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ADVOCATE Vol. 27, No. 26


Have a Safe & Happy July 4 th !

Free Every Friday

Council passes FY’18 city budget By Sara Brown


he Revere City Council passed the mayor’s FY2018 city budget at the June 26 City Council meeting. Councillors voted in favor of passing a budget of $184,437,347, which includes the school department. The overall non-school spending increases were held under 3 percent. The council made no recommendation or cuts to the budget, saying it was one of the leanest budgets they have seen recent years. “This is one of the leanest I’ve seen in recent years,” Ward Five Councillor John Powers, who is chairman of the Ways and Means Subcommittee, said. “There were no recommendations

made, which tends to show how lean the budget is.” The council subcommittee held four separate meetings to discuss departmental budgets. Ward Three Councillor Arthur Guinasso said that because of these meetings, they should just vote for the budget and forgo any debate since they had ample time to do so in subcommittee. “Everyone had their opportunity to discuss it and make recommendations if they wanted to,” he said. The budget proposed does not tap into rainy day funds. Additionally, the city added $1 million in free cash to its reserves. The budget not only fully funds a position at the new 311 call system center,

which will officially launch this fall, but also a human resources department as the city looks to hire a fulltime HR director. “This year’s budget continues the progress made last year toward putting Revere on sound fiscal footing and making strategic investments in the future of our city,” said Mayor Brian Arrigo in a statement following the release of the budget. “The budget serves as a blueprint for the work we will do over the next year to professionalize our government, strengthen city services, and deliver value for the taxpayers of Revere.” The only councillor who did not vote in favor of the budget was Councillor-at-Large George Rotondo.


Friday, June 30, 2017

Immaculate Conception Church gives away a new Ford to help school and students

City Council debate resumes over mayor’s police chief pick

By Sara Brown


he City Council erupted Monday night over Mayor Brian Arrigo looking for a new police chief. During the June 26 City Council meeting, Councillor-atLarge George Rotondo presented a motion requesting that the mayor provide a full copy of the chief of police assessment that took place and that the council receive a list of all the questions

for a Contact usation g li b No O

asked. Rotondo also wanted the mayor to discuss the reorganization of the department. Chief Joseph Cafarelli’s contract ends at the end of June, and Arrigo has decided not to renew it – opting for his own pick. Arrigo recently announced Captain James Guido as the interim Police Chief of Revere beginning on July 1. Weeks ago, four candidates in the department

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were put through an Assessment Center conducted by Arlington Police Chief Fred Ryan to see how they would per form in different situations. According to Ryan, the candidates failed to meet “Above Average” grade, prompting him to report that the mayor should seek qualified candidates outside the department. Arrigo said many departments, including the Police Department, have internal investigations going on, but he cannot talk about them at the City Council meeting. “I am in charge of having a department run effectively and efficiently,” said Arrigo. “I am making sure that happens.” H o w e v e r, o t h e r s d i s agreed. Former Mayor Dan Rizzo, who appointed Cafarelli, said Arrigo is playing politics with the Police Department. Arrigo said he wanted a police chief that had more community policing experience, but Rizzo thinks Cafarelli has that skill. He said Cafarelli was recently invited to Dallas to speak on community policing. “That means to me he must know something about community policing,” said Rizzo. “He did his job


BEST VOICEMAIL EVER: “Hello, this is Father Daniel of Immaculate Conception Church, YOU HAVE WON A NEW 2017 FORD – please call me back!”. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello, Jr.)


brand-new 2017 Ford Focus from Sentry Auto Group was raffled off at the Immaculate Conception Church recently following the 10:30 a.m. Mass. In an effort to help defray school costs at the parish, the church raffled off a new car for $20 a ticket. The winner was picked from the altar, directly after Mass. Rudy Perez, who was not present, was called by Father Jorge Daniel Lazo and left a voicemail. The check from the raffle will be handed to the principal of the school following next Sunday’s 10:30 a.m. Mass.


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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

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Suffolk Downs prepares for live racing this summer


AST BOSTON, Mass. – Live thoroughbred racing will return to Suffolk Downs this summer with three two-day racing festivals. This year the first weekend of live racing will be held on July 8-9, and racing will continue on August 5-6 and September 2-3. Suffolk Downs will offer purses of approximately $500,000 per day for the six days of racing and both open stakes and Mass.-bred stakes. The featured race on Saturday, July 8, is the $75,000 Jill Jellison Memorial Stakes for fillies and mares at five furlongs on the turf. Similar to the last two years, the racing festivals will again in-

clude food trucks, craft beer, live music and family fun activities. In addition to live racing, the track is also planning several promotional events, including a National Horseplayers Championship–qualifying tournament on Sunday, August 6, which will offer two guaranteed seats to the National Horseplayers Championship in Las Vegas in February. In September, fans will have the opportunity to purchase a commemorative program and Suffolk Downs cap with the proceeds to benefit the Permanently Disabled Jockeys Fund. The festival format has proven popular with local

racing fans. Suffolk Downs averaged crowds of 7,000 per day for the 2016 festivals, and Suffolk Downs was ranked second among tracks in the 2016 rankings of the Horseplayers Association of North America. “We look forward to welcoming back fans of live racing and the people who have supported our racing programs for the last several years,” said Suffolk Downs COO Chip Tuttle. “With purse levels near $500,000 per day and participation bonuses for horsemen to cover their shipping costs, we anticipate strong programs of competitive races for the upcoming festivals.”

In 2015 the track held three single live racing and food truck festival days, and last year the boutique meet expanded to six days to help support the New England Horsemen’s Benevolent and Protective Association (HBPA) and the Massachusetts Thoroughbred Breeders, as both organizations are seeking venues at which to compete for local purse money being generated by expanded gaming in the state. Entries for both days of racing in July will be drawn on Tuesday, July 4. The barn area will open for horsemen to arrive on Thursday, July 6, and the track will be open for training on Saturday, July 8.

The Suffolk Downs property was sold earlier this year to the McClellan Highway Development Company. Sterling Suffolk Racecourse, the operating company for Suffolk Downs, has leased back the premises required for racing and simulcasting for 2017 and 2018. For more information, visit www. Suffolk Downs Built by 3,000 workers in just 62 days when Massachusetts authorized pari-mutuel wagering in 1935, the historic track has been a showcase for some of the most famous names in thoroughbred racing history, including Seabiscuit, Whirlaway, John Henry, Cigar and Skip Away.

Taft St. Relief fundraiser to be held July 30 at Revere Elks


fter the devastating fire on Taft Street earlier this month, Mayor Brian Arrigo and the City of Revere estab-

lished a relief fund for those who were displaced. On Sunday, July 30, from 2 p.m.-5 p.m., the Revere

Lodge of Elks (198 Shirley Ave.) will generously host a fundraiser dinner. Cost is $25 per person with all pro-

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

New hotel proposed for Revere Beach 175 rooms, eight stories with restaurant By Sara Brown


evere might finally get a new hotel at the beach area – and without a gambling license. During the June 26 City Council meeting, JBX Developers of East Boston presented their plans for a hotel on 49-54 Revere Beach Blvd. during a public hearing. The proposal calls for a 175-room hotel with an 80-seat restaurant and 126 parking spaces to be located underneath the building inside. The hotel will be located at the site of the Shipwreck Lounge. According to Michael Lee of JBX Developers, the proposal


calls for a complete tear down of the abandoned lounge to construct the eight-story hotel. There will be approximately 25 rooms on each floor, a restaurant on the mezzanine level and a rooftop terrace. The design of the hotel will be a U-shape, and only about 10 rooms in the hotel would be without a view of the beach. They are also hoping to create some type of art space as a way to become more involved with the community. The council appeared delighted over the proposal. Ward One Councillor Joanne McKenna said the hotel will help the redevelopment of that area of Revere Beach and

that currently the Shipwreck Lounge is in bad shape. “We finally get a hotel that we have all been asking for and a beautiful one at that,” she said. Councillor-at-Large Jessica Giannino said the proposal is perfect for the area. “This is a perfect example of the right project, right size, right place,” she said. During the public hearing, no one spoke against the project; Mayor Brian Arrigo said he was overwhelmingly in favor of it, calling it the single biggest development on the beach in 20 years. “It’s a nobrainer for me,” he said. The application will be sent to the Zoning Subcommittee.

Help pick the winners of the 311 Photo Contest

ver the last two months, Revere residents submitted photos of Revere as part of the 311 Photo Contest. The upcoming Revere 311 customer service app and website will feature photos of Revere landmarks – including Revere Beach, historic buildings,

and snapshots of city life. We’ v e n a r r o w e d t h e choices to some of the very best submissions. Now, you can help us select the winners by voting for your three favorites at As you can see, we received many outstanding submis-

sions. Five winners in total will be selected, including at least one Revere Public Schools student; all winners will have their photos displayed on the app and will receive a $50 gift certificate to Kelly’s Roast Beef.

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Revere Police awarded grant to help reduce underage drinking in Massachusetts


ayor Brian Arrigo and Chief of Police Joseph Cafarelli recently announced that the Revere Police Department was awarded a grant by the Office of Grants and Research of the Executive Office of Public Safety and Security – Highway Safety Division (EOPSS-HSD) to help reduce underage drinking in Massachusetts.A total of $256,000 was awarded to 75 police departments, with funding from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA). Revere received $4,996.16. This grant opportunity allows municipal, college and university law enforcement agencies to apply for funding to conduct compliance checks on liquor retailers, to perform surveillance and party patrols and to place plainclothes officers in retail stores. “Research and experience confirms strong enforcement helps to decrease underage drinking by limiting access to alcohol and reducing opportunities for youth to drink,” said Governor Charlie Baker. “Consis-

tent, vigorous enforcement helps to curb impaired driving.” “This type of enforcement can significantly reduce underage drinking in the community,” said Lt. Governor Karyn Polito. “Enforcement also helps to validate the activities of prevention specialists and can help treatment specialists identify youth in need of help.” “Young drivers lack driving experience and have difficulty scanning their environments to detect imminent hazards. Coupling alcohol with these limitations worsens these driving weaknesses,” said EOPSS Secretary Daniel Bennett. “Keeping young drivers safe is our mission.” The Revere Police Department, in partnership with EOPSS-HSD, recognizes that traffic crashes are preventable and is committed to using this grant to reduce the number of motor vehicle–related fatalities and injuries involving young drivers in Revere – because any death or injury on our roadways is one too many.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

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o all Revere residents and business owners: This year, in response to concerns from residents about commercial vehicles parked on residential streets that are not registered in Revere, the City of Revere is implementing important changes to the commercial vehicle parking ordinance. Please be aware of the following changes, which will be implemented via a warning phase in August, followed by full enforcement in September. • In order to park a commercial vehicle overnight on a public way within the City of Revere, you must apply for a Commercial Vehicle Parking Permit and your vehicle must meet the following criteria: • A valid business certificate must be on file with the City Clerk’s Office for the business associated with the commercial vehicle. You can mail-in the attached permit application, or sub-


• • • •

• • •

mit it in person at the parking clerk’s office at City Hall. The Commercial vehicle shall be registered to a Revere address. Vehicle shall be under 10,000 pounds – gross manufacturer’s weight Vehicle shall have less than six wheels The Traffic Division of the Police Department shall inspect the size of the vehicle and provide a recommendation, on an approved form, to the Parking Clerk on whether said vehicle meets the size criteria. Only one (1) commercial vehicle permit will be issued per household The permit shall only be valid on the street in which the vehicle is registered. The cost of the permit shall be $420 per calendar year starting in 2018. A permit for the remainder of 2017 starting this July will be free if your vehicle meets the criteria; how-

ever, you will have to pay upon renewing for 2018.

Permits shall expire on December 31 each year. If permit is lost or stolen, permit will not be replaced under any circumstances. • Hours of enforcement for overnight commercial parking have been changed from 10:00 p.m.8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.-8:00 a.m. • The price of the violation for overnight parking of a commercial vehicle is increased from $25.00 to $50.00. If you reside on a street that is also designated as “Resident Parking,” you will not require a residential parking sticker in addition to your commercial vehicle permit. Thank you for your cooperation with this new ordinance. We all have a role to play in making sure vehicles parked on our residential streets are properly registered within the City of Revere. Office of Mayor Brian M. Arrigo City of Revere

Schools to sponsor 2017 Summer Food Program For Children At Various Locations


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Mayor Brian Arrigo, together with the Revere Public School Committee and Superintendent Dr. Dianne Kelly, has announced that the Revere Public Schools will sponsor the Summer Food Service Program for its 22nd summer at various locations throughout the City of Revere. The Program will provide a free lunch to all children age 18 and under at the following schools and sites from June 26th - August 18th (there will be no service on Tuesday, July 4th for the holiday).

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Beachmont School, rear entrance (breakfast 8am-9am; lunch 11am-1pm) • Revere Beach Pavilion #2 (lunch 11am-1pm) • Sonny Meyers Park on Beach Street, (lunch 11am -1pm) • Costa Park Shirley Avenue (breakfast 8am-9am; lunch 11am-1pm) Paul Revere School, rear entrance (breakfast 8am-9am; lunch 11 am-1pm)

and the following sites from July 5th - August 18th (there will be no service on Tuesday, July 4th for the holiday).

• Rose Street Recreational Center (lunch 11:30am-1pm) • Adams Court on Coolidge Street (lunch 1130am- 1pm) • Ciarlone Park (Whelan School ) (lunch 11:30am-1pm) • Louis Pasteur Park on Endicott Street (lunch 11:30 am-1pm) • Curtis Park – Garfield School on Garfield Ave (side of school) (lunch 11:30am-1pm) • DeStoop Park (Oak Island) (lunch 12pm-1pm) • Gibson Park (Point of Pines) (lunch 11:30-1pm) • Lincoln School Park – Lincoln School on Tuckerman Street (back of school) (lunch 11:30am-1pm) Revere Farmer’s Market at American Legion Hall (FRIDAYS lunch 12-1:30pm)

Menus are subject to change and locations are always subject to close depending on participation and weather. The goal of the Revere Summer Food Service Program is to serve nutritious meals that are well balanced and supply the required nutrients that children need. The Revere Summer Food Service Program was established to ensure that children could continue to receive nutritious meals comparable to those served under the National School Breakfast and School Lunch Program during the school year. This program is paid for through a grant from the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education Office of Nutrition and Project Bread.

For more information, please call Revere Summer Food Service Program Director, Pauline Lyons at (781) 286-8311 or (781) 388-7520.

The USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer. In accordance with Federal la and U.S. Department of Agriculture policy this institutions is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age, or disability. (not all prohibited bases apply to all program)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

DA Conley presents $65k in awards to Suffolk County Youth Groups


OSTON – On June 26, District Attorney Dan Conley distributed $65,150 to nonprofits dedicated to keeping Suffolk County youths away from drugs, violence and negative choices. During a ceremony held at his downtown office, 11 non-profits received grant funds from Conley’s Asset Forfeiture Community Reinvestment Grant program. The program draws from cash and assets seized during drug trafficking investigations to support organizations that work with young people across Suffolk County. This year’s awards included individual grants ranging from $3,000 to $7,500. One of the awardees was Zumix, which was founded in 1991 in response to an increase in youth violence in East Bos-

ton. Zumix offers afterschool and summer arts enrichment programs to youths from East Boston, as well as from other Boston neighborhoods, Revere and Chelsea. The nonprofit provides young people with a safe space to develop skills to succeed in the fields of music production, audio engineering, broadcasting, songwriting and performing. “These awards represent our ongoing commitment to working with our partners across disciplines to improve the quality of life for young people. Working together, we can accomplish far more than any one agency can achieve alone,” Conley said. The grants are provided at no cost to taxpayers: Every cent comes from assets seized dur-

ing the investigation and prosecution of drug distribution cases. State auditors have repeatedly praised the process in Suffolk County and gave it high marks for turning “the profits of crime into something positive for the community” while carefully documenting all forfeiture-related income and expenditures. Conley has delivered hundreds of thousands of dollars to nonprofits and youth service providers since taking office. Application forms for grants are available at, and all who work to keep the youths of Suffolk County safe and healthy are welcome to apply.

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Revere students earn Boston College High School’s High Honors


elipe Montoya, class of 2018, and Robert Graf, class of 2019, of Revere, achieved High Honors for the Fourth Quarter at Boston College High School. For High Honors a student needs a 3.8 QPA and all grades C+ or higher.

Boston College High School is a Jesuit, Catholic, collegepreparatory school for young men founded in 1863. The school enrolls approximately 1,600 students from more than 100 communities in eastern Massachusetts.

Fundraiser to Benefit Dockside Employee Melanie Hartrey July 10


he Dockside Restaurant in Wakefield located at 1099 Main Street is hosting a fundraiser to benefit Melanie Hartrey, a Wakefield native and over 10-year employee of the restaurant. Melanie recently suffered a spinal cord injury and is presently in recovery for the next several months. The event will be held on Monday, July 10, 2017 from 11:30 am-close and will feature

a variety of raffle prizes. Additionally, the restaurant will donate 10% of all sales for the day. Local businesses are invited to donate gift cards or merchandise. For more information or to donate to the fundraiser, please call Shannon Thompson at 781.245.0200 or email Thank you in advance for your consideration.


The Revere Chamber of Commerce is an organization dedicated to promoting and supporting economic intertests of its members and the City of Revere Our members are the heart and soul of our organization providing the ideas and the resources that allow the Chamber of Commerce to continue its mission. CHAMBER EVENTS THIS MONTH • State Delegation Legislative Luncheon •atGolf CasaTournament Lucia, Sept. 14th05/19 ••Columbus DayXX/YY Parade, October 9th Luncheon

We deeply appreciate and value the continued support of all our members and proudly welcome new members.


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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

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~ Guest Commentary ~

The Founders and the Presidents: A July Fourth Reflection By Dr. Gary S. Smith


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t’s time to watch fireworks displays, sing patriotic songs, and ruminate about our country’s rich heritage and history. It’s time to celebrate America’s national birthday. As we do so, we should recognize that millions of our ancestors, by their creative thinking, hard work, devotion to the common good and personal sacrifices have helped make our nation a beacon of democracy and opportunity in a world that has faced a sea of challenges since 1776. We obviously owe a huge debt of gratitude to America’s founders, who risked their property, reputations, and lives to express their opposition to Britain’s policies, to call for independence, to fight a war to achieve this objective, and to craft a new nation that has defended and disseminated the principles of freedom around the globe. Not surprisingly, four of the principal founders were the first four presidents of the United States: George Washington, John Adams, Thomas Jefferson, and James Madison all served effectively as the nation’s chief executive, setting precedents and establishing policies that placed the fledging country on a solid foundation and helped ensure its stability and success. Also, not surprisingly, their successors in the office have often praised the founders for their wisdom in devising such a venerable Constitution and workable government and appealed to them to bolster their own reputations and policies. Twentieth and twenty-first century presidents have especially lauded the religious convictions of the founders. Both Republican and Democratic chief executives have argued

that the founders’ religious convictions helped shape the government they crafted. “Nothing is more true,” Herbert Hoover proclaimed, “than George Washington’s statement: ‘National morality cannot exist in the absence of religious principle.’”The Scriptures, insisted Franklin Roosevelt, shaped the philosophy of the Founding Fathers and guided their actions. “Our Founding Fathers,” Harry Truman announced, “believed that God created this Nation.”They correctly acknowledged “that God was our strength in time of peril and the source of all our blessings.” That the United States endured the “agonies of the American Revolution and emerge[d] triumphant,” Truman argued, was miraculous. Its independence was “the working of God’s hand.” Dwight Eisenhower insisted that the Founding Fathers “wrote their religious faith into our founding documents, stamped their trust in God upon our coins and currency, [and] put it squarely at the base of our institutions.” They strove to obey God’s commandments, live in freedom, and create a prosperous country. “The knowledge that God is the source of all power,” Eisenhower maintained, gave birth to and sustained America. Human dignity depended on the Godgiven rights that were “eloquently stated” in the Declaration of Independence. Faith in Almighty God, John F. Kennedy contended, “was a dominant power in the lives of our Founding Fathers.”He urged Americans to “dwell upon the deep religious convictions of those who formed our nation.” Ronald Reagan repeatedly stressed the religious commitments of the Founding Fathers, especially their contention that the United States would flourish only if its people acted morally. The founders, he declared, “believed faith in God was the key to our being a good people and America’s becoming a great nation.” Reagan regularly recounted how the founders, especially Washington, had relied on God in leading the nation. The Declaration of Independence, Reagan claimed, expressed America’s recognition of God’s power and authority. He noted that Benjamin Franklin, John Jay, Thomas Jefferson, and James Madison all accentuated God’s providential guidance and the importance of prayer. The Founding Fathers ensured that Congress began each day with prayer, Reagan proclaimed, because they valued prayer so highly. The American republic, declared George H. W. Bush, was built on the founders’ “faith in Almighty God”and“spiritual principles.”Convinced that all people “are equal


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

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City Council honors Joanne Giarla’s dedication to clerk’s office

DEDICATED: Assistant City Clerk Joanne Giarla was honored by the City Council at city hall recently marking her 50th anniversary at a member of the city clerk staff with a Certificate of Appreciation. Joanne began her career at city hall at age 14 for City Clerk Joseph McChristal. Shown honoring Joanne are city councillor Arthur F. Guinasso, former city clerk John Henry, city councilors Steven Morabito, Joanne McKenna, Patrick Keefe, and Council President Bob Haas, Mayor Brian Arrigo, Joanne Dudley–Giarla, City Clerk Ashley Melnik, family members Michael Giarla, Jayden Giarla, Julianne Giarla, and city councillors Ira Novoselsky, Charlie Patch, John Powers, George J. Rotondo, and Anthony Zambuto. (Advocate photo by Ross Scabin)

DEBATE | from page 1 and was respected.” “Basically, the mayor is saying that the Police Department isn’t doing their job,” he added. “You don’t fool around with public safe-

ty for politics.” Councillor-at-Large Jessica Giannino stated she trusts the mayor’s judgment. Ward 6 Councillor Charlie Patch, a retired Revere Po-

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farelli but agreed its Arrigo’s right to pick a new police chief. “I am disappointed to see him go,” Councillorat-Large Anthony Zambuto said. “He did a great job.” Councillor-at-Large Steve Morabito said that when

Rizzo decided to pick a new police chief over then-police chief Terrance Reardon, some people were upset. “Whenever you replace a department head, there is always going to be people for it and against it,” he said.


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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

Page 8

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: This week’s roll calls are from the week of June 19-23. The report shows how local senators and representatives voted on House and Senate versions of a bill making changes and imposing new regulations on how the state will regulate the retail sale and cultivation of marijuana. A House-Senate conference committee will soon hammer out a compromise version and present it to the House and Senate.

Representatives proposed 121 amendments to the bill yet there were only five roll calls during the ten hours it considered the bill. Senators proposed 110 amendments with only five roll calls during its ten hours. Many of the amendments were not debated but simply approved or defeated on a predetermined unrecorded voice vote.Here’s the way it works: The fate of each of these amendments were determined

earlier by the leadership. The presiding officer in the House or Senate disposes of these amendments by saying, “All those in favor of the amendment say ‘aye,’ those opposed say ‘no.’The no’s have it and the amendments are not adopted.” Or if the fate is approval, it sounds like this: “All those in favor of the amendment say ‘aye,’ those opposed say‘no.’The ayes have it and the amendments are adopted.” Senators and representatives don’t actually vote yes or no and in fact, don’t say a word. They do not even shout “aye” or “no” as one might expect. MARIJUANA REGULATIONS (H 3768, S 2090) House 126-28, Senate 30-5, approved different versions of a bill changing some provisions and adding other provisions to the law, approved by voters on the 2016 ballot, legalizing the

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possession, growing and sale of marijuana. A House-Senate conference committee has been appointed to hammer out a compromise version. The Senate version keeps the same tax rate that was approved by voters - a 3.75 percent marijuana excise tax and a local option to impose an additional tax of up to 2 percent. Combined with the existing 6.25 percent sales tax, the total tax on marijuana would range from 10 percent to 12 percent, depending on the community. The House version more than doubles the tax rate to 28 percent. The Senate version requires a city or town-wide ballot question in which voters would decide whether their community wants to opt out of the law or modify it. The House version allows cities and towns to opt out without a town-wide ballot question. Under the House version, some cities can opt out by a majority vote of the city council and approval of the city manager; other cities by a majority vote of the city council and approval by the mayor; and in a town, by a majority vote of the board of selectmen and a majority vote of a town meeting. Jim Borghesani, Director of Communications for “Yes on 4,” the group that led the campaign to legalize marijuana, prefers the Senate version.“The House ... repealed and replaced the historic measure enacted by Massachusetts residents last November,” he said. “They did it with virtually no public discussion or debate. Their bill is wrong on taxes, wrong on local control, weak on social justice and irresponsible on regulatory efficiency - and is a far cry from what voters overwhelmingly approved last year.” Sen. Pat Jehlen (D- Somerville), Senate chair of the Joint Committee on Marijuana that drafted the bill said her first priority is to protect the will of the voters. “We want to reduce the black market and we want to give opportunities to small entrepreneurs and farmers and people in communities that have been harmed,” she said. “I could not vote for the final bill, which I still find problemat-

ic in too many ways,” said Rep. Denise Provost (D -Somerville). “This bill, after all, is not the Legislature’s legalization initiative. This bill makes major changes to a referendum passed by the voters - and the voters did not approve of warrantless searches or the creation of new law enforcement agencies with other broad and poorly-defined powers.” “This bill reflects a commitment to legalizing adult-use marijuana while upholding our duty to ensure safety and effective management,” said House Speaker Bob DeLeo (DWinthrop).“The House placed a premium on health and safety.” Referring to the 28 percent tax approved by the House, Rep. Brad Hill (R-Ipswich) said, “The tax is way too high - with New Hampshire considering legalizing marijuana, all we would be doing is pushing our business to New Hampshire as usual. Additionally, the black market will continue to flourish.” Rep. Marc Cusack (D- Braintree), House chair of the Joint Committee on Marijuana, defended the 28 percent tax and said it is in the middle of the pack among the states that have legalized marijuana. “When you are starting off regulating a new industry, you don’t want to be short on revenue and implement this new industry on a shoestring budget,” said Cusack. “I have many concerns with this bill which not only prevents local residents from having a say on whether or not to allow marijuana dispensaries in their community but also creates a costly new government entity and a bureaucracy whose price tag no one has yet determined,” said Rep. Kate Campanale (R- Leicester). Rep. Robert DeLeo Yes Rep. Paul Donato Yes Rep. Stephan Hay Yes Rep. Bradley Jones Yes Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes Rep. Theodore Speliotis Yes Rep. Steven Ultrino Yes Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes Rep. Thomas Walsh Yes Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes


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Page 9

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Speaker of the House State Representative

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Brian Arrigo


State Representative

Steve Morabito

RoseLee Vincent

Ward 2 Councillor

Ira Novoselsky

School Board Member

Councillor President

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Carol Tye

Jessica Giannino

Ward 3 Councillor

Ward 6 Councillor

Arthur Guinasso

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Bob Haas, Jr.

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

13th Annual Parish of Our Lady of Lourdes Outdoor Mass

Loyal parishioners from Our Lady of Lourdes in Beachmont gathered together last Sunday morning for the 13th Annual Outdoor Mass.

Dana Brangiforte, Steve Ciambelli and Tommy Turner are regulars to the annual outdoor Mass.

Recognized for their 50 years in marriage, Bob and Lynn Mazzarella.

Father Daniel prepares Communion.

Andrea Bottari receives Communion.

Former mayor Dan Rizzo with his wife, Jane and Jeanine Ellis.

Father Daniel offers Communion to Ellie Catino.

John Verrengia with the readings.

Gustavo Neitcke from the Seminary of Redemptoris Mater of Boston. Deacon Benito Moreno.

Seminarian Paolo Strudthoff from Rome sang a hymn.

Gabriella Castellucci and Betty DeAngelis prepare for the annual Mass.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

Page 11

RHA Summer Safety Kick-off, Sponsored by the Revere Housing Authority, the Revere Police and Fire Departments


RPD K-9 Officer, Mike Mason addresses the many children that attended the event. Mason also gave a K-9 demonstration with“Walsh”.

Serving lots of hungry children, S i s t e r s e n j o y i n g t h e Jaclyn Martin, Evelyn Rodriguez festivities, Lorraine Repoli and Robin Perry. and Maryanne Fiore.

Fran Ferrante, Maryanne Fiore, Rose Napolitano, Lorraine Repoli and Rose Marasolo, are joined by Gloria Hamer and D’Natalie Feliciano.

RFD Lt. Erin Leary and RPD Safety Officer Jerry Salvati with some of the local children enjoying the event last Sunday morning.

Grilling up burgers and dogs for the crowd, Emmet DiBattista, Alfred Morabito and Alyssa DiMana.

Tony Morico always helping out at any event.

Sponsors - Officer Andrew Lauria from RPD and from PAL Chris Rose, Frank Shea and Kris Oldoni.

he Revere Housing Authority held a Summer Safety Kickoff on June 25 as residents enjoyed a BBQ, the music, face painting, Revere Police K9 and Drone demonstrations, Humvee and Gator rides, fire trucks, fire and bike safety presentations, basketball clinics and many recreational games. Much gratitude to our community partners who volunteered their time and resources, including the Revere Police Department, in particular Officer Lauria, Officer Singer, Sargent Mason and K9’s Walsh and Chance, Officer Salvati, Detective Bruker; the Revere Police Athletic League’s (PAL), Kris Oldoni and his team; and the Revere Fire Department’s Lt. Erin Leary and her team. This event was made successful with generous donations from the following: Revere Police Athletic League, Kelly’s Roast Beef, Bianco & Sons, Market Basket, and Point of Pines Yacht Club.

Cierra Perez with Officer Jerry Salvati.

Louise Viarella sang the National Anthem, shown with DJ Alan LaBella.

Omar Attabou with RFD Lt. Erin Leary.

Page 12

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

Councillor at Large Jessica

Revere City Council colleagues including Mayor Brian Arrigo, with councillors Joanne McKenna, Ira Novoselsky, Sttae Rep RoseLee Vincent, Steve Morabito, Bob Haas, Patrick Keefe, Arthur Guinasso, John Powers, Charlie Patch and Tony Zambuto.

Joanne Giannino with Anne Raponi

Councillor Jessica Giannino and family.

State Rep. RoseLee Vincent and Rose Napolitano join the rest of Councillor Giannino’s supporters at DeMaino’s last Monday night.

The support staff, Bob Piccardi, State Representative RoseLee Vincent, Joanne Giannino, Councillor Jessica Giannino, and RPD Captain, Jim Guido.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

Giannino Hosts Reception

Page 13

Councillor Jessica Giannino Mayor Brian Arrigo joined Councillor Jessica Gianni- welcomes her friends, family Owner of DeMaino’s, Lenny DeMaino (right) welcomes guests George no last week at her fundraiser at Demaino’s. and supporters. Taglieri, Mike Zaccaria and Capt. Jim Guido.

Councillor Jessica Giannino is shown with Mayor Brian Arrigo and school committee members, Mike Ferrante, Stacy Rizzo, Carol Tye and Dan Joanne Gianno welcomes guests, Linda Guinasso, Paula Arrigo and Nava DeFeo. Maguire.

Close friends and supporters, Fran Ferrante Marc Silvestri, Director of Revere Veterans Services and Katherine Romano with Councillor and Councillor Jessica Giannino. Jessica Giannino

Councillor Patrick Keefe with his son, Patrick and Don Rodriguez with Councillor Giannino.

State Representative RoseLee Vincent introduces her cousin and Revere Councillor at Large Jessica Giannino.

Councillor Joanne McKenna, Revere Director of Finance George Anzuoni and Dominic Bocchino.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

Page 14

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BEACON | from page 8 Sen. Sal DiDomenico Sen. Jason Lewis Sen. Joan Lovely Sen. Thomas McGee

Yes Yes Yes Yes

DRUG ABUSE TREATMENT FUNDS (H 3768) House 22-131, rejected an amendment that would give money from a $30 million fund for substance abuse prevention and treatment programs only to cities and towns that allow retail marijuana stores and cultivation of marijuana in their community and do not opt out of the law. Amendment supporters said it reasonable to ban any of these funds from going to communities that opt out. They said when the city or town votes to opt out, it should be aware that their city or town will lose out on this money. Amendment opponents said individuals who are battling substance abuse should not be denied help and treatment just because they happen to live in a city or town that has decided to opt out. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Robert DeLeo No Rep. Paul Donato No Rep. Stephan Hay No Rep. Bradley Jones No Rep. Joseph McGonagle No Rep. Theodore Speliotis No Rep. Steven Ultrino No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No Rep. Thomas Walsh No CONTINUE SESSION BEYOND 9 P.M. UNTIL MIDNIGHT House 126-26, suspended rules to allow the House to meet beyond 9 p.m. and continue until midnight if necessary. Supporters of rule suspension said it is important to remain in session to finish action on the very important marijuana law. Opponents of rule suspension said it is irresponsible for the House to act on important bills late at night when taxpayers are asleep. The House session continued until 9:45 p.m. (A “Yes” vote is for allowing the session to continue beyond 9 p.m. A “No” vote is against allowing it.) Rep. Robert DeLeo Yes Rep. Paul Donato Yes Rep. Stephan Hay Yes Rep. Bradley Jones No Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes Rep. Theodore Speliotis Yes Rep. Steven Ultrino Yes Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes Rep. Thomas Walsh Yes NUMBER OF PLANTS ALLOWED (S 2090) Senate 4-34, rejected an amendment that would re-

duce from 12 to six the number of flowering marijuana plants a home grower is allowed to grow at the same time. Amendment supporters said that if allowed 12 growing plants, a person could harvest 192 ounces of marijuana per year which could be made into more than 17,000 joints. This would allow a person to smoke 46 joints per day, obviously more than any person can consume. They said allowing 12 would lead to professional marijuana growers coming to Massachusetts to grow marijuana and sell it on the black market at a price lower than the retail stores and to people younger than 21. Amendment opponents said the statistics cited by proponents of the reduction to six are based on commercial cultivation which yields much more marijuana than home growing. They argued that the ballot question approved by the voters allowed 12 plants and should not be changed. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it.) Sen. Joseph Boncore No Sen. Sal DiDomenico No Sen. Jason Lewis No Sen. Joan Lovely No Sen. Thomas McGee No REGULATE ADVERTISING AND MARKETING OF MARIJUANA (S 2090) Senate 34-0, approved an amendment regulating the advertising, marketing and branding of marijuana including prohibiting ads on television, radio, billboard and print publications and sponsorship of sporting events unless the advertiser can demonstrate that at least 85 percent of the audience is reasonably expected to be at least age 21. Other provisions prohibit anyone under age 21, any celebrity or cartoon character from being used in ads; advertising that makes assertions that marijuana is safe; the use of unsolicited pop-up advertisements on the Internet; require that an adult-only sign be prominently displayed outside of each marijuana establishment; and require a standard health warning developed by the Department of Public Health be included in all ads. Amendment supporters said this will help ensure that marijuana is not marketed to anyone under age 21. They noted the voters voted to legalize marijuana for adults, not to promote it to minors. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes Sen. Jason Lewis Yes Sen. Joan Lovely Yes Sen. Thomas McGee Yes

ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL ORGAN DONORS (H 3434) - A bill before the Transportation Committee would automatically enroll anyone who applies for or renews a driver’s license in the state’s organ donor program. The person could opt out of the program by signing a written notice. Current law only enrolls people who voluntarily sign up for the program when applying for or renewing their driver’s license. REQUIRE EMERGENCY CONTACT INFO FROM ALL DRIVERS (H 1749) -The Transportation Committee is also considering a bill that would require licensed drivers over age 21 to provide the Registry of Motor Vehicles with the name and contact information of a person to be contacted in an emergency. Drivers under 21 would be required to provide the same information about their next of kin. The information would be stored and first responders could access it by scanning a barcode on the back of the victim’s license. Supporters cite the case of 20-year-old Joshua Cloutier who was in a car accident in 2003 but since he was over 18, medical officials were not required to contact his parents. He spent three hours alone in the emergency room before his parents were told by the parents of another passenger in the car that Joshua had been in an accident. Sharon Cloutier, Joshua’s mother, is leading the movement to get this bill signed into law. She has filed it for several years but it has never been approved. ALLOW BUSINESSES TO OPT INTO “DO NOT CALL” LIST (H 137) - The House gave initial approval to a bill restricting telemarketing companies doing business in the state by allowing businesses to sign up for a “do not call” list and fining companies up to $5,000 if they call a business on the list.Current law only allows individual consumers to sign up for the list. Under the bill, all current laws that now apply to individuals would also apply to businesses including allowing an individual on the list to sue a company for up to $5,000 if the company violates the law and calls the individual more than once a year; preventing companies from blocking their number from appearing on any business’ Caller ID; prohibiting companies from using recorded message devices to make these calls; and restricting these calls to between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. Supporters said this long overdue bill will finally allow


THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

BEACON | from page 14 businesses to put a stop to these annoying invasions. They argued the system has worked well for consumers and will be a success for businesses. TWO-DAY SALES TAX HOLIDAY IN AUGUST (H 1548) The Revenue Committee held a hearing on a bill allowing consumers to buy most products that cost under $2,500 on Saturday, August 12 and Sunday, August 13 without paying the state’s 6.25 percent sales tax. Supporters of the bill said that the holiday would boost retail sales and help brick and mortar stores compete with online sales, many of which are not subject to the sales tax. They noted that consumers over the past several years have saved millions of dollars during similar tax-free holidays. They argued that the state’s sales tax revenue loss would be offset by increased revenue from the meals and gas tax revenue generated by shoppers on those two days. Some opponents of the bill said that the holiday actually generates little additional revenue for stores because consumers would buy the products even without the tax-free days. They said that the Legislature should be looking at broader, deeper tax relief for individuals and businesses and not a tiny tax-free holiday. Others said that a sales tax holiday is irresponsible when the state is already facing a $375 million to $575 million shortfall. TAX SUGARY DRINKS (H 3329) - The Revenue Committee heard testimony on a proposal that would tax sugary soft drinks which are currently exempt from the state’s 6.25 percent sales tax. Supporters said the tax would raise an estimated $368 million that the state would put to good use. They noted the tax would discourage people from

buying these drinks and help fight the obesity epidemic and stem the rising tide of obesityrelated health issues including diabetes, high blood pressure and heart disease. Opponents said families are struggling financially and it is not the time for another tax increase promoted by the “food police.” Some noted that many other things contribute to obesity including a sedentary lifestyle, lack of exercise and fast food consumption. QUOTABLE QUOTES The House took some time during its session last week to remember and honor their colleague Rep. Gail Cariddi (D-North Adams) who passed away at the age of 63 on June 17. “One of the warmest and most gracious people that I’ve ever had the pleasure of working with.” House Speaker Bob DeLeo (DWinthrop). “A friend to many but asked nothing in return for the friendship that she gave so freely.” Rep. Patricia Haddad (DSomerset). “I can’t help but recall something Sen. [Ted] Kennedy told me several years ago. He pulled me aside and said, ‘Smitty, I’ve been in public life for a long time. I have a lot of associates but I have very few friends. Gail ... was a dear, dear friend.’” Rep. Smitty Pignatelli (DLenox). “She thought so highly of being part of this body and of being a part of the work that she did here.” Rep. Patricia Farley-Bouvier (D-Pittsfield). “I see us bouncing around in a jitney van in Bangkok wearing our crazy funny hats we bought in the open market.” Rep. Sarah Peake (D-Provincetown). “She was hardworking. She was smart. She was quiet. She was gentle. But she was also awesome. She was fun. She was

Page 15

fun to hang out with.” Rep. Paul Mark (D-Peru). HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of June 1923, the House met for a total of 14 hours and 33 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 12 hours and 29 minutes. MON.JUNE 19 House 11:04 a.m. to 2:59 p.m. Senate 11:11 a.m. to 12:37 p.m. TUES. JUNE 20 No House session No Senate session WED.JUNE 21 House11:48 a.m. to9:45 p.m. No Senate session THURS. JUNE 22 No House session Senate 11:09 a.m. to 9:15 p.m. FRI.JUNE 23 House 11:06 a.m. to 11:47 a.m. Senate 11:09 a.m. to 12:06 p.m. Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at

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Page 16

The Nutritionist Corner

Keep the carbs!

By Anna Tourkakis, Nutritionist

and about 9 teaspoons or not more than 140 calories for men. Examples of foods high in added sugars include pastries, cupcakes, donuts, cookies, candy, sweetened cereals, regular soft drinks, chocolate, and, of course, sugar. If weight loss is part of your mission to better health, keep the carbs. Just make sure they


ost often in the quest for weight loss, sandwich bread maybe a casualty as carbohydrates (carbs) erroneously are often strictly limited. Carbohydrate is one of the three macronutrients that provide energy (calories) once digested.The other two are protein and fat. Eating fewer carbohydrates than needed sacrifices many essential nutrients required for good health. Many believe that eliminating carbohydrates will increase weight loss. While this may be true in the first few days of carbohydrate’s restriction, it is not long term.Carbohydrates provide essential nutrients such as fiber and glucose in a form best available and utilized by the body. The Recommended Dietary Allowance for carbohydrates is 130 grams per day, the amount found in two 4-½ inch bagels. However we normally do eat much more than 130 grams of carbohydrate to meet our total energy needs.

Carbs to keep - are foods rich in fiber include beans, lentils, fruits, vegetables, whole grains, nuts, and seeds.

Carbs to limit – are foods high in added sugars include pastries, cupcakes, donuts, cookies, candy, sweetened cereals, regular soft drinks, chocolate, and, of course, sugar.

are the whole grain nutrient Learn more about healthy rich carbs and not refined eating. Bring Eating From Withwith lots of added sugar. And in to your workplace! Contact Keep The Right Carbs no need to forgo your whole- me to learn more about my corFiber a non-digestible car- wheat sandwich bread. porate wellness programs. bohydrate found only in plant foods needs to be taken in daily. Anna Tourkakis is a nutritionist, author and founder of Eating From Within Fiber plays a major role in digesNutrition. She provides nutrition advisory services and healthy eating tive health. Examples of foods programs to companies and individuals to help clients manage health rich in fiber include beans, lenconditions and maintain healthy eating lifestyles. tils, fruits, vegetables, whole Anna can be reached at grains, nuts, and seeds. An adeT. 781 334-8752; quate intake of fiber is based on 14 grams of fiber per 1000 calories intake.A generous intake of fiber offers other health benefits such as: lowers blood cholesterol, may reduce blood pressure modestly, decreases the risk of developing diabetes, helps to Summer is here and with it comes travel, whether a day keep blood sugar at normal levtrip, short stay or prolonged vacation.Unfortunately acciels, promotes regularity, and is dents and illnesses occur and you may be looking for a VA linked to lower body weights. hospital or clinic for treatment.There are far to many clinMilk is the only animal food that ics to identify here in New England but locating one can be contains carbohydrates in the done through the nearest VA hospital.Boston area VA hospiform of lactose, a milk sugar. tals are not identified here but keep in mind that Cape Cod,


Limit Nutrient Poor Carbs While carbohydrates naturally occurring in foods are rich in nutrients, simple carbohydrates, which are foods with added sugars and fat are best limited, as they are nutrient poor. The American Heart Association recommends limiting added sugar to about 6 teaspoons, or about 100 calories per day, for women

The Islands and southeastern MA are served by the Providence RI hospital (866)363-4486.For western and central MA contact the Northampton (Leeds) VA hospital at (800)8931522.In Connecticut there are two hospitals, Newington (860)666-6951 and West Haven (203)932-5711.Augusta in Maine (877)421-8263 and Manchester New Hampshire (800)892-8384.Hospital in Vermont is in White River Junction (866)687-8387.Let’s hope you don’t need them but keep these numbers with you just in case.Have a safe 4th of July. Thank you for your service

Savvy Senior by Jim Miller

Auto Safety Devices That Can Help Seniors with Older Cars

Dear Savvy Senior, Do you know of any auto safety products that can help seniors with older cars? My 80-year-old father, who drives his beloved 2004 Toyota Avalon, is still a good pretty driver but he has limited range-of-motion, which makes looking over his shoulder to back-up or merge into traffic very difficult. Inquiring Son Dear Inquiring, To help keep your dad safe and extend his driving years, there are a number of auto aids and new safety technology products that can be added to his car to help with various needs. Here are several to consider. Backup Aids To help your dad increase his visibility when backing up, a simple product that can be added to his car is an AllView Mirror ($60, This is an oversized rear view mirror that attaches to his existing mirror to widen his rear visibility and eliminate blind spots so he can see traffic without significant neck or body rotation. It also helps during parking. Another option is a backup camera. These come with a weatherproof, night vision camera, which attaches to the license plate on the rear of the car. When the car is in reverse, it sends live images wirelessly to a small monitor that mounts to the dash or windshield. The Yada Digital Wireless Backup Camera ($140, Amazon) with 4.3” Dash Monitor is a good option. Or, if your dad doesn’t want a monitor in his car, the Auto Vox Wireless Backup Camera ($140, Amazon. com) is one that displays the images in a rearview mirror. Blind Spot Helpers To help your dad see better when switching lanes or merging into traffic, purchase your dad some “blind spot mirrors.” These are small convex mirrors that would stick to the corner of his side view mirrors to improve side and rear vision. They can be purchased in any store that sells auto supplies for a few dollars. Or, for a high-tech more comprehensive solution, there’s the Goshen Blind Spot Detection System ($239, Goshers. com). This system uses small sensors installed on each side of the rear bumper that monitor the sides of the vehicle, and will alert your dad with a light indicator, installed inside the car, if any object detected within 10 feet. Safety Products For extra safety, you may also want to consider a collision warning/lane departure device for your dad’s vehicle like the Mobileye 630. This is a smart camera that attaches to the windshield and will alert your dad if he speeds, drifts out of his lane, gets too close to the car in front of him, or gets too close to a pedestrian or cyclist. Sold only through retailers (see, this device can be purchased and installed by a Mobileye-certified technician for around $1,100. If you’re interested in something a little less expensive, there are also dashboard cameras that can double as collision warning systems. Garmin’s Dash Cam 35 ($129,, for example, monitors up to 130 feet in front of the vehicle, so if your dad is going 30 mph or faster, it will issue audio and visual alerts of impending collisions. Another product that can help keep your dad safe in emergency situations is the Hum ( This nifty device will automatically call emergency services if your dad has been in an accident. It also sends alerts to drivers’ phones if there’s a mechanical problem and lets driver’s press a button if they need roadside assistance. Hum works in cars built in 1996 or later, and costs $10 per month with two-year required subscription, and one-time set-up and activation fees totaling $50. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

~ Letter-to-the-Editor ~

Interim Police Chief looks forward to the challenge To the editor: It is an incredible honor to be named Interim Chief of the Revere Police Department. I have dedicated my life to this Department and the City of Revere. I will do everything I can during my time as Chief to improve public safety for all Revere residents. The Revere Police Department is committed to providing quality policing every day. I look forward to working with all of the residents, business owners, elected officials and members of the department in the months ahead. I know that Mayor Arrigo respects and appreciates the hard work of the men and women of the Revere Police Depar tment, and wants to give them the tools and training they need to succeed. He and I both want to see the Police Department continue its emphasis on building strong relationships in the community. Under my leadership, the Revere Police Department

will work collaboratively with those conducting the outside organizational review. I know that a review will show the great work the Department does on a daily basis and will also show areas where we need to improve. Together, we will work to strengthen what we already do well, and address areas in need of improvement. I look forward to this important work. My goal will be to improve our customer service to the citizens of Revere while this review takes place. The Police are asked to wear many hats in this day and age of policing and we strive every day to do our very best. I look forward to the challenge ahead and look forward to making new partnerships as I forge ahead. The men and women of this Department will continue to make Revere the best place to live and work. Sincerely, James R. Guido Chief of Police

Page 17

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Tournament Rules Four players per team with two teammates stationed at each end of the court rolling two balls each. We will use United States Bocce Federation Open Rules. Tourney Director Mario Pagnoni is USBF Eastern United States Sector Vice-President. Games to 12 points or 30 minutes, whichever comes first.

“Where liberty dwells, there is my country”? 12. What was the first lowcalorie beer? 13. The expression “Get out of Dodge” referred to what state’s city? 14. On July 3, 1852, Congress approved construction of the U.S. Mint in what western city? 15. Who has been known as “Scribe of the Revolution”? 16. Where was iced tea first served? 17. Who wrote “Stars and Stripes Forever”? 18. On July 4, 1776, delegates from 12 colonies ratified the Declaration of Independence. Which colony waited until July 9 to do so? 19. What is the name of an organ-like instrument powered by compressed air or steam? 20. On July 4, 1831, what song debuted at Boston’s Park Street Church?

Answers on page 18


Winner of coin toss rolls object ball first, and selects color of bocce balls for his/her team. First roll of object ball must reach at least half court and may not exit the template. Bocce balls that leave the boundaries of the template are “dead” and may not score a point. They are removed from play for the remainder of the frame. There is one foul line ten feet from each end. This line is used for pointing and hitting.

Event Sponsors

BOCCE ON THE BEACH AT LOW TIDE 2017 Bocce Tournament

Courts are 12’ by 60’ - templates set up on the beach.

Players may request a measurement at any time.

1. What TV show began with the line “Space, the final frontier”? 2. What is the largest of the Great Lakes? 3. What 1950s sex symbol and female actress said, “We are all of us stars, and we deserve to twinkle”? 4. On June 30, 1906, Congress passed the Meat Inspection Act, partly influenced by what book? 5. What cosmetic product was introduced in 1921 on the 5th day of the 5th month? 6. What star is the “Dog Days of Summer” sometimes thought to be related to? 7. What album was first certified “gold”? 8. When did Congress make the Fourth of July a federal holiday: 1778, 1801 or 1870? 9. What organization’s Latin motto means swifter, higher, stronger? 10. What magazine started publication on July 1, 1972? 11. What Founding Father said,

View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.

This event is not a major cash prize tournament drawing top players from around the country. We want to enjoy a day of bocce with good friends while supporting a great cause. Please come with the attitude of having fun and doing your part to help an important part of our area’s history.

DATE: Saturday, July 29, 2017

RAIN DATE: Sunday, July 30, 2017 REGISTRATION: 8:00 am - 8:30 am START TIME: 8:30 am

LOCATION: Revere Beach across the street from the State Police Barracks AMERICA’S FIRST PUBLIC BEACH

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

Page 18


Cellars, Garages, Yards Demolition / Rubbish Removal (978) 960-0273 *


| from page 6

in the sight of their Creator,” the founders devised a system of government that protected “the Godgiven rights of every individual.” The founders cared deeply about religion, Bill Clinton maintained, because they thought it promoted the character and conduct essential to the republic’s success. The framers of the Constitu-



3. 3. 333% 038% 3. 4. 15 YEAR

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990% RATE


tion, Clinton argued, “recognized the awesome power” religious liberty possessed to unite citizens to promote the common good. “The faith of our Founding Fathers,”George W. Bush proclaimed, established the precedent that prayers and national days of prayer are an honored part of our American way of life.”“Our Founding Fathers,” he added, “knew the importance of freedom of religion to a stable and lasting Union.”They “relied on their faith to guide them as they built our democracy.” Barack Obama praised the founders for giving Americans the ability“to worship and practice religion as they choose.” Presidents have also frequently cited the founders to reinforce policies they advocated. Consider three examples. In urging Congress to pass the Religious Freedom Restoration Act of 1993, Clinton claimed that it better protected “Americans of all faiths in the exercise of their religion” and was “far more consistent” with the founders’ intention than the Supreme Court’s

decision in Employment Division v. Smith (1990). This Act, Clinton maintained, honored “the principle that our laws and institutions should not impede or hinder but rather should protect and preserve fundamental religious liberties.” In promoting faith-based initiatives, George W. Bush argued in 2001 that the nation’s founders had approved using federal money to fund the activities of religious groups that promoted morality and improved social conditions but not those endeavors that spread their specific beliefs. In calling on the Senate to approve the Law of the Sea Convention in 2016, Obama reminded them that “the power to make treaties is written into our Constitution. Our Founding Fathers ratified lots of treaties.” As we celebrate our nation’s 241st birthday, let’s thank God for giving us this incredible collection of founders who labored so courageously, tirelessly, and effectively to establish the world’s largestto-that-date republic and ensure its success.

Dr. Gary Scott Smith is the retired chair of the history department at Grove City College and is a fellow for faith and politics with The Center for Vision & Values. He is the author of “Suffer the Children” (Cascade Books, 2017), “Religion in the Oval Office” (Oxford University Press, 2015), “Faith and the Presidency From George Washington to George W. Bush” (Oxford University Press, 2009), “Religion in the Oval Office,” and “Heaven in the American Imagination” (Oxford University Press, 2011).


FROM PAGE 17 1. 2. 3. 4.

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Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: BUYER1







Timothy D

Pribble, Jessica S

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Morales, Jose


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Obituary ~ In Memoriam ~ 9/3/1930 - 6/26/2016

Anna (Paradiso) Williamson

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017 LEGAL NOTICE COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS County of Suffolk The Superior Court CA. No. 1784CV01727H RE: Dorothy Danielson, Personal Representative Under the Will of Karen MacDonald


Mother, No words can tell, no flowers repay The loss we had one year ago today. Till memories fail and life departs .. You will live forever in our hearts.

TO: Marla Roman WHEREAS a civil action has been begun against you in our Superior Court by Dorothy Danielson, Personal Representative Under the Will of Karen MacDonald (“Plaintiff”) wherein she is seeking alternative service of process by publication in this quiet title, reformation, and declaratory judgement action pertaining to the title to the real estate at 87 Glendale Street, City of Revere, Suffolk County, Massachusetts more particularly described in a deed dated October 26, 1998 and recorded with the Suffolk County Registry of Deeds at Book 24354, Page 55. We COMMAND YOU if you intend to make any defense, that on July 28, 2017, or within such further time as the law allows you do cause your written pleading to be filed in the office of the Suffolk County Superior Court, Clerk of Court at Three Pemberton Square, Boston, Massachusetts 02108, with a copy to Thomas J. Flaherty, Esq., Bacon Flaherty LLC, 15 South Main Street, Randolph, MA 02368 and further that you defend against said suit according to law if you intend any defense, and that you do and receive what the Court shall order and adjudge therein. Hereof fail not, at your peril, or as otherwise said suit may be adjudged and orders entered in your absence.

Your loving son, Roger

Dated at Boston, Massachusetts this 20th Day of June, 2017. Robert L. Ullmann, Justice By: Steven J. Masse, Assistant Clerk of Courts June 30, July 7, 2017


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Page 21

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Page 22

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The Advocate Newspapers North Shore, LLC • OFFICE • 150A Andover St., Ste. 11C, Danvers, MA 01923 Telephone: 978-777-NEWS (6397) FAX: 978-774-7705 Email: Jim Mitchell, Advertising Tel.: 978-777-6397 Email: Lynnfield Advocate * Peabody Advocate Website:

James D. Mitchell, Pres. & Publisher

Thomas Terranova, Publisher The Advocate Newspapers, Inc. are free newspapers published every Friday. This newspaper assumes no financial responsibility for errors in advertisements printed herein, but will reprint without charge that part of an advertisement in which the error occurs.


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Sandy Juliano Broker/President

Page 23


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THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017

Page 24


1 Listing & Selling

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SAUGUS 1st AD Hillview West condo offers 5 rooms, 2 bedrooms, 2 full baths, livingroom/diningroom combination, eat-in kit, laundry hook-up in unit, balcony, master w/priv bath, cen air, IG pool .............$255,000.

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SAUGUS 1st AD Brookdale Condos offers this 3 room condo, spacious living room, large bedroom, one off street parking, extra storage, located just outside Saugus Center ..........................$179,900.

SAUGUS Wonderful 8+ rm ranch offers 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, fireplace lvrm, master bedrm w/priv bath, 1st floor familyrm, hdwd, cen air, IG pool, updated roof, heat & kit, covered patio, 2 c gar............................................$485,000.

SAUGUS AFFORDABLE 4 room Bungalow, 1+ bedrooms, 2 full baths, lvrm/dnrm combination, wood flooring, deck w/views, many updates, great condo alternative!................................................................$239,900.

SAUGUS VERY RARE opportunity to own two houses on one lot! One home offers 8 rooms, 2 baths, garage. Second home offers 4 room on two levels. Sits on large, level lot....................................$499,900.

SAUGUS Exceptional Split Entry Ranch offers 6+ rms, 3 bedrms, 3 full baths, oversized lvrm/dnrm, open concept, granite kit, hardwood,master w/bath, finished LL, cen air, 2c garage..................$539,900.

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SAUGUS Parkway Farms Split Entry Ranch offers 8 rms, 3 bdrms, 3 baths, 2 fireplaces, beautiful, updated kit open to 1st flr famrm, master w/bath, great rm in LL, hdwd, cen air, alarm, 2 c gar, sprinkler system, cul-de-sac MINT!! ................................................................................$609,900.

SAUGUS 7 Room Colonial offers 2/3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, spac lvrm, updated, eat-in kitchen, 1st flr laundry, 1st flr familyrm w/skylights, ct flr, 5 atrium doors to deck, large lot, side street.............................................$425,000.

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SAUGUS Perfectly located 6 room Col offers 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, lvrm, dnrm, spac eat-in kitchen, walk-up attic, updated roof, windows, & heat, two car detached garage, level lot, loc Saugus Center ............................................................................... $419,900.



38 Main Street, Saugus MA



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

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

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

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

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

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

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017  
THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, June 30, 2017