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DON’T MISS THIS SATURDAY’S SPECTACULAR ANNIVERSARY PARADE

Vol. 26, No. 29

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Friday, July 21, 2017

Ambassador Walter C. Carrington to be Grand Marshal of gigantic 125th Anniversary Parade

E

verett native, Everett High School graduate, and former U.S. Ambassador Walter Carrington has been named as the Grand Marshal of Ever-

ett’s 125th Anniversary Parade on July 22. The Parade will start at 4:30 PM at Glendale Park and will proceed on route down Broad-

way to Everett Stadium. A band competition featuring some of the nation’s top drum & bugle corps will held at the stadium following the parade.

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Carrington will be joined by former City Clerk Michael Matarazzo and boxing legends Richie Lamontagne and Tony DeMarco. In accepting the honor. The Ambassador stated, "I am happy to serve as a marshal for the celebration of the 125th anniversary of the city that did so much to make me the man I became."

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PARADE | SEE PAGE 10

Walter Carrington

State budget provision may allow Wynn 4 a.m. liquor license By Brendan Clogston

A

fter weeks of lobbying local lawmakers, Wynn Boston Harbor has secured a “special license�provision in the state budget which will allow for a 4 a.m. liquor license for casinos. The move does not necessarily allow Wynn to serve alcohol for the extra two hours beyond the typical 2 a.m. state cutoff, but it does allow Wynn, and any other state casino, to apply for such an extension from the Massachusetts Gaming Commission. Under the license, liquor could only be served to guests who are actively gambling on the gaming floor. Wynn called for the provision earlier this year, arguing that

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it would allow them to remain competitive against casinos in nearby states which have far later serving hours than Massachusetts. Maryland and New Jersey allow casinos to apply for 24hour liquor licenses. “Wynn Boston Harbor will attract tourists from across the country and around the world who are expecting a late-night resort experience,� said Wynn Boston Harbor President Robert DeSalvio. “This legislation allows us to deliver an enjoyable stay for guests while maximizing job creation and tax revenue to the Commonwealth. It’s important to note that the extended two-hour service is lim-

BUDGET | SEE PAGE 15

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 2

THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local senators’ votes on roll calls from prior Senate debate on the fiscal year 2018 budget approved by the Legislature and sent to Gov. Charlie Baker. There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week.

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$300,000 FOR CENTRALIZED PUBLIC HOUSING WAITING LIST (S 3) Senate 37-0, approved an amendment providing $300,000 for the creation and implementation of a centralized waiting list for people seeking to rent a unit in state public housing. Amendment supporters said this is part of the plan to modernize the state’s public housing system and local housing authorities. They noted the waiting lists are long and among other things, the centralized list will allow smaller local housing authorities to see where there is availability in other communities. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes

$50,000 FOR AUTISM (S 3) Senate 37-0, approved an amendment providing $50,000 for the Center for Autism and Neurodevelopmental Disorders (CANDO) that provides comprehensive clinical services to children with autism spectrum and other neurodevelopmental disorders. Amendment supporters said the center was launched four years ago to fill a void and is the first-ever interdisciplinary autism disorder clinic in Metro West and Central Massachusetts. They said the clinic’s services are provided by specialists at every stage of patient care, from evaluation and treatment to transition to community providers. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes

$2 MILLION FOR SHANNON POLICE GRANTS (S 3) Senate 38-0, approved an amendment increasing funding by $2 million (from $5 million to $7 million) for the state’s Shannon Community Safety Initiative to reduce gang violence across the state. The program was established in 2006, in honor of the late Sen. Charlie Shannon who was also a police officer. The state’s website describes the program as one that is aimed at combating gang violence through coordinated prevention and intervention, law enforcement, prosecution and reintegration programs.

Amendment supporters said these grants have been successful in helping to combat and reduce youth, gun and gang violence in the state. They noted the program increases community outreach to at-risk youths and provides them with positive opportunities and information that help divert them away from gang activity. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes

HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of July 10-14, the House met for a total of 10 hours and 55 minutes and the Senate met for a total of three hours and 54 minutes. Mon. July 10 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:17 a.m. Senate 11:07 a.m. to 11:51 p.m. Tues. July 11 House 11:06 a.m. to 1:05 p.m. Senate 11:03 a.m. to 1:01 p.m. Wed. July 12 House 11:04 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. No Senate session Thurs. July 13 House 11:01 a.m. to 2:44 p.m. Senate 11:03 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Fri. July 14 No House session No Senate session

Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 3

Old Everett High space converted to temporary fire station

Housing Hancock St. firefighters while that station while that facility is undergoing a much needed eight month $3.5 million renovation, a new temporary facility has been opened at the rear of the old Everett High School. The temporary station will become active next week, and Hancock St. Fire Department operations are expected to continue there until renovations are completed in March. Shown at the station are, from left to right, Deputy Chief Michael Imbornone, Fire Chief Anthony Carli, George Lane, and Anthony Ferrante.

Grande Festa in Honor of San Rocco

88TH ANNUAL

August 11th, 12th, & 13th, 2017

Festival hours: Friday 6-11pm; Saturday 6-11pm; Sunday 1-9pm Pearl and Thacher Streets. Parking Info: Parking around the streets of the Feast. Free/residential parking. Located on T Route: Malden Center - Orange Line

Vinyl Groove

The Reminisants

Keep It Real Band

Friday, August 11th

Saturday, August 12th

6 pm: Stands Open 6:30 pm: Procession from the Italian-American Citizens Club - Pearl St. 7-11 pm: ‘Vinyl Groove’ performs live

6 pm: Stands Open 7-11 pm: ‘Reminisants’ performs live Special Appearance by Comedian Dave Russo

Sunday, August 13th 1 pm: Stands Open 2-4 pm: Procession with the statue of St. Rocco 5-9 pm - ‘Keep it Real Band’ performs live

Beer and Wine Garden, Raffle, Food, Games and Live Entertainment all weekend. Fun for everyone!

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Page 4

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Everett completes upgrade of Gentile Recreation Center floor Mayor DeMaria continues to preserve historic assets in the community

M

ayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to announce the City of Everett’s Facilities Department has completed the renovation of the Samuel Gentile Recreation Center floor. The new state-of-the-art floor provides a safe, high-performance basketball surface that reduces shock and delivers excellent traction and ball response. This high performance athletic surface is not affected by moisture or humidity, which was a major concern about the previous surface. Mayor DeMaria, in a recent City Council meeting, highlighted the history of the Recreation Center, which was erected in 1950. Since then it has remained as an important branch of recreation and fun for the community, serving families and children throughout Everett. The mayor expressed the importance of preserving and renovating such integral buildings that stand as Everett landmarks, and integrating their history with the new development emerging in Everett. “Together we are making our city a better place to live, work and play,” stated Mayor DeMaria. “Preserving our assets, such as this historic building, is not only important for our city’s history, but also its future. It is my goal to provide as many resources and services to our residents as possible. I want to commend both the Facilities and Public Works Departments. The members of those departments did an excellent job performing the work on time and below the estimated cost of construction.” Mayor DeMaria has also planned for renovation of the bathrooms and installation of air-conditioning in the building. This work will be completed in the near future.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 5

Babe Ruth to return to Everett The Big Bambino’s first visit since 1928 charity game at Glendale Park

I

n celebration of Everett’s 125th Anniversary as a city, the spirit of Yankees legend Babe Ruth will return to the city to participate in the July 22 parade. He was called many nicknames, one of them “the Bambino.” On August 9, 1928, the Bambino and Lou Gehrig visited Everett as part of an exhibition game to raise funds for the families of the victims the Great Beacon Oil Explosion that occurred in February of the same year. More than a dozen men lost their lives in the disaster and many more were seriously injured. The game raised an incredible amount of $10,000. Babe Ruth impersonator Steve Folven, with his uncanny resemblance to the Bambino, will bring him to life in Everett once again. With a lifelong passion for baseball, Folven makes Babe come to life – appearing at baseball fields, charities, card shows and numerous events in the Boston and New York areas over the past years. As the

historic Yankee, he creates quite the attraction, posing for photos with people of all ages. Since beginning his role as the Bambino, Folven has been photographed with many New England and national celebrities, such

Lou Gehrig and Babe Ruth at Glendale Park. Bat Boy is future City Auditor Lenny McDonald; also in photo is former Everett Mayor James Roche (to the right of the Babe) and former Red Sox Manager Bill Carrigan in uniform.

as Yogi Berra, Roger Clemens, Pete Rose and Leigh Montville, author of

the recently published Babe Ruth biography, “The Big Bam.”

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Happy 60th Birthday, Roland!

O

ne of Everett’s most prominent attorney Roland Hughes was given a surprise birthday party by his closest friends and colleagues at Breakaway in Danvers recently. Over a hundred-plus packed the function hall to offer birthday wishes to the well-known local businessman and Kiwanian.

Roland Hughes gives the “thumbs-up” at his surprise birthday party as his friends gather to capture the moment on their cameras.

Roland Hughes is surrounded by his fellow Everett Kiwanians and friends at his party.

Shown from left, Steve Rocco, Roland Hughes, David LaRovere, and Jim Mitchell.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 7

Street closures for the 125th Anniversary Parade

A

CTING WITHIN THE POWERS ENUMERATED BY THE REVISED ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF EVERETT, IN PARTICULAR Sec. 18-5, I do hereby order the temporary closure of the following street(s) on Saturday July 22, 2017, during the hours listed below. Additionally, during the hours listed below, all vehicular parking shall be prohibited based upon special postings stating that all violators shall be Ticketed and Towed from the following public ways in accordance with the powers granted by the Revised Ordinances of the City of Everett Sec. 18-132 to the Chief of Police:

1. Elm Street from Woodlawn Street to Ferry Street Street Closed from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. No Parking from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Vehicles Subject to Tow 2. Russell Street from Gledhill to Elm Street Street Closed from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. 3. Ferry Street from Elm Street to Broadway, Glendale Square Street Closed from 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. No Parking from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Vehicles Subject to Tow 4. Broadway from Ferry

Street to Chelsea Street, Everett Square Street Closed from 3:30 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. No Parking from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Vehicles Subject to Tow 5. Chelsea Street from Broadway, Everett Square to South Ferry Street Street Closed from 3:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. No Parking from 10:00 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Vehicles Subject to Tow 6. Cabot Street from Chelsea Street to Second Street Street Closed from 3:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. No Parking from 10:00 a.m.

to 10:30 p.m. Vehicles Subject to Tow 7. Spring Street from Chelsea Street to Revere Beach Parkway Street Closed from 3:30 to 10:30 p.m. No Parking from 10:00 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Vehicles Subject to Tow 8. Second Street closed from Revere Beach Parkway to Broadway. Second Street will be one-way traffic only from Broadway to Revere Beach Parkway. Street Closed from 11:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m. (one-way only from Broadway). No Parking from 10:00 a.m.

to 11:00 p.m. Vehicles Subject to Tow During the Parade and Events, handicapped parking shall be allowed on Spring Street. Parking for event staff, players and equipment will be allowed on Cabot, Spring and Chelsea Streets. Band Vehicles will be parking on Second Street on the Northbound side. The purpose of the street closures and emergency parking regulations is to allow the 125th Anniversary Parade and Drum and Bugle Competition a safe and lawful passage of vehicular and pedestrian traffic upon the public way.

Sen. DiDomenico votes to approve FY18 budget

S

enator Sal DiDomenico and his colleagues in the Massachusetts Legislature voted to approve a $40.202 billion budget for Fiscal Year 2018 (FY18). The budget makes reductions in spending from the originally proposed version of the House and Senate budgets due to revised revenue forecasts, but maintains a strong commitment to Chapter 70 education funding and preserves local aid to cities and towns. The Fiscal Year 2018 budget includes investments in education, local aid, health care, substance addiction services, developmental services and children and families. It also deposits $100 million into the state’s Stabilization Fund. Senator DiDomenico was one of six members of the Legislature appointed to serve on the Conference Committee, which was charged with reconciling the differences between the House and Senate versions of the FY18 budget. On Monday, Governor Charlie Baker signed the Legislature’s budget after reducing it to $39.4 billion. “Despite difficult fiscal challenges, this year’s budget still includes critical investments in many of our most valuable ser-

vices and programs,” said Senator DiDomenico, Vice Chair of the Senate Committee on Ways and Means. “I was proud to work with my colleagues on the Conference Committee to create a comprehensive final budget that protects many of our communities’ top priorities, while also remaining financially responsible. I am confident that the budget we have produced will address the needs of our residents and will continue moving our entire Commonwealth forward.” The Legislature’s FY18 budget enhances the Commonwealth’s partnerships with cities and towns through numerous funding streams, including $1.06 billion in local aid for municipal investments in education, public safety, roads, bridges and health care – a $40 million increase over previous fiscal year levels. The budget also includes $4.74 billion in Chapter 70 education funding, a $118.9 million increase, which amounts to a $30 per pupil increase, 85% effort reduction and a significant down payment on foundation budget health-care rate increases.

FY18 BUDGET | SEE PAGE 14

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 8

88th Annual Feast of St. Rocco to be held in Malden on August 11, 12 and 13 A full weekend of entertainment and food at the greatest event in Malden for 88 years

O

n August 11, 12 and 13, Saint Rocco’s Feast Association of Malden will celebrate 88 years of tradition during their annual “Grande

Festa.” This annual festival celebrates Italian culture, family and community. St. Rocco has been celebrated for 88 years in Malden where lo-

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cals, past residents and visitors come together to rejoice in their community and to reminisce and keep a tradition going that could otherwise have been lost. St. Rocco’s Feast Association President Joyce Mover recalls her memories of the feast from her youth and prides herself that she is able to continue the tradition. “Things have certainly changed … people move out ... our church was shuttered … the community is ever growing … yet we strive to keep St. Rocco’s feast as a way to celebrate our Italian culture, religion and love of community. We welcome everyone to join us; it’s a weekend of great fun and pride!” Festivities begin on Friday, August, 11 at 6:30 p.m. with the annual procession led by the statue of Saint Rocco followed by musical entertainment by “Vinyl Groove” on stage. Local favorites, Vinyl Groove has been entertaining the Boston scene with their cover songs from the 70’s Disco, soul and funk era!

On Saturday night the musical group “The Reminisants” joins the stage with the cool sounds of Bobby Darin and the music you grew up on! Special appearance by comedian and Malden favorite Dave Russo! On Sunday starting at 2:00 p.m., the festival honors Saint Rocco with a full procession in the streets of Malden. Then you will enjoy the “Keep it Real Band” performing the best cover hits! Mix 104.1FM will be on deck handing out goodies! Don’t forget the outstanding “home cooked” Italian food all weekend, plus amusements and games for children. A weekend full of fun for all ages! Saint Rocco’s Feast has something for everyone on August 11, 12 and 13. For more information call 781-462-5043 or email stroccomalden@verizon.net. Check the website for updates and additional information at www.saintroccosfeast.org. Like us on Facebook – www. facebook.com/pages/St-Rocco-Malden – and follow us on Twitter: @StRoccoMalden.

The Feast will be located on Pearl and Thacher Streets in Malden, near the MBTA Orange Line’s Malden Center Station. Parking info: parking is available around the streets of the Feast; free/residential parking. Festival hours: Friday, 6-11 p.m.; Saturday, 6-11 p.m.; Sunday, 1-9 p.m. About Saint Rocco Saint Rocco was born of noble parentage in about 1340 A.D. in Montpellier, France. At birth it was noted that he had a red cross-shaped birthmark on the left side of his chest. As a young child, San Rocco showed great devotion to God and the Blessed mother. At an early age, his parents died, leaving him an orphan under the care of his uncle, the Duke of Montpelier. Soon after, San Rocco distributed his wealth among the poor and took a vow of poverty. About St. Rocco’s Feast The Saint Rocco Society was founded in 1927 in Malden, Mass., and the first Feast was held in 1929, 88 years ago.

Mayor promotes “Cultivate Small Business” program in Everett

A

s the restaurant business grows in Everett, Mayor Carlo DeMaria is encouraging residents to apply for a program designed to help entrepreneurs in food-related industries by giving them the tools to be successful business owners. “Cultivate

Small Business” is a program designed by Initiative for a Competitive Inner City (ICIC) to help early-stage entrepreneurs build and sustain their businesses. The program provides industry specific education, networks and mentoring as well as small capital grants

for low-income, female or minority business owners. Mayor DeMaria stated, “Our hospitality economy in Everett is quickly taking off, and I would love to see our restaurant industry grow. Cultivate Small Business is a program that gives entrepreneurs the building blocks to be successful business owners. If you are interested in starting or building a food-related business, please visit Cultivate Small Business website.” In past Midterm and State of the City addresses, Mayor DeMaria has highlighted that Everett’s small businesses are a critical component of and major contributor to the strength of our community. The DeMaria administration has held several small business open houses that have promoted improving signage, free technical assistance in marketing, retail operations and store design, and energy savings. Mayor DeMaria looks to help small restaurant owners to improve the entire experience of a neighborhood retail district. ICIC’s mission is to drive eco-

88TH ANNUAL | SEE PAGE 11


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

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PARADE | FROM PAGE 1 Mayor Carlo DeMaria stated, “I am so honored and proud to have one of Everett’s own, Ambassador Carrington, to lead our 125th Anniversary Parade as Grand Marshal. Ambassador Carrington’s accomplishments are unprecedented. From human rights to diplomacy to public service he has dedicated his life to improving the lives of people throughout the world.” City Council President Anthony DiPierro stated, “On behalf of the entire City Council I want to thank Ambassador Carrington for agreeing to participate in Everett’s 125th Anniversary. As we celebrate Everett’s 125th let us also celebrate the outstanding achievements of this son of Everett.” Carrington has served as American Ambassador to Nigeria (1993-1997) and Senegal (1980-1981). Both governments have conferred upon him national honors. In addition, in recognition of his championing of human rights during his tour in Nigeria, the diplomatic enclave in Lagos on which the American and more than a dozen other Consulates are located was renamed Walter Carrington Crescent. In 2011 the American Embassy launched the Carrington Youth Fellowship Initiative (CYFI), which each year selects a group of Nigerian Fellows to design and implement projects, as the Embassy describes them, “committed to putting the ideals of Walter Carrington into practice.” A book of his speeches promoting human rights and democracy, A Duty to Speak, was published in Lagos in 2010 and was launched at a state banquet in his honor. He is currently working on his memoirs and a book on Nigeria. Upon his return from Nigeria Ambassador Carrington took up a resident fellowship at Harvard University’s W.E.B. DuBois Institute of African and African-American Affairs for the 1997-1998 academic year, where he remains as a non-resident fellow He spent the following semester as a Distinguished Visitor at the MacArthur Foundation in Chicago. Ambassador Carrington’s career has intersected with diplomacy, academia, law, government, politics, and human rights. A civil rights activist during his university days, Carrington was the founding President of Harvard’s NAACP chapter and later became the first student elected to the National Board of Directors of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017 People. During his term on the NAACP Board, from 19521955, he was an active participant in the deliberations concerning the filing and enforcement of the historic school desegregation cases. A graduate of Harvard College and Law School, after two years of service in the United States Army, Carrington practiced law in Boston and served on the three member Massachusetts Commission Against Discrimination becoming, at the age of 27, the youngest person to be appointed a Commissioner in the Commonwealth’s history. While

there he was in charge of the case which led to the Boston Red Sox, the last remaining all white Major League Baseball Team, hiring their first black player. His academic teaching and administrative experience has included Visiting Professorships at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (M.I.T.), Simmons College, Washington College and Marquette University, where he has taught courses on U.S. Foreign Policy, Islam in Africa and African Politics. At Howard University he created and developed the Department of Interna-

tional Affairs which oversaw the University’s international endeavors. Upon the establishment of the Peace Corps in 1961, Carrington was appointed as one of its first overseas Country Directors. His 10 year service included directing programs in Sierra Leone, Tunisia and Senegal. Soon after returning to the United States he was named Regional Director for Africa. After leaving the Peace Corps, Carrington became Executive Vice President of the African American Institute and publisher of its magazine, Africa Report. He left there after 10

years, upon his appointment by President Carter as ambassador to Senegal. After returning from Senegal and working at Howard he went to the Joint Center for Political and Economic Studies where he specialized in the problems of human rights and democratic change in Africa. He returned to government in 1992 as chief of staff of the Washington Office of Congressman Mervyn Dymally who was then Chairman of the House sub-Committee on Africa.

PARADE | SEE PAGE 11


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

PARADE | FROM PAGE 10 Before becoming one of President Clintonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s early diplomatic appointments Ambas-

sador Carrington was a senior advisor on Africa to the Clinton Transitional Team. Ambassador Carrington has written and lectured widely in

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the United States and around the world on Africa and on the status of Blacks in America and hosted a television series in Washington D.C., The African World. In addition, he has been frequently interviewed on local and network TV and radio programs including ABC's Good Morning America and several appearances on PBS's The News Hour. He has been widely quoted on African issues in newspapers in the United States and abroad. He is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations, the Council of American Ambas-

sadors and the Association of Black American Ambassadors. Carrington has broad experience in economic development issues as well. In addition to his decade with the African-American Institute, he has served as Chairman of the United Nations Donor Agencies Conference on the African Regional Plan for the Application of Science and Technology to Development (Addis Ababa, Ethiopia â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1974). He has served on the Board of Directors of several development agencies including Africare, Appropriate Technolo-

Page 11 gy International, the International Development Conference, International Voluntary Services and Private Agencies Cooperating Together (PACT). Carringtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s six decade involvement with Africa began two weeks after graduating from college when he represented the NAACP as a member of the American delegation to the World Assembly of Youth conference in Senegal in 1952. While in Law School he was again elected in 1954 as a member of the American delegation to a World Assembly of Youth conference, this time in Singapore. In 1994 Ambassador Carrington was selected by the Boston Globe Sunday Magazine as one of the 100 most distinguished living graduates of Massachusetts' public and parochial schools. Ambassador Carrington is married; the father of a son and daughter; and a grandfather of a grandson. His Nigerian born wife, Arese, is a medical doctor and a public health specialist working on problems of HIV/AIDS, malaria and tuberculosis in Africa. The two of them were joint recipients of the 2014 City of Newton, Massachusetts Lifetime Human Rights Achievement Award.

88TH ANNUAL | FROM PAGE 8 nomic prosperity in Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s inner cities through private sector investment to create jobs, income and wealth for local residents. Founded in 1994 by Harvard Business School Professor Michael Porter, ICIC is a national nonprofit research and advisory organization and the leading authority on U.S. inner city economies and the businesses that thrive there. Applications are currently being accepted now through July for the program beginning in fall 2017. For any questions or to request an application, please contact Sam Nasser at ICIC: (617) 238-3013 or via email to snasser@icic.org. For any questions regarding small-business-related questions concerning Everett, please contact Marzie Galazka at 617-394-2246 or at marzie.galazka@ci.everett.ma.us.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 12

~ Political Announcement ~

Stephanie Martins certified to appear on Everett City Council Ballot “It’s more than names on a page. It was an opportunity to hear from residents”

S

ly personal experience. I have been meeting with members of the community for nine months now and this process just added to that. One can really get a sense of the people by meeting them personally.” Martins has made connecting the community with City Hall a hallmark of her campaign. She has also stressed keeping the city affordable, supporting Everett workers, seniors and creating the best possible opportunities for children and teenagers as priorities. Added Martins, “As your next

tephanie Martins this week was certified by the Everett Election Commission to appear on the ballot for Everett City Council. She submitted the required number of signatures of registered voters and did so well ahead of the deadline. “I learned very quickly that gathering signatures to get on the ballot was much more than names on a page. Each one represents an Everett citizen that I had the chance to meet and listen to. Their feedback continues to shape my priorities as a City Councilor,” Martins said. “It was a deep-

City Councilor, I am committed to listening to and empowering every Everett resident. Whether it is protecting the interests of our seniors, promoting affordable housing, advocating for children, fighting for our Everett workers to come first or creating opportunities for our promising youth, I will be there for you.” It is yet to be determined if there is a primary for Ward 2 councilor. The general election is November 7th. Learn more about Stephanie: @ StephanieMartins.com and on Facebook.

Over 50 cadets graduate from EPD Junior Police Academy

M

ayor Carlo DeMaria and the Everett Police Depar tment are pleased to report on the graduation of the Junior Police Academy. On Friday, July 14 over 50 junior cadets who participated in the pro-

gram graduated in front of family and friends at Everett High School. The Junior Police Academy is designed to motivate young people to be outstanding citizens through law enforcement education. While be-

ing a part of our community-policing program, the Junior Police Academy encourages young citizens to be partners in building a safer community. “The Junior Police Academy has

continued to be an important program for the youth of our city,” stated Mayor DeMaria. “It has become a powerful combination of instilling responsibility, self-assurance and character within our children.”


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 14

FY18 BUDGET | FROM PAGE 7 Under the Legislature’s budget, in total, the City of Everett received over $72.8 million in Chapter 70 and Unrestricted General Government Aid funding: • $65,981,996 in Chapter 70 education funding – a $1.4 million increase over FY17 levels; and • $6,901,697 in Unrestricted General Government Local Aid – a $259 thousand increase over FY17 levels. As Vice Chair of the Senate Ways & Means Committee, Senator DiDomenico ensured that vital local initiatives were included in the Senate budget and secured an additional $370 thousand in funding for the Everett community. The local funding in the Legislature’s budget secured by Senator DiDomenico includes the following: • $50 thousand for an ADA-compliant swing for Glendale Park in Everett; • $70 thousand for the Keverian School Tot Lot; • $75 thousand to increase access to Office Based Opioid Treatment (OBOT) services in Everett through Cambridge Health Alliance; • $100 thousand for the 125th Anniversary Celebration

of Everett; and • $75 thousand for a youth case worker to combat youth violence in Everett. Other significant final investments for the Commonwealth that have been priorities for Senator DiDomenico include the following: • $15 million for Early Education and Care (EEC) rate reserve; • $132.5 million for the Bureau of Substance Addiction Services to continue to fund beds, treatment centers, life-saving medications and recovery options; • $61.7 million increase to developmental services, particularly in support of the growing Turning 22 population; • $36 million increase in overall Department of Children and Families (DCF) funding to continue important initiatives designed to ensure that every family has a healthy, supportive environment; • $2.6 million for pediatric palliative care, which will fully eliminate the waitlist for these services for terminally ill children; and • $300 to each child eligible under the clothing allowance program in September 2017. The Conference Committee also reviewed and con-

sidered a package of proposals submitted by the Baker/ Polito Administration regarding the employer assessment and MassHealth benefit and eligibility changes. The Legislature’s budget proposes the following: • Including the targeted twotiered Employer Medical Assistance Contribution (EMAC) contribution to generate $200 million in revenue; • Modifying the unemployment insurance schedule that will allow employers to pay approximately $334 million less over two years than they would have paid under the current schedule; and • Not including any of the new reforms at MassHealth requiring federal waiver changes, other changes to eligibility and benefits, or commercial market reforms. Further recommendations preserved in the conference committee report include the following: • Expansion of the Housing Court to stabilize housing and keep residents in their homes; and • Creation of a dedicated reserve for the Committee for Public Counsel Services (CPCS) to ensure that these attorneys will be paid regularly for their crucial work moving forward.

VA CULINARY ARTS Culinary arts at the VA? Well not exactly but for Veterans wanting to live a healthy lifestyle the Bedford VA on the hospital campus offers a program with an appropriately worded title, Healthy Teaching Kitchen. This program has healthy cooking demonstrations as well as nutrition education, proper cooking methods and how to develop and maintain healthy lifestyle habits. Each session is six classes long which currently run for 1 1/2 hours each. Veterans will learn how to prepare simple, low cost and nutritious meals while encouraging healthy eating habits. Educational materials and recipes are provided to promote cooking independence at home. While these classes will not prepare you to be an Emeril or Bobby Gold, they will put you on the road to a healthy lifestyle. If interested in joining the next healthy cooking session call (781)687-2685. Thank you for your service.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 15

BUDGET | FROM PAGE 1

How to Find and Claim Your Family’s Unclaimed Money Dear Savvy Senior, I’ve heard that there are free online search tools that can help people look for lost or forgotten money left behind by deceased relatives. Can you refer me? When my father passed away his financial affairs were in such a mess, I’m wondering if there was anything he left behind. Wondering Daughter Dear Wondering, Forgotten or lost money is actually quite common in the United States. According to the National Association of Unclaimed Property Administrators, there is around $42 billion in unclaimed funds sitting in state treasuries and other agencies just waiting to be found. These unclaimed funds are from accounts that are inactive or whose owners, or their heirs, cannot be located. Unclaimed funds can include things lost or forgotten saving or checking accounts, stocks, utility security deposits, tax refunds, life insurance proceeds, un-cashed dividend checks, contents of safe-deposit boxes and more. This typically happens because of a change of address (the owner moved), a name change (the owner got married or divorced), or the owner dies and the estate was unaware of the money or the heirs could not be located. By law, companies and financial institutions that can’t find the owner or their next of kin within two to five years must turn the property over to the state where it’s held indefinitely. Where to Search It’s very possible that your father, or you, have some unclaimed money out there and you don’t even know it. To start your quest go to Unclaimed.org, which has links to all state programs that will let you to do a state benefits search online for free. Or, you can do a multi-state search in 40 states at MissingMoney.com. Check every state in which your father or you have lived, worked or conducted business. Also, if you’re married, make sure to check under your maiden name as well. Using a first initial and your last name is also encouraged to make sure everything comes up. Every state can tell you immediately if you or your dad have some unclaimed money, as well as how to go about collecting it.

Look Here Too In addition to state treasuries, here are some other agencies that can help you find unclaimed money. IRS: Each year thousands of refund checks totaling millions of dollars are returned to the IRS by the post office. To look for lost Federal tax refund checks go to IRS.gov/refunds, or call 800-8291954. U.S. Treasury: To find out if there are any savings bonds your dad didn’t claim dating back to 1974, go to TreasuryHunt.gov. For older bonds or those still drawing interest use form 1048, which you can download at TreasuryHunt.gov/forms/sav1048.pdf, or call 844-284-2676 to request a form by mail. Pension Benefit Guaranty Corporation: If your dad worked for a company that went out of business or ended its defined benefit pension plan, you may be entitled to some of his benefits. To look for lost pensions, use the pension-search tool at PBGC.gov/ search/unclaimed-pensions, or you can call 800-400-7242 and get help over the phone. National Association of Insurance Commissioners: To track down a lost or forgotten life insurance policy, the NAIC, an insurance regulatory support organization, offers a national policy locator service at Locator.NAIC.org. PenChecks Inc. and Millennium Trust Co.: To search for lost or forgotten retirement benefits or 401(k) funds left behind with an old employer, go to UnclaimedRetirementBenefits.com and MTrustCompany.com/unclaimed-retirement-funds. Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation: To search for unclaimed bank accounts at firms that were shut down between January 1, 1989 and June 28, 1993 go to ClosedBanks.FDIC.gov/funds. State treasuries hold assets from shutdowns after 1993. Social Security: To find lost Social Security benefits, including the $255 death benefit, call 800772-1213.

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

ited only to patrons who are actively playing on the casino floor and will not apply to any other restaurants and lounges located in our resort, in the City of Everett or in any of our surrounding communities.” The special license provision proved controversial among some regional officials who feared the change would open doors to public safety issues and potentially, additional future changes to deals made between casinos and communities. Senate President Stan Rosenberg and Boston Mayor Marty Walsh in particular have been critical of the provision. Officials in Everett were more optimistic; however, echoing Wynn’s statements about the need to remain “competitive” and stating that the city is up to the public safety challenge. “The City of Everett is committed to supporting the success of the Wynn Resort Casino,” said Mayor Carlo DeMaria. “In order to be a preferred destination for an international clientele, the Wynn Resort Casino needs to be able to serve alcohol to their patrons while they are gaming. Most resort casinos, from around the world, are allow to serve alcohol 24 hours a day. “I fully support this authorization and commend the Legislature and the Governor for supporting this proposal, and I look forward to engaging with the Massachusetts Gaming Commission when they consider permitting the sale of alcoholic beverages beyond the hour of 2 am to only those who are actively engaged in gaming activities,” continued DeMaria. “By doing this, the Commission will provide the resort with the ability to compete much more effectively in the international gaming market, and help them to bring in an international clientele who might otherwise instead choose to patronize gaming establishments in Asia, Europe or Las Vegas. This is consistent with the intent of the gaming legislation passed in 2011.” “I understand that the intent of introducing casino gaming to Massachusetts was to attract tourists from around the globe,” said Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin. “To ensure that these people come and spend money in our city and state, we need to be competitive with other international destinations. Late night hours are successfully implemented all around the world and I am confident that we are capable of doing it successfully here. I will ensure that the Gaming Commission restricts the service to the casino floor only and considers all aspects of this change with public safety considered as the most important.”


Page 16

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

THE NUTRITIONIST CORNER By Anna Tourkakis NUTRITIONIST

Have More Get-Upand - Go energy ANNA TOURKAKIS

I

t seems that not matter the time we set the alarm clock the day is over before the todo list is all checked off. We, as a society, are busy, stressed, need more physical activity and sometimes have poor eating habits — all contributing to low energy levels. One way to fix our energy deficit is to eat better. The right combinations of food can give you that get-up – and- go energy. Follow these five strategies to maximize your energy. Plan Your Eating Eating every three to four hours can help to fuel a healthy metabolism, maintain muscle mass and prevent between-meal hunger that can lead to unwise snacking. If you only are eating one to two meals a day, this will be an adjustment. As you learn how to eat more frequently throughout the day, remind yourself that you will feel better and be more focused when you have fuel in your system on a regular basis.

but not stuffed. Be mindful of your feeling of fullness and not what’s on your plate. As you realize you have had enough to eat – save the rest for later.

yogurt and ½ cup of fresh berries. Keep in mind that snacks are not intended to fill you up, but to bridge you from one meal to the next.

Eat Healthy Ingredients A healthy meal includes whole grains, lean meats, poultry or fish, fiber-rich fruits and vegetables, fat-free or low-fat dairy and a small amount of healthy fats. Balance out your meals throughout the day with all the food groups for sustained energy.

Skip Sugary Drinks Skip the soda, sugary coffee and energy drinks. These foods may leave you buzzing for an hour, without satisfying your hunger or energy level. Plus they are usually high in calories. Instead, quench your thirst with water; add a splash of fruit juice if desired. fat-free or low-fat milk, or unsweetened ice tea. Make your eating habits healthier. Balance out your meals throughout the day to get the energy required for all the items on your to-do list. Keep hunger at bay as you maximize your energy.

Snacks Are a Bridge Don’t skip this important eating event. Snacks should have protein and fiber-rich carbohydrates to provide lasting energy. Grab a small apple and a few nuts; carrots and one stick of string cheese; or ½ cup of Greek

Anna Tourkakis is a nutritionist, author and founder of Eating From Within Nutrition. She provides nutrition advisory services and healthy eating programs to companies and individuals to help clients manage health conditions and maintain healthy eating lifestyles. Anna can be reached at anna@eatingfromwithin.com T. 781 334-8752; www.eatingfromwithin.com

Honor Your Hunger and Fullness Cues Eating just enough, but not too much, helps to curb cravings and reduces chances of overeating. Keep in mind that portions often are too large. If your meal carries you five to six hours without hunger pangs, it’s likely that you’re eating too much. On a scale of 0 to 10 (where 0 is starving and 10 is painfully full), try eating to about a 5 or 6 level, where you are comfortably full

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Page 17

O B I TUAR IES Filadelfo Garrasi Of Everett, July 17, 2017 at age 83. Beloved husband of Marianna (Ciciulla) Garrasi, with whom he shared 53 years of marriage. Devoted father of Maria Garrasi of Everett, Albert â&#x20AC;&#x153;Alâ&#x20AC;? Garrasi of Saugus. Fatherin-law of the late Shauna (Lemure) Garrasi. Son of the late Liberto and Marianna (Fazzari) Garrasi. Also lovingly survived by 1 granddaughter Alana Grace Garrasi of Saugus. Fu-

neral services will be conducted in the Carafa Family Funeral Home 389 Washington Ave. Chelsea on Friday, July 21 at 10:00 A.M. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery in Everett. Retired self-employed barber.

Carol Ann Cogliano Of Everett, July 16. Beloved mother of Gina M.Cogliano and her fiance Scott Graham of Saugus and Dominic Cogliano and his wife, Stephanie of Medford.

Dear and devoted daughter of the late Alberta A. (Raymand) and Dominic Cogliano. Sister of Robert W. Cogliano and his wife, Laura of Everett and the late Stephen J. Cogliano. Loving grandmother of Isabella, Luca and Valentino Cogliano. Funeral held in the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home, 65 Clark St. (Corner of Main St.) Everett, Thursday, July 20. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. Contributions in Carolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory to Care Dimensions, 75 Sylvan St., Danvers, MA 01923, would be sincerely appreciated. Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home Everett 617.387.3120

MarďŹ sa â&#x20AC;&#x153;MuďŹ&#x20AC;yâ&#x20AC;? (Panarese) Salamone

At 99 Years Old. Of Everett, on July 14th. Beloved wife of the late Ignatius â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iggyâ&#x20AC;?. Mother of Robert of Everett. Also survived by three grandchildren: Cheri Conte and her husband Ryan of GA; Crystle Salamone Pagliarulo and her husband Tommy of GA, and Christopher Salamone and his wife Alicia of Tewksbury and five great-grandchildren: Rocco, Evangeline, Lillian, Christopher and Matthew. Pre-deceased by four brothers. Funeral was held from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Wednesday, July 19. Funeral Mass in St. Anthony Church, Everett. In lieu of flowers, dona-

tions in Mrs. Salamoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name may be made to St. Jude Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105. Entombment Holy Cross Mausoleum, Malden.

Theresa â&#x20AC;&#x153;Terriâ&#x20AC;? (Agnes) Primrose

Of Everett on July 12. Beloved mother of Richard M. Primrose of Boston and Scott G. Primrose and his wife Maureen of Allendale, N.J.. Loving sister of John Agnes, the late Frank Agnes, the late Peter Agnes and his surviving wife Rita. She is survived by her 2 beloved grandchildren Ryan and Melissa Primrose, as well as many loving nieces and nephews. Funeral was held the Salvatore Rocco and Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Tuesday, July 18. Funeral Mass in St. Anthonyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church in Everett. Donations in Theresaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory may be made to St. Jude Childrensâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN. 38105. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Thank you, Mom, for your love and for all that you have given to us. We love you very much, and will miss you always. Rocco-Carr-Henderson F.H. 1-877-71 Rocco RoccoFuneralHomes.com

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 18

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Page 18

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 17

HELP WANTED

• Flexible Hours. • Competitive Pay. • Customize your own part-time schedule MassDOT driving instructor license required Email: ringersautoschool@gmail.com

Igor G. Alves

Phone: 781-233-3664

Of Everett, by accident on July 12. Beloved son of Joelma DaSilva and Arnaldo Alves. Devoted brother of Julya and Guilherme Alves. Igor was born in Despacho, Brazil and lived in Everett for many years. He was a construction supervisor for Boston Best Construction Company. Funeral service in the New Life, Assembly of God Church Medford, on Tuesday, July 18. Interment private. Arrangements by the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home, 65 Clark St. (Corner of Main St.) Everett.

Corey Gilardi Of Everett, formerly of Boston’s North End, July 8. Loving father of Diane Tanso and

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 20

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

BUYER2

Brandao, Ramon Karki, Padam

SELLER1 Brancatelli, Thiago N

Karki, Babita

Alvaro Rezendes LT

SELLER2 Brancatelli, Maria Rezendes, Alvaro M

ADDRESS

CITY

STATE

ZIP

DATE

PRICE

69 Albion St

Everett

MA

2149

30.06.2017

$240 000,00

25 Wedgewood St

Everett

MA

2149

26.06.2017

$540 000,00

Trinh, Quan

FNMA

88 Walnut St

Everett

MA

2149

30.06.2017

$320 000,00

Arruda, Eusebio

Hashi, Hussein H

14 Floyd St

Everett

MA

2149

27.06.2017

$810 000,00

Augusto, Antonio J

Dias, Teinen F

38 Carter St #309

Everett

MA

2149

30.06.2017

$210 000,00

Chiaravalloti, Gino

Kelley RT

Kelley, Arthur R

9 Buell St

Everett

MA

2149

27.06.2017

$310 000,00

Silva, Karen A

Silva, Charles G

30-32 Autumn St

Everett

MA

2149

28.06.2017

$580 000,00

60 Foster St

Everett

MA

2149

27.06.2017

$681 000,00

141 Woodlawn St

Everett

MA

2149

26.06.2017

$550 000,00

17 Harvey St

Everett

MA

2149

30.06.2017

$587 650,00

19 Fremont Ave

Everett

MA

2149

30.06.2017

$397 000,00

Thi-Le, Quyen H

Do, Huy Q

Sthapit, Dilip K Wangdu, Kalsang

Kajko, Peter J Lhadon, Tenzin

Portillo-Vasquez, Lilian

Flores, Rosa V

Tran, Gary S

Mccarthy, Lisa M Anzalone, Kathleen F Nguyen, Trang T

Campos, Gloria M

Campos, Hector A

Curtis Nancy G Est

Girard, Kenneth

38 Calhoun Ave

Everett

MA

2149

29.06.2017

$310 000,00

Donisca, Orenia

Lahens, Marie

Smith, Gerald J

Smith, Cheryl L

140 Elm St

Everett

MA

2149

29.06.2017

$560 000,00

Umana, Ana L

Gomes-Dasilva, Jose

Douglass, Ann M

Douglass, Kirk L

3 Thurman St

Everett

MA

2149

28.06.2017

$402 000,00

Falvey, James E

Mccarthy, Raymond Y Anzalone, Stephen P

Isobe, Alexandre

THT Development LLC

120 Wyllis Ave #403

Everett

MA

2149

27.06.2017

$492 880,00

Wu, Zizhen

THT Development LLC

120 Wyllis Ave #421

Everett

MA

2149

30.06.2017

$476 000,00


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 18 her husband Robert of Tewksbury, Debra Gilardi and her companion Joseph Graffeo of Everett. Loving step-father of Dana Guarino of East Boston. Beloved grandfather of Robert C. Tanso, Briana and Corey Graffeo. Dear brother of Anna Gilardi, Leonard Gilardi, Rita Leone, Richard Gilardi, Joseph Gilardi, Camille Barton and the late Stephen and Anthony Gilardi. Also survived by many nieces and nephews. A funeral mass was celebrated in Sacred Heart Church, Boston on Friday, July 14. Services concluded with burial at Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be sent in Corey’s name to the Friedreich Ataxia Foundation, 533 West Uwchlan Ave., Downingtown, PA 19335. To leave a message of condolence, please visit: www.dellorusso.net

Charles Malta, Jr.

Of Everett, entered into rest on Tuesday, July 18, 2017 in the Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital in Cambridge after being in failing health. He was 87 years old. Born in Everett, Charlie was a lifelong resident. He was a teacher with the Everett Public School system from 1961 until 1994, retiring with over 33 years of service in the school system. Beloved husband of Rose E. (Pace) for over 63 years. Dear son of the late Charles and Grace (Cibelli) Malta. Dear and devoted father of Debra Collins and her husband, Ralph of Litchfield, NH and Charles W. Malta, DDS and his wife, Pam of Saugus. Brother of A. William Malta of S. Weymouth, George Malta of Malden, Marie Abbatinozzi of Everett and the late Constance Brown. Loving grandfather of Elizabeth Butts and her husband, Patrick and Vincent Vassallo and loving great-grandfather of Oona Butts. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend Charles’ visiting hours in the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home, 65 Clark St. (Corner of Main St.) Everett, Friday, July 21 from 6-8 p.m. His funeral service will be in the funeral home Saturday at 10 a.m. Inter-

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 22

1. What opera does the music “Here Comes the Bride” derive from? 2. What American writer said, “Adam was the luckiest man; he had no mother-in-law”? (Hint: initials MT.) 3. The largest recorded lobster weighed eight lbs., 8 oz. True or false? 4. At the Battle of Bull Run on July 21, 1861, General Thomas Jackson earned what nickname? 5. Who wrote, “That beautiful season the Summer! Filled was the air with a dreamy and magical light”? (Hint: initials HWL.) 6. What American wrote, “Few things are harder to put up with than the annoyance of a good example”? (Hint: initials MT.) 7. What bird has the fastest flight for its body length? 8. What American actor said, “Playing polo is like trying to play golf during an earthquake”? (Hint: initials SS.) 9. What Tennessee Williams play concerns Blanche DuBois and the Kowalskis?

10. The “Mersey Beat” was named after a river in what English city? 11. What is the smallest dog? 12. On July 24, 1847, Brigham Young declared “This is the place” after arriving where? 13. What is the oldest ballroom dance? 14. In what scary shark movie is the line, “You’re gonna need a bigger boat”? 15. On July 26, 1775, Benjamin Franklin became head of what government office? 16. Which of these is not a real museum: the Burlesque Hall of Fame, the Spam Museum or the Musical Works Museum? 17. What Irishman said, “Work is a refuge of people who have nothing to do”? (Hint: initials OW.) 18. In 1975 who had the hit “Rhinestone Cowboy”? 19. What U.S. president said, “The nightmare is over” after being sworn-in? (Hint: initials GF.) 20. What union boss said, “I may have faults, but being wrong ain’t one of them”?

Answers on page 22


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 21

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Page 22

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 20 ment with Marine Corps Military Honors in the Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. Contributions in Charlesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; memory to St. Jude Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN, 38105 would be sincerely appreciated. Late WW II, U.S. Marine Corps Veteran and former teacher with the Everett Public School system, retiring after 33 years of service. Parking with attendants on duty.

Carol Ann Cogliano

FOR RENT

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Of Everett, entered into rest on Sunday, July 16, 2017 at her daughterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s residence after being in failing health. She was 67 years old. Born in Boston, Carol lived in Everett for most of her life. Beloved mother Gina M. Cogliano and her fianceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Scott Graham of Saugus and Dominic Cogliano and his wife, Stephanie of Medford. Dear and devoted daughter of the late Alberta A. (Raymand) and Dominic Cogliano. Sister of Robert W. Cogliano and his wife, Laura of Everett and the late Stephen J. Cogliano. Loving grandmother of Isabella, Luca and Valentino Cogliano. Funeral held from the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home, Everett, Thursday, July 20. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. Contributions in Carolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory to Care Dimensions, 75 Sylvan St., Danvers, MA 01923, would be sincerely appreciated.

FROM PAGE 20

1. It is the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bridal Chorusâ&#x20AC;? of Richard Wagnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s opera â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lohengrin.â&#x20AC;? 2. Mark Twain 3. False; it was 44 lbs.-plus. 4. Stonewall 5. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow 6. Mark Twain 7. The hummingbird 8. Sylvester Stallone 9. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Streetcar Named Desireâ&#x20AC;? 10. Liverpool 11. The Chihuahua 12. Great Salt Lake Basin 13. The Viennese waltz 14. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Jawsâ&#x20AC;? 15. The U.S. Post Office 16. The Musical Works Museum 17. Oscar Wilde 18. Glen Campbell 19. Gerald Ford 20. Jimmy Hoffa

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 24 Follow Us On:

Sandy Juliano Broker/President

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS SUMMER IS HERE! NOW IS YOUR BEST CHANCE TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF A GROWING 2017 MARKET. EVERETT PROPERTIES ARE HOT!! WE ARE CONSTANTLY LOOKING FOR NEW LISTINGS. WE’VE QUICKLY SOLD EVERYTHING WE HAD! PUT YOUR HOME UP FOR SALE THIS WEEK.

WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! ARE YOU THINKING ABOUT LISTING AN APARTMENT? WE’RE RECEIVING DAILY CALLS FROM POTENTIAL TENANTS! CALL TODAY TO LIST AND HAVE THE PLACE RENTED IN NO TIME.

LISTED BY SANDY

CALL TODAY TO SET UP A PRIVATE SHOWING AT ANY OF OUR LISTINGS! DON’T FORGET TO ASK ABOUT BUYER AGENCY. IT IS THE BEST WAY TO ENSURE A SUCCESSFUL PURCHASE AND IT’S 100% FREE!

LISTED BY SANDY

UNDER AGREEMENT

OFFER ACCEPTED!

36 GLENDALE AVENUE Everett, MA - $399,900

14 CHESTNUT STREET Everett, MA - $424,900 SUMMER COTTAGE RENTALS!!

LISTED BY NORMA

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

LISTED BY SANDY

LISTED BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT

NEW LISTING - COMMERCIAL

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

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

COMMERCIAL RENTAL

APARTMENT FOR RENT

$4800/ MONTH

$1700/ MONTH

LISTED BY SANDY

TWO BEDROOM

3800 SQUARE FEET 2ND FLOOR SPACE

5 ROOMS. COPLETELY UPDATED.CALL NORMA. U

NEWLY LISTED

RENTED!

APARTMEN APARTMENT APAR RTMENT FOR RENT

APARTMENT FOR RENT

$1400/ MONTH

$1250/ MONTH

ONE BEDROOM

SOLD BY NORMA!

72 SAMMET STREET Everett, MA - $429,900

SOLD BY SANDY!

22 GRISWOLD STREET Everett, MA - $449,900

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75 BUCKNAM STREET Everett, MA - $714,900

THREE ROOMS

CHELSEA LOCATION. CALL JOE FOR DETAILS.

LYNNFIELD LOCATION. CALL 617.680.7610.

RENTED!

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6 OFFICE RENTALS

SOLD BY SANDY!

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

19 GILMORE STREET Everett, MA - $498,900

74 BALDWIN AVENUE Everett, MA - $474,900

22 FREEMAN AVENUE Everett, MA - $330,000

NEWLY LISTED

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

SOLD BY SANDY AS BUYERS AGENT!

SOLD BY SANDY!

SOLD BY MARIA!

20 GATEWAY LANE Lynn, MA

SOLD BY DENISE AS BUYERS AGENT!

474 REVERE BEACH BOULEVARD - Revere, MA

3 LAUREL STREET Malden, MA - $475,000

Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate

Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent

Denise Matarazzo - Agent

Sandy Juliano - Broker

Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent

THREE BEDROOM

$1900/ MONTH CALL NORMA FOR MORE DETAILS.

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$336 -> $819

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

www.jrs-properties.com

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20 PUTNAM ROAD Revere, MA - $399,900

Jessica Jago - Agent

617.544.6274

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, July 21, 2017