistant di- tics of the marching band’s comrectors, while Cassandra McDon- petition and performance sched-

ule. “She does a magnificent job of making sure the trains run on time,” said Poole. Music is a high priority in Everett. “The support by Superintendent Frederick Foresteire, administrators, the School Committee and the community as a whole is simply sensational,” Poole said. “A fundamental example of this is the fact that our students don’t have to pay

of that loss spread throughout the city and are felt for decades to come. And so we all do what we can in our community. The families of those who have suffered such loss mobilize to support other families coping with addiction, hoping to prevent the loss of yet another life. Vigils are held, and screenings of documentaries, conferences on best practices. We talk to our children, to our neighbors, about the risks of misusing prescription opioids. We hire social workers to complement the work

BAND | FROM PAGE 14

BAND | SEE PAGE 19


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

COUNCIL | FROM PAGE 1 on the board for the full term beginning January 1, 2018 At least one notable candidate has stepped forward in the race: Marcony Almeida, Attorney General Maura Healy’s Community Engagement Officer. Almeida announced his candidacy on Facebook Monday evening, saying that he was “saddened by the passing of a great public official” and would have :big shoes to fill. “I believe it’s important to have a qualified, professional individual to fill them. The School Committee has re-

SIMONELLI | FROM PAGE 3 council, we have fought hard to improve the quality of life in our growing city. We did this by lowering taxes, creating more affordable housing for our elderly, veterans, and homeless, increasing benefits to our handicapped and disabled and lower health insurance rates for all city employees and retirees. The council, along with excellent leadership from our Mayor, Carlo DeMaria, have worked hard to keep strong police and fire departments which have kept our community safe. We have added more police officers who walk the streets and squares, showing visibility and power if needed. Our gang control units are working behind the scenes and identifying and removing the bad guys from our streets. Our police and fire are all over the city and doing a fantastic job. The recent increase in opiate abuse has become an epidemic and my fellow colleagues on the council have put together a strong opiate drug program designed to save the lives of our young people, and we should be very proud of their efforts. I would like to thank them for their hard work and dedication. Our school department, administrators, teachers, new schools, music and culinary arts rank close to the top in the state, education wise, and our EHS football team and Coach DiBiaso are #1 in the state. They continue to show “pride and tradition” of our great teams of the past and present. In closing, Everett celebrates 125 years of being a city called Everett this year, and we are in a period of great growth. We will always work to keep “Everett, Everett” with pride, tradition and guts as our guide. This is our city and

sponsibilities far too important to leave this seat unfilled.” Almeida goes on to list his qualifications: working as Director of Community Engagement for the AG’s officer where he works “on public safety and consumer advocacy issues – such as preventing school bullying, keeping drugs off our streets, and protecting Everett residents from predatory lending and bad banking practices,” his time as an educator, working as an adjunct professor at Northeastern University and currently teaching master’s courses in government/ business relations at South-

ern New Hampshire University’s online program; and his work under Governor Deval Patrick as Acting Director of “a state agency handling millions of dollars in grants to public schools and non-profits to fund citizenship classes and English-as-a-Second Language (ESL) programs. I cracked down on wasteful spending and returned a surplus to the agency’s budget.” O n Th u r s d ay, A l m e i d a launched a campaign website at http://www.marconyforeverett.com and a campaign Facebook page, www. facebook.com/marconyforeverett

we will NEVER give it away. We will always be “For the People, by the People!” Vote Election Day, Tuesday, November 7. The polls are

open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Respectfully yours, Stephen Simonelli Text 857-888-2880

Page 17


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 18

O B ITUAR I E S Debra J. (Livernois) Baro

by a Funeral Mass in St. Clement Church, Somerville. Interment Calvary Cemetery, Winchester. For more information and guestbook please visit: dohertyfuneralservice.com.

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Of Everett, formerly of Somerville, October 7, 2017. Beloved wife of Edward Baro. Mother of Eddie Baro and his wife Courtney of Medford, Christopher Baro and his wife Meghan of Lowell and Matthew Baro of Everett. Daughter of Irene Livernois and the late Anthony Livernois. Sister of JoAnn Sloan and Michael Livernois. Funeral procession was held from the George L. Doherty Funeral Home, Somerville on Saturday, October 14, followed

Of Chelsea, formerly of Peabody and Everett, on Wed., Oct. 11, 2017. Beloved wife of the late Robert Winocour. Devoted mother of Paula C. Dunn of Bourne, Adele Kirby of Peabody, and Alec Mark Winocour and wife Christine of Everett. Loving daughter of the late Aleck Grusby and Clara (Grushka) Grusby. Dear sister of the late Norman Grusby and the late Philip Grusby. Loving grandmother of Shani Bell and husband Robert, Jodi Carleton and husband Matthew, Jesse Winocour and wife Sureya, Jyll Dehoyos and husband Nathan, Chaim Kirby and wife Eliana, and Joshua Kir-

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by. Cherished great-grandmother of nine: Stone, Sophie, Jaydis, Chance, Jordan, Amichai, Eitan, Shai and Matanel. Services held at the Torf Funeral Chapel, Chelsea, on Sunday, October 15. Memorial Observation held following the burial from Cohen Florence Levine Assisted Living, Chelsea. In lieu of flowers, donations in Gildaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name may be made to the Chelsea Jewish Foundation, 165 Captains Row, Chelsea, MA 02150. Visit www.torffuneralservice.com for guestbook. Torf Funeral Service 617-889-2900

A Service will be held in the funeral home at 11 a.m. preceded by a Wake Service on Friday from 9-11 a.m. In lieu of flowers, donations in Margaretâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory may be made to the Salvation Army, salvationarmy.org. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery in Everett. For more information, please call 1-877-71ROCCO or www.roccofuneralhomes.com.

Charles H. Goyetche

Margaret E. (Pierce) Rankin

Of Everett on October 17. Beloved wife of the late Charles Rankin Jr. Loving mother of Dennis Rankin, David Rankin of NM and his wife Ruth, Dr. Charles Rankin III and his wife Kris, Richard Rankin and his wife Susan and John Rankin and his wife Ellen. Loving sister of Jane Hill, as well as the late Jim, Jack and Dennis Pierce. She is survived by 13 beloved grandchildren and 15 beloved great grandchildren. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main St., Everett, on Friday, October 20.

Of Boston, formerly of Everett, entered into rest unexpectedly on Sunday, October 15, 2017 at his residence. He was only 58 years old. Charlie was a graduate of Pope John XXIII High School in Everett. In 1992 he was elected to the Everett Common Council, a position he held until 1994. Charlie worked for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Department of Corrections for over 8 years. And before Charlie retired he was employed by Local 223, Laborersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Union for many years. Beloved son of the late Bridget (Kerins) and Henry C. Goyetche. Dear and devoted brother of John and his wife, Helen of Saugus, the late Thomas and his surviving wife, Maureen of Everett, Andrew

In Loving Memory of

Barbara (Resnick) Evans Date of Birth April

2, 1944

THIRTEENTH ANNIVERSARY Oct. 23, 2004 - Oct. 23, 2017

A Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Love

379 Broadway Ç&#x20AC;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;ĆŠ 617-381-9090 ĹŻĹŻĹ˝Ä?Ä?Ä&#x201A;Ć?Ĺ?ŽŜĆ?Ĺ&#x2021;Ĺ˝Ć&#x152;Ĺ?Ć?Ć&#x161;

Wedding ~ Sympathy Tributes Plants ~ Dish Gardens Customized Design Work GIFT BASKETS Fruit Baskets

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A Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s love is something that no one can explain, It is made of deep devotion DQGRIVDFULÂżFHDQGSDLQ ,WLVHQGOHVVDQGXQVHOÂżVK and enduring come what may For nothing can destroy it or take that love away... It is patient and forgiving when all others are forsaking, And it never fails or falters even though the heart is breaking... It believes beyond believing when the world around condemns, And it glows with all the beauty of the rarest, brightest gems... ,WLVIDUEH\RQGGHÂżQLQJ LWGHÂżHVDOOH[SODQDWLRQ And it still remains a secret like the mysteries of creation... A many splendored miracle man cannot understand And another wondrous evidence of Godâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tender guiding hand. With Love, Husband Jim, children: Beth, Ramon, Marc, grandchildren: Hannah, Matt and Noah

and his wife, Colleen of Saugus, Pamela Fialli and her husband, Mark of N. Reading, Ann Marie and Vernon of Everett. Charlie was the loving uncle of Reaha, John, Adelle, Madison and Travis Goyetche, and Stephen, Jennifer and Michael Fialli. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend Charlieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s visiting hours in the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home, 65 Clark St. (Corner of Main St.) Everett, Sunday, Oct. 22 from 3-7 p.m. His funeral will be from the funeral home on Monday at 9 a.m. followed by a funeral Mass in St. Josephâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church, 770 Salem St., Malden, at 10 a.m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Charlieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory to the American Diabetes Association, 260 Cochituate Rd., #200, Framingham, MA 01701 would be sincerely appreciated. Parking with attendants on duty.

Craig Scott Gould Of Tewksbury, formerly of Everett and North Reading, October 5, 2017, age 75. Beloved husband of the late Barbara (Mew) Gould; loving brother of Deb Desjardins and her partner David Barrett of Auburn, ME, Bob Colburn and his wife of Placida, FL, Cheryl White and her husband of Lebanon, NH, Kevin Gould of Grafton, NH, brother-in-law of Marianne Colburn of Brooksville, FL; also survived by two aunts, many nieces and nephews, great nieces and nephews and many cousins. Calling hours at the Croswell Funeral Home, 19 Bow St., North Reading, on Saturday, October 21 from 10 to 11:20 AM, followed by a funeral service at 11:30 AM. Interment in Riverside Cemetery, North Reading. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made in his memory to MSPCA, Nevins Farm, 400 Broadway, Methuen, MA 01844-2052. He was a US Army Veteran. Croswell Funeral Home North Reading (978) 664-3031 www.croswellfuneralhome.com


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

BAND | FROM PAGE 16 a user’s fee to be a member of the band, which is very rare for an urban school district.” Poole has been a music educator in Everett for more than 20 years, over which time the Crimson Tide Marching Band has set high standards. “The history of the band, the alumni and the teachers have all established a level of excel-

lence that today’s members are living up to.” The Crimson Tide Marching Band will be in Malden Friday night, as the undefeated football team will renew its century-old rivalry with the Golden Tornadoes. The following night, the band travels to Billerica for the latest NESBA competition and a chance to extend its undefeated streak to four.

Page 19


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

Page 20

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

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FROM PAGE 15

1. Irish or Gaelic 2. Pre-1900 Stanley Cup Winners 3. The art of bell ringing 4. Boris Karloff 5. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My Fair Ladyâ&#x20AC;? 6. False 7. The Scarecrow 8. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hey Judeâ&#x20AC;? 9. In Washington, D.C. 10. The Boston Braves 11. Rowing or the backstroke in swimming 12. Louisa May Alcott 13. The Pony Express 14. Edgar Allan Poe 15. J. Paul Getty 16. The Salem Witch trials 17. Dr. Demento 18. Jupiter 19. Cinderella 20. NECCO Wafers

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 20, 2017  
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