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Mayor to hold 30th Annual Halloween Bash - See page 4

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Council passes amended ethics reporting policy for city employees Amendments exempt council to preserve “separation of powers� By Brendan Clogston

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cer Eric Demas earlier this year, provides a formal structure for employees to report and city administrators to investigate “fraudulent activity, misappropriation and corruption by City of Everett employees, agents, elected and appointed officials, Board and Committee members, and third parties,� including vendors. Under Demas’s plan, any employee who believes fraud, misconduct or corruption is occurring in the city is called on to report the incident to one of several “administrators� named by the policy: on the

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Page 2

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Keverian School student recognized for heroism

DiDomenico votes to crack down on handicapped parking fraud

S

Keverian School 7th grader Jason Martinez Tejada accepts a “Certificate of Excellence for Heroism” from Principal Alex Naumann and Assistant Principal Elaine Zaino. Jason saw another student choking in the cafeteria and quickly applied the Heimlich maneuver, saving his classmate’s life.

enator Sal DiDomenico and his colleagues in the Massachusetts Senate recently passed Senate Bill 2168, An Act Relative to Handicapped Parking. S.2168 combats handicapped parking fraud and implements the recent recommendations addressing this important public safety issue from the Office of the Inspector General (OIG) of Massachusetts. “The chronic misuse of handicap placards is reprehensible, as it keeps individuals with disabilities from finding much-needed accessible parking, said Senator DiDomenico. “By cracking down on offenders, this bill takes critical measures to reduce handicap parking

Putting YOUR Interests First

fraud and help disabled residents throughout the Commonwealth.” The 2016 OIG report titled “The Abuse of Disability Parking Placards in Massachusetts” revealed rampant abuse of handicapped placards. OIG and State Police identified more than 300 cars that parked in downtown Boston using special parking identification placards issued to other people. OIG has investigated the misuse of handicapped placards for 15 years and repeatedly found drivers using expired placards and placards that had been issued to individuals who had died. The bill changes powers and procedures at the Registry of Motor Vehicles (RMV) to curtail handicapped placard abuse. S.2168 empowers RMV to require proper documentation before issuing a handicapped placard, and expands RMV’s ability to detect and punish placard abuse. The bill accomplishes the following: imposes fines of $500 for a first offense and $1,000 for a subsequent offense for those who lie to obtain or replace a handicapped placard; strengthens license-suspension for misusing a handicapped placard; creates a $100 fine for those who do not return a revoked or canceled handicapped placard; allows for fines or imprisonment for those acting with intent to distribute placards illegally. The bill now goes to the House of Representatives for consideration.

CRANKS | FROM PAGE 5

‘For more than two decades, I have taken the concerns and interests of my constituents from their front doors to City Hall.’

RE-ELECT

PETER A. NAPOLITANO COUNCILOR AT LARGE 

A No-Nonsense City Councilor

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power of a weapon to effectively increase the rate of fire to make the gun a fully automatic assault weapon, which have been illegal in Massachusetts since 1994. On Sunday, October 1, 58 people were murdered and hundreds injured by alleged killer Stephen Paddock at a Las Vegas country music festival. Law enforcement found multiple bump stocks and trigger cranks in Paddock’s hotel room, where the shooting originated. The House of Representatives passed a similar bump stock ban, and the two versions will be reconciled before being sent to Governor Charlie Baker’s desk for his signature.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 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.

No. 6 on the ballot

(Paid for by the Committee to Elect Richard Dell Isola)

Building repairs’ revolving fund proposal fails in City Council vote By Brendan Clogston

“When we create these funds, we give up a little bit

of our checks and balances, we give up a little of our

A

request by Everett Facilities Maintenance Director George Lane and Everett Chief Financial Officer Eric Demas to create a revolving fund for “regular” or “on capital” building repairs using funds raised through leases on facilities owned by the City of Everett was defeated in the City Council meeting on Monday night. Several councillors had expressed concerns about the fund’s creation, feeling that it amounted to an abdication of some portion of their responsibility as councillors to review the executive branch’s finances.

accountability,” said Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone. “If

BUILDING | SEE PAGE 8

ELECT CYNTHIA SARNIE Councilor At Large

LAST NAME ON THE BALLOT Ability. Experience. Leadership.

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MIKE

Marchese Councillor-at-Large Nov. 7 • No. 7 on ballot VOTED CITYWIDE THANK YOU For your overwhelming vote in the Sept. 19 primary! I’m proud to be a lifelong resident of Everett.

We need councillors that will represent YOU the people. I have low expectations: LOW TAXES • LOW WATER BILLS LOW CRIME • LOW TRAFFIC

I care for Everett, I care for you! If you feel this way, support Mike Marchese on Nov. 7. (Paid Pol. Adv.)


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 4

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Everett Police arrest man for animal cruelty

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verett Chief of Police Steven A. Mazzie announced the arrest of an Everett man on animal cruelty charges. On Friday, October 20, 2017, Everett Patrol Officers Brian Herbert and Thomas Parsons responded to a Floyd Street address due to a report of a male abusing a dog.

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deemed to be in critical condition and was transported to a veterinary hospital for emergency treatment. Mark Hurd, 22, of Everett, was arrested without incident. He was charged with Cruelty to Animals and Disorderly Conduct. He was arraigned in Malden District Court on Friday, October 20. Mayor DeMaria stated, “I am shocked and saddened that anyone would treat a dog so inhumanely. Being a dog owner, I know that dogs love us unconditionally, forgive immediately and are the truest of friends. Behavior like this will not be tolerated in this city and will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law.� Chief Mazzie said, “It’s extremely disappointing to see this type of violence perpetrated on an animal, especially a domesticated pet. The Everett Police Department takes these cases seriously and would like to remind the public to report abuse of this type if they witness it.�

VIEWS

n Tuesday, October 31, Mayor Carlo DeMaria, the YMCA and the City of Everett will celebrate Everett’s third annual Halloween Bash at the Recreation Center from 3-5:30 p.m. The event will be kicked off by the kids’ costume parade around Glendale Park at 3 p.m. Attendees will enjoy an array of activities provided by Mayor DeMaria and the YMCA, arts & crafts, a performance by children’s entertainer Phillip Alexander and giveaways full of candy. The event will also include hayrides around Glendale Park. All free of charge! Last year over 300 children and their families flocked to the Recreation Center in their Halloween costumes.

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 5

Sen. DiDomenico receives VinFen 2017 Public Official award

State Sen. Sal DiDomenico accepts the 2017 VinFen Public Official Award from the group’s CEO, Bruce Bird.

S

tate Senator Sal DiDomenico recently received the 2017 Public Official award from VinFen Family Advisory Council, a leading provider of community-based services to people with psychiatric conditions, intellectual and developmental disabilities, brain injuries and behavioral health challenges. The senator received this award during VinFen’s annual dinner in Norwood, surrounded by hundreds of families, direct care workers, and community leaders. “I would like to sincerely thank VinFen for presenting me with this award,” said

Senator DiDomenico. “It was an honor to be recognized by such a distinguished organization that has been dedicated to positively transforming lives for over 40 years. I am proud to support their mission through our work in the Massachusetts Senate.” The award was presented to Senator DiDomenico for his recognition of the human and civil rights of constituents with intellectual, psychiatric and other disabilities, promotion of legislation that reinforces and respects those rights and his support of Vinfen’s mission to help transform lives together.

DON’T DRIVE A CLUNKER

DiDomenico votes to ban bump stocks and trigger cranks

S

enator Sal DiDomenico (D-Everett) joined his colleagues in the Massachusetts Senate in voting to ban bump stock and trigger cranks and classify them under the same general law that governs machine guns. The amendment establishes identical penalties – 18 months to life in prison for the use and possession of bump stocks and trigger cranks – as current law holds for machine guns. “The tragic mass shooting in Las Vegas exposed just how dangerous devices like bump stocks and trigger cranks can be,” said Senator DiDomenico. “There is no need for these devices, which is why the Senate has produced this much-needed amendment that both protects the safety of our residents and ensures that there is adequate time for compliance with this change in the law. I am very proud of the action taken by my colleagues and I in the Senate, and I hope that similar legislation will soon be adopted on the federal level as well.” “Bump stocks and trigger cranks effectively change the

nature of a semiautomatic weapon to make it into a machine gun. There is no legitimate purpose for the use, sale and possession of these devices other than to cause as much damage as possible,” said Senate President Stan Rosenberg (D-Amherst). “Taking this action today protects public safety, provides ample time for residents to comply and establishes sufficient penalties for violations.” “The Senate’s bipartisan action means that those who are not appropriately licensed to possess devices that are in effect approximating a machine gun will be in violation of our state’s comprehensive firearms laws,” said Senate Minority Leader Bruce Tarr (R-Gloucester). The amendment also instructs the Executive Office of Public Safety and Security to notify licensed owners and manufacturers of bump stocks and trigger cranks of the effective date of the changes. Bump stocks use the recoil

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

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Simonelli endorsed by City Council President DiPierro for council

W

ard 2 Councillor Stephen Simonelli announced the endorsement of City Council President Anthony DiPierro ahead of the November 7 election to add to the broad support he has earned over the years for his reputation as a spirited public servant. Calling him “a dear friend and an inspiration to all through his resilience,” DiPierro said he is proud to en-

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dorse Stephen, adding that he has “great respect for him never being afraid to stand true to his convictions.” “Stephen and I stand side by side on so many core values that make Everett the great community it is today. He has a reputation for being a no-nonsense city councillor who is always as respectful as he is passionate,” said DiPierro.

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Councillor Wayne Matewsky host 38th Annual Free Safe Children’s Halloween Party Oct. 29

Ward 2 Councillor Stephen Simonelli with City Council President Anthony DiPierro.

Simonelli is a third-generation elected official in Everett. He previously served as a member of the Common Council and is a retired Everett Public Schools employee. “I am honored to have received the support from someone who works every

day to make Everett a great place to live”, said Simonelli. “We plan on working as hard as we can over the next two weeks to earn your support on Tuesday, November 7th. Let’s continue our Everett tradition, by the people – for the people!” he added.

Wayne Matewsky Councillor-at-Large

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 617-389-5105.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

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City begins work on rectangular, rapid flashing beacons Mayor looks to install more as part of broader traffic-calming program

M

ayor Carlo DeMaria announced this week that work has been completed on installing four Rectangular Rapid Flash Beacons

(RRFB) on Broadway, the corner of Gladstone Street and Broadway, Coburn Terrace and Chestnut Street. The RRFB will enhance safety by

reducing crashes between vehicles and pedestrians at “unsignalized” intersections and mid-block pedestrian crossings by increasing driver awareness of potential pedestrian conflicts. Mayor DeMaria stated, “One of my top priorities is to make the City of Everett more pedestrian friendly and a more walkable community. By installing these

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beacons we will calm traffic and make our streets much more welcoming to foot traffic. My first priority is in areas around schools and parks and then residential neighborhoods.” RRFBs are a lower cost alternative to traffic signals and hybrid signals, and they have been shown to increase driver-yielding behavior at crosswalks significantly when supplementing standard pedestrian-crossing warning signs and markings. The RRFB installations were funded through the Complete Streets Program. This past January, the City of Everett received $400,000 in state funding for Everett’s Complete Street Program. In 2014, the City Council adopted the Mayor’s Complete Streets Resolution and Policy Guide. A growing national movement, Complete Streets creates a framework for roadway networks to be safer and more livable and welcoming to all users. Mayor DeMaria stated, “The Complete Streets Program assists and addresses needs that our roadway system has encountered with a healthy approach.” In addition to these beacons, the city has also added a rapid bus lane and bike lane along Broadway, and in December additional signage will be added.

BUILDING | FROM PAGE 3 I’m sitting in [the CFO’s] chair, I want this, but I’m not sitting in that chair.” More councillors voted for the fund than against it – a 6-3 vote with Councillor Capone, Councillor-at-Large John Hanlon and Ward 2 Councillor Stephen Simonelli voting against it – but given that the issue is a financial matter, the council’s rules required the approval of 2/3 of the full council, or eight yays, to pass.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 9

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 10

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Jason Maitre opened the second quarter with a major play, making a 40-yard interception off a pick-six by Malden QB Jose Monteiro to bring the Tide up to 30-0.

Jacob Miller got the scoring started against Malden on the road last Friday with a one-yard run into the end zone.

By Julian Cardillo

T

he Everett football team will head into the playoffs in style. Everett beat up on their neighboring rivals, Malden, 44-0 on the road last Friday. With the win, the Crimson Tide enter the post-season unbeaten and remain widely regarded as the best team in the state; they’re also favored to return to the Super Bowl as reigning champions. But Crimson Tide coach John DiBiaso isn’t falling for the trap of getting caught up in hype. “I don’t want to talk about those things at all,” DiBiaso said. “It’s important where you finish, not where you are when the season is still going on.” Even so, Everett is rolling. They didn’t score any second half points against Malden, in part because they didn’t have to. Jacob Miller got the scoring starter with a one-yard run into the end zone, as Caio Costa converted the extra point. The Crimson Tide halted Malden on their first drive, dragging quarterback Jose Monteiro into the end zone for a safety, which made it 9-0. On the next ensuing possession, the Tide marched down the field and scored once more.

This time it was Isaiah Likely catching a 15-yard pass from junior quarterback Jake Willcox. Costa converted the PAT, making it 16-0. Mike Sainristil made a sixyard end zone rush just before the end of the quarter; Costa kicked through the extra point, making it 23-0. Jose Monteiro got the second quarter started with an enormous error for Malden. He threw a pick-six, Jason Maitre coming up with a 40-yard interception return to make it 30-0. Anthony Norcia caught a six-yard pass from Willcox in the end zone. Monte Campbell capped Everett’s scoring with a three-yard touchdown run. Everett, using second-stringers, kept Malden at bay for the entirety of the second half. Last Friday also marked the first time this season that the Crimson Tide shutout an opposing team. Everett will switch into playoff mode this week. They open with St. John’s Prep, whom they defeated during the Preps’ homecoming earlier this year. DiBiaso has a chance to notch his 300th win on Friday against the Eagles. Despite their record, Everett enters the post-season as the three-seed. The Prep comes in at six.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 11

COUNCIL | FROM PAGE 1 city side, either a supervisor, a department head, the chief financial officer, the chief of staff or the mayor; for school department employees, a supervisor, a principal, a school administrator, an assistant superintendent or the superintendent may be approached. Under a revised version of the policy, the City Council president is included as an administrator. Several councillors were concerned from the outset about the inclusion of councillors and their employees under the policy, fearing that a future administration could abuse the oversight procedures to conduct an intra-branch “witch hunt” against a councillor. Any ethical breach on the part of a councillor or a council employee, they argued, should and could be dealt with in-house through the council’s Ethic Committee structure. Most vocal among these skeptics at Monday night’s meeting was Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone, who initiated an attempt to remove the council from the policy’s review. “What we’re doing is saying is that its ok for the chief of staff and the executive branch to come in and investigate the legislative body and enforce their will upon it,” said Capone. “It’s a basic violation of the separation of powers and we can’t have it.” Not being opposed to the policy in its entirety; however, Capone offered a series of amendments seeking to remove the City Council and its employees from every aspect of the document. He also sought to include language indicating that the policy “although supported by the City Council in solidarity and sentiment, shall only apply to those assets, individuals and positions that fall under the direct control and supervision of the administration.” “Members of the city council and any employees or positions that fall under the control and supervision of the city council are specifically exempted from the policy and procedures provided herein, but shall remain accountable to all applicable laws of

the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, the United States of America, and any internal rules, codes of conduct, or guidelines enacted by the Everett City Council, as amended from time to time,” reads Capone’s amendment. Several councillors vocally agreed with Capone’s sentiment, John Leo McKinnon among them, who in addition to noting that the council already had its own ethics and disciplinary policies, asserted that “the only people that I really answer to are the citizens of Everett who put me in this seat. That’s my prerogative, that’s my opinion. And I answer to them every two years on Election Day, as we all do.” Other councillors were not so convinced that the policy represented a coup from the administration. Ward 5 Councillor Rosa DiFlorio stated that she felt “that when it comes to fraudulent conduct, we are all under one umbrella for the citizens of Everett,” and as such sharing a single accountability structure made sense. Councillor-at-Large Peter Napolitano felt that the policy was being “blown into something much further than it actually is.” Initially, Capone’s amendments failed in a 5-5 tie, with Councillors Capone, John Hanlon, Wayne Matewsky, John Leo McKinnon and Stephen Simonelli voting for them, and Councillors DiFlorio, Napolitano, Richard Dell Isola, Anthony DiPierro and Cynthia Sarnie voting against them. In the vote’s wake, Capone warned of “consequences beyond what you can imagine” if the council went on to approve the unamended policy. “You have the executive branch pretty much able to run your legislative branch, so I don’t even know why we’re here if

we vote on it. May as well close up shop,” said Capone. Napolitano, while skeptical that the unamended policy would have the consequences envisioned by Capone, stated that he was unwilling to let the issue cause “a good piece” to fail and called for reconsideration on the amendments. He went on to note that he did hope to later work with the concerned councillors to assuage their doubts and ultimately restore the language incorporating the City Council’s Ethics Committee structure into the policy’s procedures. Initially, Councillor Sarnie declined to withdraw a prior motion to call the question, and the council was forced into an up-or-down vote on the unamended policy which failed with three yays (DiPierro, Sarnie and DiFlorio) and seven nays. Napolitano then successfully called for reconsideration, and Capone’s amendments were subsequently passed in a 9-1 vote with DiPierro as the sole nay. The policy, now amended, was finally approved in a unanimous vote.

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Page 12

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

City continues tree planting to benefit neighborhoods

I

n an effort to continue to beautify and prepare our neighborhoods for the entire season, Mayor Carlo DeMaria, the Department of Public Works and the Office of Planning and Development recently coordinated the planting of trees on Main Street. Every dollar spent on planting and caring for a community tree yields benefits that are two to five times the investment. These benefits include cleaner air, lower energy costs, improved water quality and storm water control and increased property values. Among minor crimes, there is less graffiti, vandalism and littering in outdoor spaces with trees as a part of the landscape than in comparable plant-less spaces. City Services has begun its continued tree-planting ef-

forts for neighborhoods and streets throughout Everett. New trees, which are long overdue additions on Main Street, have been planted. Crews will plant trees from

Stability SUCCESS &

the Malden line to the rotary. (This does not include the new trees to be planted on the newly renovated streets that are scheduled to be done in the upcoming months.)

Everett student earns national academic accolades

Brendan Amorin

B

EVERETT IS ON THE MOVE!

Keep the MOMENTUM Going By Voting for Incumbent At-Large City Councilors Peter Napolitano, Cynthia Sarnie, John Hanlon, and Richard Dell Isola Jr. NOTE TO VOTERS: CANDIDATES’ NAMES DO NOT APPEAR IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER ON THE BALLOT, SO PLEASE LOOK FOR THESE FOUR NAMES AND GIVE THEM YOUR VOTE

ON NOVEMBER 7!

(Paid Pol. Adv.)

rendan M. Amorin of Everett, a senior at Boston College (BC) High School, was one of 25 seniors who earned recognition in the National Merit Scholarship Program. Amorin was one of 17 BC High seniors chosen as a Commended Scholar based on his outstanding performance on the PSAT in the state, and he is among the top 5 percent of all students taking the Test (PSAT/NMSQT) nationally. Massachusetts is among the most difficult states in which to achieve this honor, as the cutoff score for recognition is tied for the highest in the country. Five BC High seniors were named semifinalists and three were named National Hispanic Scholars. “We recognize these gentlemen for their demonstrated pursuit of excellence,” said BC High Principal Stephen Hughes. “We hold them up as models and reminders for all of us, as we seek

STUDENT | SEE PAGE 18


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 13

Laliberte donates pumpkins to Madeline English School

T

he Madeline English School held its Fall Festival on October 18. Special thanks go to Trevor Laliberte of TDL Landscaping, Inc. for his generous donation of more than 200 pumpkins. Every family that attended received a pumpkin and enjoyed apple cider, donuts and a hayride. The PTO held a raffle and was able to raise additional funds to support special events and activities. The celebration was a

great success because of the efforts of the PTO, staff, students and families. The school is also grateful for his outstanding donation of several bikes and various sporting equipment. Laliberte is the founder of Eco-Friendly Futures, a program designed to provide opportunities for students to develop an appreciation for the environment through planting and tending vegetable gardens.

Front row, from left: Sophia O’Malley, Juan Miranda, Jacqueline Pineda, Sabrina Belqaid, Catherine Nguyen and Brittany Valle. Back row, from left: Josthin Chacon, Milaela Fernandes, William Le, David Fonseca, Gabriela Plietez, Wendy Djomo, Damian Minyetti, Alexandru Bobocea, Julian Contreras, Isabella Alfonso, Jerson Vaue, Kimberely Santos, Kynadee Allen, Daniel Volanski and Jezzlie Romero. Standing, from left: Superintendent of Schools Frederick F. Foresteire, Rebecca Belloise, Kristin Bairos and Roman Bairos, Trevor Laliberte, Alfred Lattanzi Jr., Alfred Lattanzi, Assistant Superintendents Kevin Shaw and Charles Obremski, Lisa Harr, Principal Theresa Tringale and Janet Colameta.

Crimson Tide field hockey celebrates senior day

A Strong Voice Inside City Hall

T

he Everett field hockey’s season is winding down, but the team celebrates its senior night on Friday. Tide Coach Melissa O’Donnell is pleased with the performance of her seniors. She is especially satisfied with the contributions of senior forward Kayla Farrell, who calls “the heart of the offense.” O’Donnell also highlights defenders My Doan and Lexi Bartolomeo.

Classic Monster Movie Marathon at the Parlin

D

o you need inspiration for your Halloween costume this year? Then come join us at the Parlin Library on Saturday, October 28, from 12–5 p.m., for our Classic Monster Movie Marathon. There will be a showing of four classic monster movies, as well as popcorn courtesy of the Friends of the Everett Libraries. The Parlin is located at 410 Broadway. For more information, please call the Parlin Info Desk at 617-394-2302.

RE-ELECT PETER A. NAPOLITANO COUNCILOR AT LARGE 

GIVE ONE OF YOUR FIVE VOTES TO A... 3PMLSVUN,]LYL[[9LZPKLU[࠮@LHY*P[`*V\UJPS4LTILY࠮3LHKLYPU*P[`»Z:\JJLZZM\S*OHY[LY9LMVYT 7YVMLZZPVUHS^P[OHU,_[LUZP]L)HJRNYV\UKPU-PUHUJLHUK)\ZPULZZ࠮(J[P]L4LTILYVM[OL*VTT\UP[` ;PYLSLZZ:\WWVY[LYVM[OL,]LYL[[7\ISPJ:JOVVSZ࠮<:5H]`=L[LYHU

A No-Nonsense City Councilor

(Paid Pol. Adv.)


Page 14

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Portal To Hope vigil against domestic violence at the Zion Church

L

ast Sunday afternoon Portal To Hope was at the Zion Baptist Church on Broadway in Everett, holding a vigil against domestic violence. Deb Fallon and Bishop Robert Brown teamed up to help stop domestic violence. So

far in 2017, 20 people â&#x20AC;&#x201C; women, men and one child â&#x20AC;&#x201C; were killed in a domestic violence event. The one child, six-yearold Anthony Scaccia, was killed on September 21 in Foxboro by his father, according to authorities.

Ward 5 Councillor Rosa DiFlorio (left) talks with Bishop Regina E. Shearer prior to the start of the vigil with Portal To Hope.

Bishop Robert Brown welcomes members of his congregation and friends of Portal To Hope to the Zion Baptist Church on Broadway.

A Beacon Hill champion for the fight against domestic violence, Everett State Senator Sal DiDomenico was in attendance and spoke of the need for more funding and involvement to stop this violence in homes. Recently, state funding budget cuts eliminated funds for the 25-year-old shelter program, Portal To Hope. Thankfully, some other law enforcement programs have stepped up to supply some much-needed funding to shelter battered men and women and their children.

Deborah Fallon, founder of Portal To Hope, reads the names of the fallen 20 from domestic violence, holding a candle for six-year-old Anthony Scaccia.

Bishop Regina E Shearer led the group in prayer.

Deb Fallon and Bishop Robert Brown are shown giving a blessing over the funds donated by the parishioners of the Zion Baptist Ministries.

Prior to the closing of the services, Bishop Robert Brown called for a collection for Portal To Hope. Generous people in the church willingly added funds to the basket.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 15

Sen. DiDomenico joins Italian-American leaders for Columbus Day Breakfast

State Senator Sal DiDomenico recently joined Italian-American leaders from throughout Greater Boston for the Annual Columbus Day Breakfast at the Dante Alighieri Center to celebrate the many contributions of Italians and Italian-Americans in our community and throughout the United States. Senator DiDomenico is pictured here with (from left to right) Jim DeStefano, President of the Italian American Alliance; Gioconda Motto, President of C.A.S.I.T.; Joe Motto; Lino Rullo, President Emeritus of October Italian Heritage Month; Giovanni and Maria Luisa Saraceni; Dr. Frank Mazzaglia, Chairman of October Italian Heritage Month; Marie and Sal DiDomenico, Sr., Past President of the Dante Alighieri Society.

Re-Elect

Ward 2 Councillor

“We the People for the People”

Stephen

Simonelli

The time is now to stand up for Everett!

Tradition — Tradition •

Voted Citywide

(Paid Pol. Adv.)

Lifelong resident • A stand-up councillor • 7KLUGJHQHUDWLRQHOHFWHGR൶FLDO PLEASE VOTE NOV. 7 TO KEEP EVERETT EVERETT


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 16

Advocate Halloween Safety Tips Council President

• 524 Broadway • 1885 Revere Beach Pkwy • 1886 Revere Beach Pkwy

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419 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 FDIC 617-387-1110 Member Member SIF

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Councillor-at-Large

Councillor Ward 1

Fred Capone & Family

John Hanlon

Councillor-at-Large

Cynthia Sarnie

Councillor-at-Large

Richard Dell Isola & Family

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 17

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nstruct children to use sidewalks, cross only at corners, never dart out between parked cars, never go inside someoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home, never ccept a ride in a car, only approach houses where the outside lights are on, and to bring their bags home to be checked before eating single treat. hrow out anything that appears tampered with, homeade food or homepackaged food unless you are certain of the source. nspect fruit closely and take away treats that may not be age appropriate. Young children may choke on things like hard candy or eanuts. Smaller children should always be with an adult. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best to ke the little ones out early. f older children are going out without you, go over the RXQGUXOHVĂ&#x20AC;UVW Know what neighborhoods they will be in. Have children stay in a group. Let them know what time to be home.

Happy & Safe Halloween

State Senator

Sal DiDomenico & Family

Mayor Carlo DeMaria and family

Mayor DeMaria, wife Stacy, Carlo III, Caroline & Alexandra

+DYHDVDIHDQG

Ward 5 Councillor

Rosa DiFlorio 1755 Revere Beach Parkway â&#x20AC;˘ Everett 617.381.0002 â&#x20AC;˘ ebsb.com

Member FDIC Member DIF

Have a safe and Happy Halloween From our families and crew, our very best to all of you

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Page 18

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Sen. DiDomenico welcomes USS Constitution Commanders to the Senate State Senator Sal DiDomenico recently joined Senate Veterans Chair and Naval Officer Mike Rush to welcome the current Commander of the USS Constitution, Robert Gerosa, and the future Commander to the Senate Chamber in the State House. The Commanders were recognized by the Senate and thanked for their service to our country. The visit celebrated the 242nd Anniversary of the United States Navy and the 220th Anniversary of the launch of the USS Constitution in 1797.

Skin care and beauty for seniors

P

lease join Mayor Carlo DeMaria and the Council on Aging in welcoming back licensed esthetician Liliana Rizza for a three-class series on beauty and skin care. Each class will be an hour long, and will take place at the Connolly Center on the following dates: November 13, November 27 and December 11. With the holidays just around the corner, take time for yourself with “Look Good and Feel Better with Liliana” class! Class size is limited to 12 participants. Please sign-up with Margaret or Mary at the Connolly Center. For additional information, please call Dale at 617394-2323.

A PERSONAL CONVERSATION WITH JOE COSTA

C

ouncil on Aging would like to invite you in welcoming Everett’s own Joe Costa to share his own personal experiences with phone scams that particularly target seniors, which has become a nationwide problem. This event will take place on Wednesday, November 1 at 11 a.m., at the Connolly Center. For additional information, please call 617-394-2323.

STUDENT | FROM PAGE 12 the pursuit of excellence in all aspects of our lives.” BC High School is a Jesuit, Catholic, college-preparatory school for young men founded in 1863. The school enrolls approximately 1,600 students from more than 100 communities in eastern Massachusetts. For more info: http://www.bchigh.edu.


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017


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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017 (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $200,000. A “No” vote is against it.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

$100,000 FOR DOWN SYNDROME PROGRAMS (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode a cut of the entire $100,000 for a Down Syndrome Program at the Children’s Medical Center at the University of Massachusetts Memorial Medical Center in Worcester. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $100,000.)

Solo Travel Savings Tips for Retirees Dear Savvy Senior, Can you recommend some good travel companies that offer good deals for single travelers? I’ve taken a couple tours since I retired a few years ago, but the single-supplement fee really cuts into my budget. Solo Sally Dear Sally, Solo traveling is a growing trend among baby boomers and retirees. Nearly 1-in-4 who travel today, go it alone according to a recent Visa Global Intentions Study. But one of the biggest drawbacks among solo travelers is the single supplemental fee – which is an extra fee charged to single travelers who stay in a double occupancy room alone. To help you avoid this extra charge, more and more travel companies and cruise lines are making adjustments to accommodate the growing solo-traveler market. Here are several to check into. Singles Travel There are a variety of travel companies today that specialize in vacations for solo travelers, including Singles Travel International (SinglesTravelIntl. com) and Singles Travel Getaways (SinglesTravelGetaways. com). Both companies offer tours, cruises and adventures in the U.S. and overseas, and will match you with a roommate to avoid the single supplement, or won’t charge you if a match can’t be arranged. General Tour Operators Some big operators in this category that have lots of solo travelers include Intrepid Travel (IntrepidTravel.com), which handles more than 100,000 travelers each year, sending them to more than 100 countries. And G Adventures (Gadventures.com), which has more than 700 tours around the globe, and offers a variety of travel styles. Both of these companies can pair you with a roommate, and some tours offer your own room option for an additional fee. And for higher-end luxury travel check out Abercrombie & Kent (AbercrombieKent.com), which offers a 50 percent single supplement discount on their select small group solo travel trips and cruises, and Tauck (Tauck.com), which has no single supplement on their European river cruises. 50-Plus Travel If you’re interested in trips designed for adults 50 and older consider ElderTreks (ElderTreks.com), Road Scholar (RoadScholar.org) and Overseas Ad-

venture Travel (OATtravel.com). ElderTreks specializes in exotic adventures worldwide, and will match single travelers with roommates on most of its trips, and doesn’t charge if a match can’t be arranged. Road Scholar specializes in worldwide learning adventures, and has designated trips that offer the same price for solo travelers as for those traveling in pairs. And Overseas Adventure Travel, which operates in Asia, Africa, Europe, South America, the Middle East, Cuba, Australia and New Zealand, has free single supplements on all its land tours and either free or lowcost single supplements on its small-ship adventures. Cruise Lines If cruising is your thing, there are a number of cruise lines that have some ships with single-occupancy cabins, including Norwegian Cruise Line (NCL.com), Royal Caribbean (RoyalCaribbean.com) and Vantage Deluxe World Travel’s river ships (VantageTravel.com). Or, consider booking a cruise at SinglesCruise.com, which uses a variety of different cruise lines for their single customers. They provide roommate matching. Solo Women For solo women travelers, there are a host of tour companies and clubs, like GutsyWomenTravel.com, Women-Traveling.com, SerenDipityTraveler. com, TheWomensTravelGroup. com and Womens-Travel-Club. com that will either match you up with a roommate, or reduce their single supplement fee. Travel Partner If you’d rather find a suitable travel partner before you book your next trip, there are a number of free websites that can help you here too. See Travbuddy.com, TravelFriend.us and TravelersMeeting.com. Or, to find a cruise buddy try CruiseMates.com, which has a message board where users can post roommate requests. For more information on solo travel, check out SoloTravelerWorld.com, which offers solo travel tips, destinations and stories, and also publishes a monthly list of solo travel deals.

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.

Yes

Sen. Sal DiDomenico THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local senators’ votes on several roll calls on overriding some of Gov. Charlie Baker’s cuts of $320 million in spending in the $39.4 billion fiscal 2018 state budget. A two-thirds vote in both branches is needed for a veto to be overridden. The House has restored the entire $320 million and the Senate has restored only $75.8 million but plans to override other vetoes in the coming weeks. House and Senate Democratic leaders say Baker’s cuts would hurt many people including the sick, seniors, children and minorities. The governor and GOP leaders question if the state can afford to restore all this funding. Some Republicans said that because of this uncertainty they voted to sustain all of Gov. Baker’s vetoes, even though it meant voting against restoring funding for many good programs they would otherwise have supported. $2.5 MILLION FOR HIV AND AIDS (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode a reduction of $2.5 million (from $30,834,416 to $28,334,416) for HIV, AIDS, viral hepatitis, sexually transmitted infections and tuberculosis programs. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $2.5 million.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes

$275,000 FOR PROSTATE CANCER (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode a reduction of $275,000 (from $550,000 to $275,000) for prostate cancer awareness, education and research programs focusing on men with African-American, Hispanic or Latino heritage, family history of the disease and other men at high risk. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $275,000.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes

$200,000 FOR STROKE PROGRAMS (H 3800) Senate 36-1, overrode a cut of the entire $200,000 for stroke treatment and prevention programs.

Yes

$1.1 MILLION FOR RECOVERY HIGH SCHOOLS (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode a reduction of $1.1 million (from $3.6 million to $2.5 million) for recovery high schools -- public schools where students can earn a high school diploma and are supported in their recovery from alcohol and drug use. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $1.1 million.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes

$150,000 FOR JOB TRAINING FOR YOUNG ADULTS WITH DISABILITIES (H 3800) Senate 36-1, overrode a cut of the entire $150,000 for an employment training program for unemployed young adults with disabilities. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $150,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico

Yes

HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of October 16-20, the House met for a total of 36 minutes and the Senate met for a total of seven hours and three minutes.

Mon. October 16 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:20 a.m. Tues. October 17 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:09 a.m. Wed. October 18 Bo House session Thurs. October 19 House 10:58 a.m. to 11:11 a.m. Fri. October 20 No House session

Senate 11:10 a.m. to 11:28 a.m. No Senate session No Senate session Senate 11:01 a.m. to 5:46 p.m. No Senate session

Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 23

THE NUTRITIONIST CORNER

ANNA TOURKAKIS

A Winter Vegetable

W

e are constantly reminded to eat more seasonal vegetables, which is easy during the summer months. When fall rolls around we may be at a loss, but let’s not forget the squash family. Winter squash is abundant now and in peak of flavor. Winter squash is an excellent source of potassium and vitamin A and also contain vitamin C, folic acid, pantothenic acid and copper. A half-cup of cooked winter squash has about 40 calories and 3 grams of fiber. Squash is related to the melon and cucumber plant. There are two main cate gories of squash: summer and winter squash. The better known of the summer squash is the zucchini squash. Among several varieties the zucchini is the most common. It has a fragile, tender edible skin and seeds. The winter squash has a drier, orange flesh and is more fibrous and much sweeter than sum-

mer squash. The skin of winter squash is not edible. There are several varieties of winter squash. The butternut squash is most commonly utilized in everyday cooking. Risotto is all the rage on restaurants’ menus. Below is my version of risotto. It uses butternut squash and is delicious and much healthier than what maybe found on a restaurant menu. Butternut Squash Risotto Makes: 8 servings The butternut squash gives beautiful color and adds to the creamy texture. White short grain rice is ideal for risotto. Brown rice does not work well in this recipe as the bran prevents the grain from releasing its starch. To make whole grain risotto pearled barley can be substituted.

2 ½ cups butternut squash or Hubbard, cleaned and diced 1 large clove garlic, finely chopped ½ cup onion, finely chopped 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 2 tablespoons butter 1 ¾ cup Arborio rice or short grain rice 3 ½ cups beef broth plus ½ cup water heated or vegetable broth Salt and freshly ground white pepper 1 tablespoon finely chopped parsley 4 tablespoons freshly grated Parmesan cheese 1. In a large heavy-bottomed saucepan heat oil and 1 tablespoon of butter over medium heat for 1 minute. Add squash, garlic and onion; sauté for 8-10 minutes. Add rice; stir to coat with oil. Cook 2 minutes, stir-

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

BY ANNA TOURKAKIS

NUTRITIONIST

Buy already diced butternut squash or dice your own.

ring continuously. 2. Add about 1 cup of broth and stir until absorbed. Continue adding broth about half cup at a time and continuously stirring until it is absorbed. Continue this process until rice is cooked, about 20 minutes. The squash will start to disintegrate, as it should. Toward the end of the cooking process add broth in smaller amounts so that when rice is cooked not much liquid is present. It should be quite creamy when ready. Stir in the

remaining butter, parsley, Parmesan cheese, salt and pepper. Serve immediately with extra grated Parmesan. Tip: Risotto is a cooking technique; hot liquid is added gradually to help release starch from the grain resulting in a creamy texture. Adding different ingredients to the usual base of butter or oil and onions can vary the risotto. Additions can be shellfish, ground or diced meats, most vegetables and herbs.

National Prescription Drug Take Back Day on Oct. 28

M

ayor Carlo DeMaria, the Everett Health Department and Partnership for Success collaboration, along with the Everett Police, will again be participating in National Prescription Drug Take Back Day – on Saturday, October 28, from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. This

day is a national campaign to safely dispose of prescription drugs. Everett residents will be able to drop off any unused or expired medications for safe disposal. The Everett Police Department has a drop box located in their lobby, and the

Everett Health Department’s drop box is available during City Hall hours at 484 Broadway, 2nd floor. In addition to at this event, Everett residents are encouraged to make use of the two drop-off locations year round. Mayor DeMaria stated, “Ev-

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erett, like many other communities in Massachusetts, has been greatly impacted by the opioid epidemic. Take back days provide a safe, convenient and responsible means of disposing of prescription drugs, while also educating the general public about the

1. When is National Popcorn Poppin’ Month? 2. On Oct. 27, 1938, what strong synthetic fiber was given a name? 3. Who was the writer and host of TV’s “The Twilight Zone”? 4. In what city was Hitchcock’s movie “Vertigo” set? (Hint: bridge) 5. In “East of Eden” who wrote “And now that you don’t have to be perfect, you can be good”? 6. The new baseball team the Cincinnati Red Stockings beat all their opponents (57-0) when: 1869, 1895 or 1911? 7. Where did Orpheus go to rescue his wife? 8. In “Jane Eyre” who wrote “I would always rather be happy than dignified”? 9. On Oct. 29, 1923, the Broadway musical “Runnin’ Wild” debuted what dance?

abuse of medications.” For additional information, please contact the Everett Police Department at 617-3892120 or Paul Guarino, Coordinator for Partnership for Success, at 617-394-2256. More information is available at www. dea.gov.

10. What British writer wrote “Dracula”? 11. What was the first vampire film? 12. On Oct. 30, 1938, who caused panic by broadcasting “War of the Worlds” by H.G. Wells? 13. Which two U.S. states have the most moose? 14. What was the mythological dog Cerberus’s job in the underworld? 15. “Call me Ishmael” opens what book? 16. In fox hunting what is a mask? 17. On Nov. 1, 1941, Rainbow Bridge opened where? 18. Pumpkins belong to what plant family? 19. What were jack-o’-lanterns originally made from? 20. On Nov. 2, 1889, what two areas became U.S. states?

Answers on page 30


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 24

O B I T UA R I E S

City mourns loss of Frank “Chubby” Nuzzo Father of well-known sports family Retired from MassPort. of Everett on October 21st. Beloved husband for 64 years to Mary Grace (Carideo). Loving father of Frank Nuzzo Jr. and his wife Diane of Everett, Debra McNally of Melrose, Louis Nuzzo of Lynn and Joseph Nuzzo and his wife Deborah of Peabody. Loving brother of Pauline Templehof and 11 late siblings. He is survived by his 11 beloved grandchildren, 4 great grandchildren and many loving nieces and nephews. Funeral was held from the Salvatore Rocco and Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Thursday, October 26. Funeral Mass at St. Anthony’s Church, Everett. Donations in Frank’s memory may be made to “E” Club of Everett, PO Box 490135, Everett, MA. 02149. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery in Malden. For more information, please call 1-877-71ROCCO or www.roccofuneralhomes.com. RoccoCarrHendersonFH/DN Customer Logo

Carmen L. DeSimone

Of Tewksbury, formerly of Everett, entered into rest on Wednesday, October 18, 2017 in the Lowell General Hospital. He had been in failing health for many months.

Carmen had just turned 95 last week. He was born in East Boston and resided in Everett for most of his life before settling in Tewksbury with his wife of 35 years, Helen. Carmen served honorably in the U.S. Army during World War II. He was retired from Purity Supreme Supermarkets as their Construction Project Manager. Carmen had the responsibility of overseeing the company's remolding and construction of all of their stores. Beloved husband of Helen (Cioffi-Kelly) and the late Josephine (Quattrocchi). Dear and devoted father of Patricia Green and her husband, Joseph, James

DeSimone and his wife, Joanne, Deborah Brown and her husband, Edward, Peter DeSimone and his wife, Diane, Michael Kelly, and Joyce Berardino and her husband, Raymond. Carmen is also survived by 16 loving grandchildren and 15 loving great-grandchildren. His funeral was from the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home on Tuesday, October 24, followed by a funeral Mass in St. Anthony’s Church, Everett. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Carmen’s memory to the Leukemia Lymphoma Society,

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 25

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

BUYER2

SELLER1

SELLER2

ADDRESS

CITY

STATE

ZIP

DATE

PRICE

Puerta, Hoover

Grisales, Gloria

Giantonio John Est

Cryan, Judith

100 Hancock St

Everett

MA

2149

06.10.2017

$575 000,00

Gc, C Yam

Gc, Padma T

Luong, Hoan K

Nguyen, Hoang V

20 Carter St #3

Everett

MA

2149

03.10.2017

$317 000,00

Pesce, Antonio

Pesce, Sabato

62 Wellington Ave

Everett

MA

2149

03.10.2017

$450 000,00

Nickerson, Brian

Wilmington T NA Tr

38 Pleasant View Ave

Everett

MA

2149

05.10.2017

$302 304,00

Courtney, James F

Pratt Associates LLC

147 Springvale Ave

Everett

MA

2149

06.10.2017

$690 000,00

Pitera, David

Delima, Avelar B

31-33 School St #1

Everett

MA

2149

03.10.2017

$420 000,00


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 24 9 Erie Dr., Natick, MA 01760 would be sincerely appreciated.

Mary V. Sheehan

Of Everett, Oct. 19, 2017. Beloved wife of the late Vincent V. Sheehan. Loving mother of Dennis Sheehan & his wife Judy of Litchfield, NH, Kevin Sheehan of Everett, Brian Sheehan & his wife Cindy of Maryville, IL, & the late Michael Sheehan. Dear sister of Barbara Carbone, Beverly Perry, & the late Dorothy Gilbert. Cherished grandmother of Erin Robbins, Joseph & Johnathan Sheehan & Lauren Sidwell, and great grandmother of Braden, Easton, Lincoln, & Layla. She is also survived by many nieces & nephews. Funeral was held from the A.J.Spadafora Funeral Home, Malden on Tuesday, October 24, followed by a Mass of Christian Burial in the Immaculate Conception Church, Everett. Interment Puritan Lawn Memorial Park, Peabody. For guestbook visit www. spadaforafuneral.com Spadafora Funeral Home 781-324-8680

bury, CT & John J. Brogna of Boynton Beach, FL. Great Aunt of Derek Perretti and wife Brenda of York, ME, Dale Perretti and wife Lois of Everett and the late David T. Perretti. Great Great aunt of Rory D. and Derek C. Jr â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dierkâ&#x20AC;? Perretti of York, ME and many more nieces and nephews. A friend to many including Meredith White, Dennis & Laura Lordan, Terry & Manny Hernandez, Sandy & John Merenda, Ellie & Allen Winecour, Arthur Adduci & Sharon Cosgrove, Vera Lyons, Soty & Bill Pike, Joanne & David Escott, McGinley Family, Rizzo Family, Ring Family and Johnson Family. The Family would like to thank HarborPoint of Hyannis, MA and LaPosada of Palm Beach Gardens, FL for their wonderful care and support. Funeral Service held in the JF Ward Funeral Home, Everett on Monday, October 23. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Trustbridge Hospice, 5300 E. Avenue, West Palm Beach, FL 33407 or www.Trustbridge.com or St. Jude Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Research Hospital, P.O. Box 50, Memphis, TN 38101. Entombment in Woodlawn Mausoleum. For online guestbook visit: www.jfwardfuneralhome.com JF Ward Funeral Home 617-367-3367

gineer. Beloved husband of Janice E. (Taylor) for over 55 years. Son of the late James M. and Averil (Levansaler) Reynolds. Dear and devoted father of Lisa Reynolds and her husband, Geoffrey Rogers of Allanstown, NH, James S. Reynolds and his wife, Kathleen of Derry, NH and Debra Reynolds and her partner, Adam Williams of Beverly. Brother of Virginia Barteaux of Glenburn, ME. Loving grandfather of Keith Catanzano and his partner, Gabriella Villalta, Bryan Catanzano and his wife, Irma, David Catanzano and his partner, Thanh Le, Amy Reynolds and Connor Reynolds. And loving great-grandfather of Layla, Evan and Alanna Catanzano. Devoted brother-in-law of Robert and Inez Taylor, Richard and Earlene Taylor, Karen Taylor, William Taylor and James Taylor. Jim is also survived by many nieces and nephews. His funeral service was held in the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home on Thursday, October 26. Interment private. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Jamesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; memory to Pulmonary Hypertension Association, 801 Roeder Rd., Ste. 1000, Silver Spring, MD, 20911 (PHAssociation.org) would be sincerely appreciated.

James M. Reynolds

Lorraine F. (Mackey) Fournier

for over 47 years. Dear and devoted mother of Jodi Maddaleni and her husband, Andrew, Robin Colarusso and her husband, Barry Worcester, and Billy Colarusso and his wife, Kelli. Deeply proud of her brothers who served in the military, firefighters and or law enforcement. Sister of Robert Mackey, William Mackey, Margorie Demano, and the late Thomas and Robert Mackey, Rita

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 26

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Mary L. (Perretti) Hanson

Of West Palm Beach, FL & West Harwich, MA on October 16, 2017. Born and brought up in Everett, also graduated from Everett High School, Class of 1938. Beloved wife of the late Robert J. Hanson. Devoted daughter of the late Elizabeth and Samuel Perretti. Dear sister of the late Henry Tracey, Alice Harring, Carl Perretti, Elizabeth Brogna and Thaddeus Perretti. Cherished Aunt of Dorothy Hearn and husband Donald of West Palm, FL & West Harwich, MA, Carl D. Perretti and his late wife Donna of York, ME & Everett, Robert Brogna and wife Danielle of Boynton Beach, FL & Harwich, MA, Peter R. Harring and late wife Joan of Harring, AZ, Karen McCarthy and husband Richard of Stuart, FL, Robert Hanson and wife Cheryl of Stuart, FL, Larry Lyons and wife Kathy of Wakefield, Anne DeCarlo of Sandown, NH. Loving Aunt of many deceased nieces and nephews including Donald T. Perretti of Glaston-

cial talent for cooking and loved feeding her family with a saying â&#x20AC;&#x153; you could never have enough butter.â&#x20AC;? Lorraine enjoyed many years working side by side with her best friend, Phyllis, at Phyllisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Diner on Broadway in Everett. She was profoundly proud of her Irish heritage and always mentioned her strong Mackey blood being the daughter of the late Richard Mackey and Elizabeth Meaney. Beloved wife of the love of her life, Richard P. Fournier

Page 25

Of Everett, entered into rest unexpectedly, Monday, October 23, 2017 in the Whidden Memorial Hospital in Everett after being stricken at home. He was 74 years old. Born in Minasville, Nova Scotia, Canada, Jim lived in Everett for most of his life. He attained an Associates Degree in Engineering. He was retired from Thermocraft Engineering as a Mechanical En-

Of Everett, entered into rest on Friday, October 20, 2017 at home, surrounded by her loving and devoted family. She was 79 years old. Lorraine was born in East Boston and resided in Everett for most of her life where she enjoyed playing cards with her friends, traveling and taking many trips to Las Vegas and Foxwoods. She had a spe-

Â&#x2021;%XULDOVÂ&#x2021;&UHPDWLRQVÂ&#x2021;3UH$UUDQJHPHQWV Â&#x2021;Serving the Greater Boston and North Shore regions for over 250 years! It is our purpose to give thoughtful service, and if in so doing, we have helped to lighten your burden, our goal has been accomplished. We sincerely hope that our service will be deserving of your confidence and wish to offer our continued friendship.

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Page 26

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 25 Joyce, Elizabeth Layne and Madelyn O’Keefe. Loving Nana of Stephanie and Rich Ward, Matt and Kristine Maddaleni, Jeffrey Maddaleni, Lisa Worcester and her fiance’ Ray, Amanda Maddaleni, Kristi and Ryan Staples and Kayla Colarusso and her fiancé, Jake. Great Nana of Julia, Benjamin, Luca and Patrick. Lorraine will be sadly missed by her

many nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. Her funeral was from the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home on Wednesday, October 25, followed by a funeral Mass in St. Joseph’s Church, Malden. Interment Glenwood Cemetery, Everett.

Richard C. Vendola Of Sandwich, formerly of Everett, on October 22. Predeceased

by wife of 47 years, Ann Vendola. He leaves behind Paule, his current wife of 10 years. Loving father of Patricia and her husband Paul of Andover, Richard and his wife Kathleen of Centerville, Annmarie of Lynnfield, and Lisa and husband Brian of Weymouth and the late Robert. Also survived and loved by several grandchildren and great grandchildren. Richard was born in Everett and the son of the late Alphonso and Nellie Vendola. A Funeral Mass was held in Our Lady of Victory Church, Centerville on Thursday, October 26. Interment in Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Melanoma Research Foundation, PO Box 759329, Baltimore, MD 21275. He was a veteran of the US Army. Richard retired from New England Life Insurance Company and owned a motel for many years in Hyannis. He was an avid sailor and long-term member of Metropolitan Yacht Club in Braintree. Rocco-Carr-Henderson FH 1-877-71-ROCCO roccofuneralhomes.com

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 28


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 27

SENIOR SOCIAL SET FOR NOV.15

M

ayor Carlo DeMaria and the Council on Aging would like to invite you for November’s Senior Social, taking place on Wednesday, November 15 starting at 11:45 a.m., at the Connolly Center. This month the Council on Aging has chosen a meal of soup, salad, a traditional Thanksgiving Turkey Dinner with all the fixings. You will also get to enjoy dancing to the sounds of Ray Cavicchio. Tickets will be available for sale starting October 30 through November 10 at the Connolly Center. For more information, please call Dale at 617-394-2323 or Ida at 617-394-2260.

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Page 28

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 26 Joseph D. Cafarella

Of Everett, October 21. Husband of the late Louise (Mosca) Cafarella. Loving father of Diane Pesce & her husband Joseph of Melrose, Joseph Cafarella of Everett, Frank Cafarella & his late wife Barbara of Everett, Cathy Dreyer & her husband Andy of Saugus. Dear brother of Helen Barbati & her husband Ernest of Everett & the late Catherine, Vincent, Mary, Rose, Evelyn & Thomas. Loving grandfather to 7 grandchildren & 3 great grandchildren. Also survived by many nieces & nephews. Funeral helf in the Bisbee-Porcella Funeral Home, Saugus on Thursday, October 26. Donations in Josephâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory may be made to the charity of your choice. Late WWII U.S. Army veteran. For condolences www.BisbeePorcella.com.

Jonathan J. Delgado

Of Everett, October 18, 2017, at the age of 35. Loving and proud father of Christian and Nathan. Beloved son of Jose Delgado and Filomena (Vargas) of Everett. Dear brother of Jason Delgado and his wife Shannon, and Marc Delgado all of Everett. Also survived by many loving aunts, uncles, cousins, relatives and close friends. Funeral was held from the Keefe Funeral Home, Arlington on Tuesday, October 24. Funeral Mass in St. Agnes Church. Burial was Private. In lieu of flowers, donations in Jonathanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory may be made payable to the Christian & Nathan Delgado Educational Fund, c/o Eagle Bank, 299 Ferry Street, Everett MA 02149. For obituary or to leave a condolence visit www.keefefuneralhome.com

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 29

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

Page 31

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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 32 Follow Us On:

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