EV R Vol. 31, No.2 -FREEEVE ETT A household word in Everett for 30 years! DVVD “ The time is always right to do what is right.” – Martin Luther King Jr. V CATE O ATCT www.advocatenew ee Every Friday ee 617-387-2200 Friday, January 14, 2022 EPS mourns loss of Dr. Richard Wallace By Christopher Roberson F ormer district administrator Dr. Richard Wallace of Melrose passed away on January 5 at the age of 76. After graduating from Everett High School in 1963, Wallace went on to become a math teacher in Everett and later, the director of the district’s Math Department. By 1991, Wallace had advanced to the position of associate superintendent of schools. “He was a well-liked man, he was a gentleman,” said former Superintendent of Schools Frederick Foresteire. In addition to being a seWe are closed Monday, January 17th in honor of Martin Luther King Jr. Day. As always, access our ATMs and your Online & Mobile Banking anytime. Enroll at www.EverettBank.com nior administrator, Wallace never lost his knack for numbers. “He handled the budget; he was the fi nance guy for the schools,” said Foresteire. Wallace was also instrumental in the monumental eff ort of constructing the new high school. Wallace then retired after 34 419 BROADWAY. EVERETT, MA 02149 771 SALEM ST. LYNNFIELD, MA 01940 WWW.EVERETTBANK.COM 617-387-1110 781-776-4444 Member FDIC | Member DIF years in the district. Throughout his golden years, he enjoyed playing cards, attending dinners and hitting the links at Mount Hood Golf Club in Melrose. “It was an honor and a pleaSINCE 1921 Messinger Insurance Agency 475 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Phone: 617-387-2700 Fax: 617-387-7753 NEW COMPETITIVE AUTO RATES AND BENEFITS AVAILABLE  ACCIDENT FORGIVENESS  DISAPPEARING COLLISION DEDUCTIBLE  11% DISCOUNT WITH SUPPORTING POLICY  10% COMBINED PAY IN FULL DISCOUNT AND GREEN DISCOUNT  10% GOOD STUDENT DISCOUNT Celebrating 100 years of excellence! Monday thru Friday: 8am to 6pm Saturdays 9am to 1pm! Check out our NEW website! www.messingerinsurance.com sure to work for Dr. Wallace,” said former Administrative Assistant Ella DiPrima. “He was smart, patient, hardworking, kindhearted and always a gentleman. He had a way with people that made everyone Richard Wallace, former associate superintendent of schools, passed away on January 5 at the age of 76. (Courtesy Photo) feel so welcome in his offi ce – like he had been waiting all day to see you. He was an integral part of the Everett Public Schools, but always remained humble. I will never forget him.” Assistant Superintendent of Schools Kevin Shaw also spoke highly of Wallace. “I don’t know any Everett teacher who had the pleasure of knowing or working with Dr. Wallace who wasn’t the better for it,” he said. “He was an educator in the best sense of the word.” Wallace leaves behind his wife Doreen as well as his three children: Michelle, Brian and Andrea. In lieu of fl owers, contributions can be sent to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105. City Council addresses Santilli Circle homeless encampment By Christopher Roberson A s the City Council convened for its fi rst meeting of the New Year, Ward 3 Councillor Anthony DiPierro called attention to the growing number of homeless individuals congregating at Santilli Circle. “This is right out in the open; it’s not a good situation,” he said during the January 10 meeting. DiPierro said the number of homeless individuals coming into the city continues to be driven by the closure of the “Mass and Cass” encampment in Boston’s South End. “If it’s not nipped in the bud early enough, it will become a larger issue,” he said. DiPierro also said the encampment is only one mile from the Madeline English School. ThereCOUNCIL | SEE PAGE 3

Page 2 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Sheriff Peter J. Koutoujian joins Executive Board of Law Enforcement Leaders to Reduce Crime & Incarceration B ILLERICA, Mass. – Law Enforcement Leaders to Reduce Crime & Incarceration (LEL) has announced that Middlesex Sheriff Peter J. Koutoujian – a founding member – has joined the group’s executive board. LEL was established in 2015 with a goal of identifying and implementing solutions to reduce both crime and incarceration through a focus on four primary areas including increasing alternatives to arrest and prosecution (especially for mental health and drug treatment); strengthening community-law enforcement ties; reforming mandatory minimums; and restoring balance to criminal laws. LEL is comprised of over 200 current and former police chiefs, sheriff s, federal and state prosecutors, attorneys general and correctional offi - cials from all 50 states. “At the Middlesex Sheriff ’s ANGELO’S FULL SERVICE Regular Unleaded $3.239 Mid Unleaded $3.299 Super $3.419 Diesel Fuel $3.479 "43 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2021 KERO $4.99 DEF $3.49 9 Diesel $3.299 9 HEATING OIL 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! (125—gallon minimum) DEF Available by Pump! Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN AVE • SAUGUS • OPEN 7 DAYS WE CAN HELP PAY YOUR HEATING BILLS! You may qualify for ABCD’s Fuel Assistance Program and be eligible for as much as $1,650 towards your heating costs (oil, gas, or electric). Maximum benefit is $1,650 Household of 1 = $40,951 Household of 2 = $53,551 Household of 3 = $66,151 Household of 4 = $78,751 Cold days are coming. ABCD’s got you covered. Offi ce, we work side-by-side with community leaders and local organizations as well as our state and federal partners to enhance public safety through innovative and cutting-edge data-driven initiatives,” said Sheriff Koutoujian. “I am honored to join Law Enforcement Leaders as an executive board member. I look forward to highlighting not only the work we are doing at the MSO, but lifting up the efforts of our colleagues across the nation to enhance public safety, strengthen police-community relations and improve outcomes for justice-involved individuals and their families.” Sheriff Koutoujian, retired Seattle Police Chief Carmen Best and current Ramsey County (MN) Attorney John J. Choi join current executive board members including former Boston Police Commissioner Kathleen O’Toole to form the new board. “Law Enforcement Leaders is thrilled to welcome three new members—Sheriff Peter Koutoujian, Chief Carmen Best (Ret.), and Ramsey County Attorney John J. Choi—to the Executive Board,” said Executive Director Ronal Serpas. “Each member brings a unique law enforcement perspective and will draw from decades of experience and leadership Peter J. Koutoujian Middlesex Sheriff in their respective fi elds. Together, they will strengthen the Board and spearhead LEL as it seeks to fulfi ll its mission to reduce crime and mass incarceration.” To learn more about Law Enforcement Leaders to Reduce Crime & Incarceration, its goals and members, please visit lawenforcementleaders.org. APPLY TODAY! Last day to apply is April 30, 2022 Residents of Boston, Brookline, and Newton: 178 Tremont Street, Boston, MA — 617.357.6012 Residents of Malden, Medford, Everett, Melrose, Stoneham, Winchester and Woburn: 18 Dartmouth Street, Malden, MA — 781.322.6284 For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net Prices subject to change Have a Safe & Happy New Year! FLEET

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Page 3 Rep. McGonagle, DA Ryan testify on RMV fines and licensure On January 10, 2022, at a Virtual Hearing, State Representative Joseph McGonagle and Middlesex District Attorney Marian Ryan testified before the Massachusetts Legislature’s Joint Committee on Transportation concerning Rep. McGonagle’s bill H.3535, An Act allowing for partial payment of fines relating to driver’s license suspension or revocation. The bill has a Senate version, S.2307, which is sponsored by State Senator Sal DiDomenico. The bill allows those whose licenses have been suspended or revoked but who have completed all other requirements to regain their license except for payment of their fines to enter into a repayment plan. Currently, the Registry of Motor Vehicles cannot accept partial payments, so residents in these situations must either pay in full or not at all. According to Ryan during yesterday’s testimony, this causes more people to drive on suspended or revoked licenses, leading to further penalties. During his testimony, McGonagle spoke from personal experience, having former employees who faced continCOUNCIL | FROM PAGE 1 fore, he called upon the Inspectional Services Department to rectify the situation. Ward 1 Councillor Wayne Matewsky said he recently observed six tents and a campfire at Santilli Circle, adding that the situation “isn’t a homeless issue.” “These people choose to do this,” said Matewsky. He also said homeless encampments tarnish the city’s image. “We’re in Everett, here,” said Matewsky. “We’re up the street from a $3 billion casino and you’ve got people nesting.” Councillor-at-Large Richard Dell Isola said that while his heart goes out to those individuals, action is still necessary. “I don’t want to throw them out and take away their tents, but we have to do something,” he said. “I don’t know if the state has to get involved because it is their property, but it’s our city.” The City Council voted unanimously to refer the matter to the Committee on Public Safety. Mayor’s compensation In other news, Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins suggested a meeting of the Committee of the Whole to discuss the overall compensation package for Mayor Carlo DeMaria. Matewsky said that while the Joseph McGonagle State Representative uous roadblocks of not having their licenses due to their owed fees. He says the breaking point came a few years ago when a constituent approached him about his issue and reached out to DA Ryan to see what could be done. “This bill just makes sense,” said McGonagle. “You can only qualify for this repayment plan if you’ve met all the other requirements for license reinstatement, but this just lessens the burden of having to pay a sizable amount all at once. Instead of paying $2,000 out of pocket, you can pay a little as City Council has the authority to change the mayor’s salary, it would be four years before the new figure took effect. He also said there would be no purpose in referring the matter to the Committee of the Whole. “We can discuss it right now,” said Matewsky. “The mayor’s salary is set, pretty much, in stone. We’re not going to decrease it, that’s for sure.” Councillor-at-Large Michael Sal DiDomenico State Senator $25 a month and start driving again, which is critical for many in their daily lives. The bill also safeguards against defaulters – that if you miss a payment, your license is suspended again. We are trying to give our residents the help and support they deserve. I am grateful to DA Ryan and her office for their support and also to my colleague Senator DiDomenico and his staff.” The bill is before the Joint Committee on Transportation, which is led by House Chair William Straus and Senate Chair John Keenan. Marchese once again took aim at DeMaria’s longevity pay. “This is a travesty, what’s been happening,” said Marchese, adding that the longevity figure was increased without the City Council’s knowledge. “Somebody changed it somewhere. You either work for the corner office or you work for the people of Everett.” COUNCIL | SEE PAGE 5

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 ~OP-ED~ Teach MLK, Not CRT H By Dr. Paul G. Kengor ere’s a critical question for enthusiasts of critical race theory, particularly its growing number of advocates on the religious left: How did MLK do what he did without CRT? That is, how did the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. manage to accomplish what he did without critical race theory? MLK preceded CRT, which began its rise in the 1970s, exploding in AmerLewis, and the Freedom Riders? • How about Harriet Tubman ican universities still later. King was assassinated in 1968. A few more questions: • How did Rosa Parks do what she did without this very, very narrow ideological theory known as CRT? • How about Thurgood Marshall? • How did the NAACP, founded in 1909, ever get off the ground without CRT? • How about Malcolm X, Jesse Jackson, Ralph Abernathy, John and Frederick Douglass? • What about Abraham Lincoln? • Juneteenth long preceded critical race theory. How was that possible? Returning to the Rev. King, how did he manage to accomplish what he did without critical race theory? The answer is obvious: MLK didn’t need CRT. Neither did any of these other fi gures. Neither do you. King, in fact, would have rejected CRT, least of all because of its roots in Marxist critical theory, whose origins are the destructive Frankfurt School. I asked David Garrow, the preeminent biographer of King (and certainly no conservative), about King and CRT. “CRT so post-dates him that there’s no connection,” Garrow told me, “but MLK would have most certainly rejected ANY identity-based classifi cation of human beings.” No question. For King, you were to be judged by the content of your individual character, not lumped into an ethnic category based on the color of your skin. You were a child of God made in the image of God. You were defi ned as a person, not stereotyped according to a group. As St. Paul stated, “There is neither Jew nor Gentile, neither slave nor free, nor is there male and female, for you are all one in Christ Jesus” (Galatians 3:28). The Christian faith, which of course was King’s faith, rejects these identity-based classifi cations of human beings. King’s associates who survived him certainly rejected CRT. Dr. Wyatt Tee Walker was close to the Rev. King. He stated: “Today, too many ‘remedies’—such as Critical Race Theory, the increasingly fashionable post-Marxist/post-modernist approach that analyzes society as Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. institutional group power structures rather than on spiritual or one-to-one human level—are taking us in the wrong direction: separating even school children into explicit racial groups, and emphasizing diff erences instead of similarities.” Walker stressed: “The roots of CRT are planted in entirely diff erent intellectual soil. It begins with ‘blocs’ (with each person assigned to an identity or economic bloc, as in Marxism).” For the record, I get asked constantly about the Rev. King’s views on Marxism and socialism. They are frustratingly and notoriously diffi cult to pin down. Garrow would put King in the camp of some form of “democratic socialism,” probably closer to that originally envisioned by “social justice” Catholic Michael Harrington during his founding of the Democratic Socialists of America in the early 1980s, a DSA far removed from today’s DSA—the DSA of Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, Ilhan Omar, Rashida Tlaib, and Cori Bush. Today’s DSA is saturated with members who are sympathetic to Marxism—what its leadership calls “our 94,915 comrades”—and to atheism (and also virulently anti-Israel, if not anti-Semitic). Harrington would have been very troubled by this. It was precisely the atheism of communism that bothered the Rev. King. “Communism, avowedly secularistic and materialistic, has no place for God,” noted King. “I strongly disagreed with communism’s ethical relativism. Since for the Communist there is no divine government, no absolute moral order, there are no fi xed, immutable principles; consequently almost anything—force, violence murder, lying—is a justifi able means to the ‘millennial’ end.” King would have vehemently rejected the embrace of Marxism by the likes of BLM founder Patrisse Cullors, a stalwart proponent of critical theory generally and CRT in particular. “We are trained Marxists,” says Cullors. “We are super-versed [in] ideological theories.” If only Cullors knew what a terrible racist Karl Marx was. I’ve written about this at length in articles and books. Both Marx and Engels nastily fl ung around the n-word; that is, the actual American-English racial epithet for black people. It’s alarming to read letters between Marx and Engels in German and be struck by the n-word jumping off the page. Of course, Cullors probably has no idea of that. She attended our universities. She would have learned only good things about Marx and Engels, and about critical theory. Dr. King would surely recoil at statements like the one issued at Thanksgiving from Cullors’ Black Lives Matter Global Network Foundation blasting what it dubs “White-supremacist-capitalism.” The statement declared: “White-supremacist-capitalism uses policing to protect profi ts and steal Black life. Skip the Black Friday sales and buy exclusively from Black-owned businesses.” The shocking statement conOP-ED | SEE PAGE 15 A trusted family name combined with exceptional craftsmanship & professionalism. Call for a consultation & quote. 63 Years! • Vinyl Siding • Carpentry Work • Decks • Roofing • Replacement Windows • Free Estimates • Fully Licensed • Fully Insured

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Page 5 ~ POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT ~ Chelsea School Committee Member Roberto Jiménez-Rivera announces bid for State Rep. C helsea School Committee Member Roberto Jiménez-Rivera recently announced that he will be running for the newly-created 11th Suffolk District in the Massachusetts House of Representatives. of Chelsea and part of Everett. As a newly-created district, there is no incumbent in this seat. Jiménez-Rivera lives in Chelsea with his wife Sarah and their 18-month-old son Robi. He has been the atlarge member of the Chelsea advocacy and organizing to repair the harm that Chelsea and Everett go through every day,” he said. “Our people deserve to stay in their homes and to have access to affordable healthcare and child care. I have seen these issues directly impact me and my family. I will continue to partner with other district leaders as we organize around issues like environmental justice, housing justice, and immigrant justice. Together, we will win the change that our communities deserve.” Roberto Jiménez-Rivera Candidate for State Representative cially the Massachusetts Education Justice Alliance, to ensure the children of Massachusetts have the funding they have been promised by law. In addition to education, Jiménez-Rivera has been a strong voice for workers’ rights, immigrant rights and fighting State Rep. candidate Roberto Jiménez-Rivera is shown with his wife, Sarah, and their son, Robi. “I am running because the people of Chelsea and Everett deserve a State Rep. who will lift our voices in Beacon Hill and who won’t settle for small fixes to the urgent issues we face. We have been waiting for someone who will center justice and equity both in their organizing and legislating,” said Jiménez-Rivera. “That is what I have done on the Chelsea School Committee and as an organizer for the Boston Teachers Union and it’s what I will continue to do in the State House.” The 11th Suffolk was created during the redistricting process and includes all COUNCIL | FROM PAGE 3 The council voted 9-2 to refer the matter to the Committee of the Whole. Public safety facility for Encore Matewsky said there has been an uptick in the number of times that the Police and Fire Departments have responded to incidents at Encore BosSchool Committee since 2019 and works as an organizer for the Boston Teachers Union. From the beginning of his career, he demonstrated a deep passion for and commitment to education, justice and equity. During the COVID-19 pandemic, Jiménez-Rivera organized letters from more than 125 education leaders across every Gateway City in Massachusetts, calling on the Legislature to fully fund the promise of the Student Opportunity Act after the State House was hesitant due to fiscal uncertainty from the pandemic. He has led that work in Chelsea as well as with coalitions, espeton Harbor. “It’s like a war zone,” he said. Therefore, Matewsky recommended that a public safety building be constructed on Lower Broadway specifically to service the casino. “The City of Everett has been good to Encore,” he said, adding that the casino should cover the cost of building the facility. “It’s something that should be built in the next few years.” LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA for a more affordable Chelsea. “The COVID-19 pandemic only further highlighted the inequities that exist in our society today, and we need bold

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Vaccine equity project seeks volunteers for Everett and Malden T he Vaccine Equity and Access Program (VEAP) of Social Capital Inc. (SCI) is seeking members of the Everett and Malden communities to serve as VEAP Leaders to help promote local vaccination clinics this winter. VEAP is a U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)–funded project designed to increase public confidence in the COVID-19 and flu vaccines. SCI’s VEAP focuses on training trusted community members to encourage people in their network to get vaccinated. Through this project, SCI is working with community leaders to reach people who are at the highest risk of COVID-19. SCI recently expanded its VEAP initiative to serve Everett and Malden, as both communities have been identified by the Department of Public Health as having need for more vaccine equity outreach work. In particular, SCI is seeking to recruit people interested in a VEAP leadership role to encourage participation in the series of upcoming vaccine clinics that have been scheduled. Training and a stipend are available for VEAP leaders. Those tapped for this role will be asked to educate family, friends and neighbors about the vaccines and promote vaccination opportunities at local clinics. Other outreach activities conducted by the leaders will include flier distribution, attending community events with proper COVID-19 precautions, and sharing information about the clinics through social media. SCI is particularly interested in recruiting VEAP leaders who can speak one or more of the following languages: Spanish, Portuguese and Haitian Creole. Please share this opportunity with others who might be a good fit! Given the current COVID-19 surge, anyone interested in the VEAP program is encouraged to contact VEAP Coordinator Charlie Kwitchoff (ckwitchoff@socialcapitalinc. org) as soon as possible. Everett man facing charge of securities fraud C By Christopher Roberson hristopher Esposito, the officer and director of mobile marketing firm Code2Action, was charged on January 7 in connection with spending more than $50,000 in investor funds to cover his own personal expenses. Between August 2019 and February 2020, Esposito, 55, of Everett, allegedly sold shares of his company to shareholders at “sub-penny prices.” According to federal law enforcement officials, Esposito “deliberately misled prospective investors about Code2Action’s plan and ability to complete a reverse merger.” According to the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), a reverse merger involves a public company acquiring a private company in a manner that allows the private company to circumvent the complex process of going public. Esposito allegedly told the investors that the reverse merger would allow them to sell their shares at a profit. In addition, he allegedly misappropriated approximately $57,000 to pay personal expenses. Esposito also never told prospective investors that the SEC had previously obtained a final judgment against him for securities fraud. Esposito has since agreed to plead guilty to one count of securities fraud. Under federal law, he could face up to 20 years in prison followed by three years of supervised release and a $5 million fine. Likely named to President’s List at Coastal Carolina University C ONWAY, S.C. – Isaiah Likely of Everett was recently named to the President’s List at Coastal Carolina University (CCU) for the 2021 fall semester. Students must have a 4.0 grade point average to be eligible for the President’s List. Likely, a senior Recreation and Sport Management major, is a tight end for the school’s NCAA Division I football team. In December 2021, he announced his intention to enter the 2022 NFL draft. First responders save infant’s life S hortly before midnight on January 9, Everett 911 received a report of a 15-day-old child with difficulty breathing. Everett Police and Fire responded two minutes later, finding the infant with shallow respirations and a faint pulse. After putting the child in the ambulance, Cataldo paramedics and EMTs recognized that the infant’s condition was continuing to decline, and they immediately took measures to save the boy’s life. The paramedics and EMTs together with the staff at CHA Everett Hospital were able to save the boy. Once stabilized, the baby was transferred to Boston Children’s Hospital. “I’d like to recognize the outstanding work of Everett Firefighters Paul Covelle and Ian Tweedale, Everett Police Department members Sgt. Cristiano, Officer Wall, and Officer Flores as well as Cataldo Paramedics and EMTs Todd Hodgkiss, Adam Riley, Devin Morrison, and Rob Czujuk,” said Mayor Carlo DeMaria. “While incidents similar to this happen frequently, our first responders consistently deliver professionalism, excellent care and outstanding service.”


Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Baker announces commutations of Thomas Koonce and William Allen G overnor Charlie Baker recently announced that he is commuting the first-degree murder sentences of Thomas Koonce and William Allen to second-degree murder, making each immediately eligible for parole. The Parole Board, serving in its function as the Advisory Board of Pardons, recently recommended commutation for both Koonce and Allen. The Massachusetts Constitution grants the Governor the power to commute, or remit, a portion of a criminal sentence. In February 2020, Baker issued updated Executive Clemency Guidelines. Petitions for commutation are reviewed by the Advisory Board of Pardons. The Board evaluates the petition, weighing the factors laid out in the Executive Guidelines, and makes a recommendation to the Governor. The Board had recommended that the Governor commute the sentences of both Koonce and Allen to second-degree murder. The commutations must now be approved by the Governor’s Council. If approved, Koonce and Allen would be eligible for a parole hearing and would be on parole for life if parole is granted. “The authority given to me by the people of Massachusetts to commute and pardon individuals is one of the most sacred and important powers of this office,” said Baker. “There are few things as important to me in this position as ensuring justice is served for the individuals impacted by a crime and my responsibility to ensure fair application of justice to all. To make these difficult decisions, I spent months carefully weighing the circumstances of the two terrible crimes, the actions of the two men since and the Parole Board’s recommendation for commutation. I believe both men, having taken responsibility for their actions and paid their debt to the Commonwealth by serving sentences longer than most individuals found guilty of similar actions, deserve the right to seek parole from prison. I hope the Governor’s Council carefully weighs the facts of these cases as well as the undeniable impact on the families involved and reaches the same decision.” According to the updated guidelines released in February 2020, commutation “is intended to serve as a strong motivation for confined persons to utilize available resources for self-development and self-improvement and as an incentive for them to become law-abiding citizens and return to society.” Commutation does not excuse or negate an inmate’s criminal conduct, nor is it a review of the trial or appellate legal proceedings that resulted in the inmate’s conviction. Koonce, 54, is a former U.S. Marine who has served 30 years in prison for the murder of Mark Santos. On July 20, 1987, Koonce fired out the window of a car during an altercation in New Bedford, fatally wounding Santos. On June 23, 1992, a Bristol Superior Court jury convicted Koonce of first-degree murder, and he was sentenced to life in prison without the possibility of parole. During his time in prison, Koonce participated in significant programming, became a leader to help other inmates benefit from some of those same programs and helped to establish new programs, including the restorative justice program at MCI-Norfolk. Koonce earned a Bachelor of Liberal Studies, magna cum laude, through Boston University’s prison education program. He has been active in his church and employed throughout his incarceration. Allen, 48, served 27 years in prison for his role in the murder of Purvis Bester. On February 8, 1994, Allen and a codefendant broke into Bester’s Brockton apartment, intending to rob him, and the codefendant fatally stabbed Bester. On August 29, 1997, a Brockton Superior Court jury convicted Allen of first-degree murder for his joint participation in the robbery, and he was sentenced to life in prison without the possibility of parole. While incarcerated, Allen participated in significant programming – among them restorative justice and violence alternatives – as both a student and a facilitator. He has earned vocational licenses to be a barber, food service worker and law clerk, served as a eucharistic minister for the Catholic community and consistently held a job, including working as a companion and assistant to severely mentally ill patients at Bridgewater State Hospital. Baker launches tool for residents to access digital COVID-19 vaccine card T he Baker-Polito Administration recently announced a tool that gives residents a new way to access their digital COVID-19 vaccine card and vaccination history. The new tool, which is called My Vax Records, allows people who received their vaccination in Massachusetts to access their own vaccination history and generate a COVID-19 digital vaccine card containing similar vaccination information to that on a paper U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) card. The COVID-19 digital vaccine cards produced by the system utilize the SMART Health Card platform and generate a QR code that can be used to verify vaccination. The Administration is not requiring residents to show proof of vaccination to enter any venue, but this tool will help residents who would MyVaxRecords.Mass.Gov. How it works The new tool is easy to use; a person enters their name, date of birth and mobile phone number or email address associated with their vaccine record. After creatBAKER | SEE PAGE 14 like to access and produce a digital copy of their record. The new tool is available at

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Page 9 Mayor announces new indoor futsal soccer program M ayor Carlo DeMaria and the Everett Recreation Department, in association with Everett Youth Soccer, recently announced the new indoor futsal (similar to soccer) program. The program is open to both girls and boys ages three to eight. If enough players do not sign up, the boys’ and girls’ divisions will be combined into one coed league. The fee for joining the league is $25 per child with a $5 discount for an additional child. Shirts will be included in the fee. Signups will be held Monday to Friday from 2 to 6 p.m. at the Everett Recreation Center. This signup period will begin Friday, January 14 and go until Thusday, February 3 with a projected start date of February 6. Games will be played at the Everett Recreation Center on Sundays from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will also be soccer skills and drills day camps that will be conducted by the Everett Youth Soccer program’s coaches and players during the season. The dates for the day camps will be announced later. If you have any questions, email Mike DiPietro at mike.dipietro@ci.everett.ma.us. Foundation Trust’s Challenge Match supports Bread of Life’s Backpack Nutrition Program T he Foundation Trust is offering a Challenge Match to help support the expansion of Bread of Life’s Backpack Nutrition Program. The Foundation Trust will match up to $10,000 of funds raised for the program in 2022. The Foundation Trust is the leading sponsor of Bread of Life’s Backpack Nutrition Program, which provides snacks and nutritious food for school-age children in Everett. The Challenge Match from the Foundation Trust will match 50 percent of every one-time contribution to the program in 2022, up to $5,000. In addition, the Foundation Trust will offer a 100 percent match of every recurring donation received during the year, up to a combined match of $10,000. These funds will enable Bread of Life’s Backpack Nutrition Program to grow to serve more students in need. Interested community members can learn more and donate by visiting https://interland3.donorperfect.net/weblink/WebLink. aspx?name=E333299&id=41. To address a growing need for nutritious food for schoolage students, Bread of Life distributes backpacks filled with food to Everett students on a regular basis each month. Bread of Life works with school principals and guidance counselors who identify students struggling with poverty and food insecurity and distribute the backpacks. Backpack items include snacks, juice boxes, crackers, peanut butter, cereal, milk boxes, noodle bowls and other nonperishable food items. Bread of Life also provides blankets, gloves, hats, socks, hand warmers, towels, toothbrushes and other supplies as needed. With the support of the Foundation Trust, more than 5,000 backpacks have been distributed to Everett students to date. “It’s disturbing to think about the financial strain some parents are under week after week to pay bills and make sure their kids are fed; the nutrition backpacks put good nutrition into the hands of the kids at school and help the rest of the family at home,” said Bread of Life Executive Director Gabriella Snyder Stelmack. “We are extremely grateful that The Foundation Trust is providing the challenge grant to grow this program.” “We started this partnership with Bread of Life before the pandemic started, and unfortunately the need for the backpacks has grown considerably since that time. Bread of Life has risen to the challenge, and we are honored to be a small part of their tremendous work addressing food insecurity in our communities,” said Foundation COVID surge forces cancellation of MLK Breakfast A s a result of the ongoing surge in COVID-19 cases, Zion Church Ministries announced that the 17th Annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Scholarship Breakfast, scheduled for Monday, January 17, has been cancelled. Trust Executive Director Dr. Joseph Spinazzola. “Through this Challenge Match, we hope to assist Bread of Life in establishing lasting partnerships with individuals, families, and local businesses in Everett and the surrounding communities to ensure the sustainability of this vital program for years to come.” Timothy Tran named to Dean's List at Lasell University N EWTON — Timothy Tran of Everett was named to the Dean's List at Lasell University for the fall 2021 semester. To be eligible for the Dean's List, students have a grade point average of 3.5 or higher. Everett residents named to Dean’s List and President's List at SNHU M ANCHESTER, N.H. – The following Everett residents were named to the Dean’s List at Southern New Hampshire University for the fall 2021 semester: Valerie Busias, Olivia Tirachen, Patrick Doherty, Bailie Grandi and Leonard Machado. To be eligible for the Dean’s List, students must have a minimum grade point average (GPA) of 3.50. The following Everett residents were named to the President’s List: Ninette Macedo and Diana Perez Sandoval. To be eligible for the President’s List, students must have a minimum GPA of 3.70. Lawrence A. Simeone Jr. Attorney-at-Law ~ Since 1989 ~ * Corporate Litigation * Criminal/Civil * MCAD * Zoning/Land Court * Wetlands Litigation * Workmen’s Compensation * Landlord/Tenant Litigation * Real Estate Law * Construction Litigation * Tax Lein * Personal Injury * Bankruptcy * Wrongful Death * Zoning/Permitting Litigation 300 Broadway, Suite 1, Revere * 781-286-1560 Lsimeonejr@simeonelaw.net


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Page 11 Sa enir Sa y Senior Senio BY JIM MILLER How to Write a Loved Ones Obituary Dear Savvy Senior, Can you provide any tips on how to write an obituary? My dad, who has terminal cancer, has asked me to write his obituary, which will be published in the funeral program and run in our local newspaper. Not a Writer Dear Not, I’m very sorry to hear about your dad’s prognosis. Writing your dad’s obituary would be a nice way for you to honor him and sum up his life, not to mention avoiding any possible mistakes that sometimes occur when obituaries are hurriedly written at the time of death. Here’s what you should know, along with some tips and tools to help you write it. Contact the Newspaper Before you start writing your dad’s obituary, your fi rst step is to check with the newspaper you want it to run in. Some newspapers have specifi c style guidelines or restrictions on length, some only accept obituaries directly from funeral homes, and some only publish obituaries written by newspaper staff members. If your newspaper accepts family-written obits, fi nd out if they have a template to guide you, or check with your dad’s chosen funeral provider. Most funeral homes provide forms for basic information and will write the full obituary for you as part of the services they provide. You also need to be aware that most newspapers charge by the word, line or column inch to publish an obituary, so your cost will vary depending on your newspaper’s rate and the length of your obit – most range between 200 and 600 words. Also note that many newspapers off er free public service death listings too, which only include the name of the person who died along with the date and location of death and brief details about the funeral or memorial service. Obituary Contents Depending on how detailed you want to be, the most basic information in an obituary usually would include your dad’s full name (and nickname if relevant), age, date of birth, date of death, where he was living when he died, signifi cant other (alive or dead), and details of the funeral service (public or private). If public, include the date, time, and location of service. Other relevant information you may also want to include: cause of death (optional); place of birth and his parents’ names; his other survivors including his children, other relatives, friends and pets and where they live; family members who preceded his death; high school and colleges he attended and degrees earned; his work history and military service; his hobbies, accomplishments and any awards he received; his church or religious affi liations; any clubs, civic and fraternal organizations he was members of; and any charities he feels strongly about that he would like people to donate to either in addition to or in lieu of fl owers or other gifts. You’ll also need to include a photo of your dad. Need Help? If you need some help writing your dad’s obituary there are free online resources you can turn to like Legacy.com, which provides tips and articles at Legacy.com/advice/ guide-to-writing-an-obituary. Or consider the 25-page e-book “Writing an Obituary in Four Easy Steps” available at DearPersonObits.com for $5. This guide will help you gather the details of your dad’s life so you can write an obituary that will refl ect his personality and story. Online Memorials Many families today also choose to post their loved one’s obituaries online and create digital memorials. Some good sites that offer this are MyKeeper.com, GatheringUs.com and EverLoved. com, which provide a central location where family and friends can visit to share stories, memories and photos to celebrate your dad’s life. Or, if your dad used Facebook, you could also turn his profi le into a memorial (you’ll need to show proof of death) where family and friends can visit and share anytime. 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. nior ior DESE extends mask requirement in schools D epartment of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE) Commissioner Jeffrey Riley recently notified school districts in the Commonwealth that he will again extend the mask requirement in all K-12 public schools through February 28. The mask requirement remains an important measure to keep students, teachers and staff in school safely. DESE, in consultation with medical experts and state health offi cials, will continue to evaluate public health data. School officials will continue to be able to lift the mask requirement if they can demonstrate that at least 80 percent of all students and staff in a school building are vaccinated. Lifting the mask requirement through DESE’s vaccination threshold policy is a local decision made by school and community leaders in consultation with local health officials. Also exempt from the mask requirement are students and staff who cannot wear a mask for medical reasons and students who cannot wear a mask for behavioral reasons. The following mask requirements will remain in eff ect: • Public school students ages fi ve and older in all grades and staff are required to wear masks indoors in schools, except when eating, drinking or during mask breaks. • All visitors are also expected to wear a mask in school buildings, regardless of vaccination status. • Masks are not required outdoors. It is strongly recommended that students younger than DESE | SEE PAGE 20 Appian Club of Stoneham to offer adult Italian classes vening adult Italian classes will be off ered by the Appian Club of Stoneham starting in the week of January 24. Due to COVID-19 concerns, this class will be presented in Zoom only. A beginners’ class will start with the basics (pronunciations, phrases, etc.) and give you a fi rm foundation for the language. Advanced classes will be conducted as needed, depending on enrollment. The eight-week classes will be held on Tuesday E evenings. The cost is $150 plus a $20 text. The class is casual and interesting, and the experience will be enjoyable. If you are traveling to Italy or just want to relive your heritage roots, this class is for you. Classes will be taught by Tiffany Bistocchi Murphy, a graduate of Dickinson College with a bachelor’s degree in Italian and a Master’s in Italian from Middlebury College. She has traveled extensively throughout Italy and has taken courses there. Contact coordinator John Nocella for further details at 781-438-5687 or, preferably, by email, at john02180@gmail. com. Please pass along to other family members, friends and neighbors. The class is sponsored by the Appian Club of Stoneham, a nonprofit, social charitable 503(c)(7) organization whose mission is to promote Italian culture and heritage.

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 GBL NOTEBOOK: Former MHS star Isaiah Likely gets 2022 NFL Combine invite after standout Coastal Carolina career Rated a top tight end heading to 2022 NFL draft; played three seasons at MHS, one at EHS; RHS swimmers off to impressive 4-2 start By Justin McAllister M alden High School may soon be able to say it has produced another NFL player if all goes as planned for Coastal Carolina senior tight end Isaiah Likely. The speedy, 6-4, 225, pass-catching machine, a former longtime Malden resident, now of Cambridge, has had an illustrious college career for the Coastal Chanticleers and just this week received an invitation to participate in the National Football League Combine. This year’s combine will be held at Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis, Ind. from March 1-7. Likely had another year of eligibility at Coastal Carolina, despite being a senior, due to the COVID-19 pandemic, which threw a monkey wrench into most college football programs over these past two seasons. Likely announced on his Twitter page last week (@DaGorilla4) that he was forgoing his final year of college football eligibility and was declaring for the NFL 2022 draft. In a statement on Twitter, he thanked his family, teammates and fans for their support. “I am excited for the road ahead and the challenges of attaining my ultimate goals in professional football,” Likely wrote in part. “I can’t wait for you all to be there with me for the ride.” He is projected as high as the second round in this year’s NFL Draft and possibly a late first-round pick, anywhere from 29-40, in many mock drafts. If Likely, as expected, is drafted by the NFL and makes a roster for the 2022 NFL campaign, he would become the third Malden High player to move on the NFL in the past 28 years, and the first offensive skill player. Dan Jones, a 1988 Malden High graduate who played for the University of Maine, played three seasons in the NFL with the Cincinnati Bengals, from 1993-1995. A 6-7, 298 offensive tackle, he appeared in 35 NFL games for Cincinnati, starting five. Breno Giacomini, a 2005 Malden High School graduate, was drafted in the fifth round of the 2008 NFL draft by the Green Bay Packers. He went on to have the longest NFL career of any player in NFL history, playing two seasons with Green Bay (20082009), four with the Seattle Seahawks (2010-2013), includFormer Malden High School football standout Isaiah Likely, who played five seasons of Pop Warner Football and then three Varsity seasons at Malden High School, has been invited to the 2022 NFL Combine. (Courtesy Photo) ing a 2014 Super Bowl win, three seasons with the New York Jets (2014-2016) and one year with the Houston Texans, in 2017, before retiring after a 10-year career. Likely is projecting to be the highest-drafted player in Malden High history, as well. The second-team All-American grew up in Malden and played eight seasons in Malden, five with Malden Pop Warner football from 2008-2013. Likely then played three seasons at Malden High School, from 2014-2016, catching over 900 yards receiving and 14 touchdowns for the Golden Tornados in 2016, earning Greater Boston League AllStar honors for the second straight year. In 2015, Likely played a key role in Malden’s 22-19 victory over Everett which gave Head Coach Joe Pappagallo’s Golden Tornadoes team its first GBL Championship in 27 years. At Malden High, Coach Pappagallo – and for his final season, Malden Head Coach Bill Manchester – and their staffs worked diligently to increase Likely’s exposure and help turn the college recruiting spotlight his way. Likely also played one season at Everett High School, for the 2017 season. At the 2022 NFL Combine in Indianapolis, Likely and the other select invitees will get to showcase their skills in front of hundreds of coaches and scouts with hopes of making it to the league. Likely leaves Coastal Carolina ranked first all-time among CCU tight ends in receptions, receiving yards and receiving touchdowns. During his senior campaign, Likely had 59 receptions for 912 yards and a team-high 12 touchdowns. a favorite veteran target of quarterback Grayson McCall and the fifth Chanticleer to eclipse 2,000 career receiving yards. RHS swimmers are off to an impressive 4-2 start The Revere High swim team is off to an impressive 2022 start this season, splashing to a 4-2 record. The Patriots defeated Shawsheen Valley Tech in a non-league meet to start GBL NOTEBOOK | SEE PAGE 14

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Page 13 Meet The 2022 Everett Crimson Tide Basketball Cheering Squad T he Everett High School Crimson Tide Varsity Basketball Cheering Squad was back in action on Monday afternoon after a nearly twoweek hiatus due to the uptick in COVID-19. Everett High School Crimson Tide Basketball Cheerleaders — Bottom row, pictured from left to right: Evellyn Nunes, Aaliyah Desdunes, Shani Headley, Makayla Freni and Ana Luiza Silva. Top row, pictured from left to right: Head Coach Taylor Leo, Michelle Ngo, Jessica DeSouza, Riley Avelar, Kaylin Seward, Bianca De Lima, Kristi Skane, Lilly Odiari and Ava Goodwin. Not present: juniors Natalie De Oliveira and Karyana Ellerbe and senior Jackie Abranches. Everett High School Crimson Tide Basketball Cheerleaders Senior Captains Shani Headley and Kaylin Seward were back on the Everett High School court on Monday after a nearly two-week hiatus due to an outbreak of COVID-19 cases, locally and nationally. Not present: senior Jackie Abranches. Everett High School Crimson Tide Basketball Cheerleaders, who are juniors, pictured from left to right: Kristi Skane, Jessica DeSouza, Makayla Freni, Bianca De Lima, Michelle Ngo, Riley Avelar and Aaliyah Desdunes. Not present: juniors Natalie De Oliveira and Karyana Ellerbe. Everett High School Crimson Tide Basketball Cheerleaders, who are sophomores, pictured from left to right: Lilly Odiari, Evellyn Nunes, Ana Luiza Silva and Ava Goodwin. The squad doesn’t have any freshmen. Everett High School Varsity Crimson Tide Basketball Cheering Coach Taylor Leo with senior captains Shani Headley and Kaylin Seward. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino)

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Former EHS football star Lewis Cine honored as defensive player of the game at National College Championship T he Georgia Bulldogs defeated Alabama, 33-18, in the College Football National Championship, winning their first title since 1980 at Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis on Monday night. A former Everett High School defensive standout, Lewis Cine, was honored as the defensive player of the game. GBL NOTEBOOK | FROM PAGE 12 the season, 97-71, and have earned wins over Greater Boston League teams Lynn Classical (89-75), Somerville (87-73) and Lynn English (76-54). Revere’s two setbacks have both been to Malden, falling 93-75 in the first meeting and 90-77 this week. The Patriots have had a lot of individual success stories, including senior captain Mohamed Benzerdjeb, who was first in the 100 freestyle and 100 backstroke against Classical, first in the 200 IM against Shawsheen, and first in the 100 butterfly against Malden. Senior and team captain Ashton Hoang had five first-place and five second-place finishes in his individual events. Sophomore Alem Cesic has won nine out of 10 races and has won all four of the 500 freestyle endurance races. Coach Porrazzo pointed to the contributions of senior captain Daniel Cardona, junior captain Luanna Carvalhais seniors Julian Goglia and Miguel Leonarte, juniors Gavin Rua and Kathy Trinh and freshman Jannet Sheli; also sophomores Matthew Shell, Harrison Rua, Vilson Lipa, Mo Al-Azzawi and Nate Hill and junior Jennifer Rivera-Ayala. Lewis Cine, a defensive back for the Georgia Bulldogs, was named defensive player of the game following Georgia’s 33-18 win over Alabama in the College Football National Championship game on Monday night.(Photo Courtesy of the University of Georgia) BAKER | FROM PAGE 8 ing a four-digit PIN, the user receives a link to their vaccine record that will open upon reentry of the PIN. The electronic record shows the same information as a paper CDC vaccine card: name, date of birth, date of vaccinations and vaccine manufacturer. It also includes a QR code that makes these same details readable by a QR scanner, including smartphone apps. Once the SMART Health Card is received, users can save the QR code to their phone, such as the Apple Wallet, screenshot the information and save it to their phone’s photos, or print out a copy for a paper record. The system follows national standards for security and privacy. This system provides an optional way that residents can access their vaccination inFormer Crimson Tide football star Lewis Cine is shown intercepting a pass against Xaverian in 2016. (Advocate File Photo) formation and a COVID-19 digital vaccine card. This will provide residents with another tool to provide proof of COVID-19 vaccination, should it be requested by businesses, local governments or other entities. The system leverages the Massachusetts Immunization Information System (MIIS), the official database used by health care providers across the state to record vaccination information. The system relies on hundreds of providers inputting demographic and health information. Some users might not be able to immediately find their record or might find an incomplete record. Residents whose record is incomplete or cannot be found can either contact their health care provider or contact the MIIS team to update their records. Learn more about the tool and view frequently asked questions at www.mass.gov/ myvaxrecord. Ma s s a chus e t t s ha s worked with VCI™, a voluntary coalition of public and private organizations which developed the open-source SMART Health Card Framework in use by other states. The VCI coalition is dedicated to improving privacy and security of patient information, making medical records portable and reducing healthcare fraud. My Vax Records is just one way residents can obtain their COVID-19 vaccination record. Pharmacies that administered the COVID-19 vaccine and many health care providers also are making SMART Health Cards available or are providing additional options. LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Page 15 OP-ED | FROM PAGE 4 tinued: “Capitalism doesn’t love Black people.” It’s hard to imagine the Rev. King engaging in similar deeply divisive Marxist-based rhetoric. This is what can happen when the ugly specter of communism is dragged into civil rights. It divides. That’s what Marxism has always done. It’s a toxic ideology with corrosive effect. All of which brings me back to my opening question: Why do so many people on the left, and particularly the religious left, feel the need to embrace critical race theory in order to teach about the nation’s past racial sins? Believe me, I know. I’m hearing from them constantly, especially as modern times have prompted me to regrettably write about CRT, which for years I avoided like the plague because it’s so incendiary. Few modern topics have become as divisive, which is no surprise, given that CRT divides. It divides people into groups pitted against one another, into categories of oppressed vs. oppressor. And your group defines you. This certainly flies in the face of the Judeo-Christian conception of all individuals as children of God. King and Parks and the others, to the contrary, united everyone with their struggle. Sure, they were opposed by racists of their day. Today, however, they are national icons, widely respected if not revered by all sides. We’ve grown so much that there’s now a national holiday for King. Everyone celebrates it. It was approved by President Ronald Reagan in 1983, even given Reagan’s early questions about the Civil Rights Act of 1964. When Reagan was first asked about a King holiday during a press conference on May 10, 1982, he unhesitatingly said: “I have the deepest sympathy for it. I know what he means and what he has meant to a movement that I think is important to all of us.” After tasking his administration to consider the costs of such a federal holiday, he approved of it in August 1983. Today, everyone approves of it. Figures like King pull together. Critical race theory pulls apart. That’s why it has long been rejected, until, strangely, its recent embrace by many on the religious left as well as many on wider political left. But not everyone on the wider left. Liberals ranging from the likes of Bill Maher to Andrew Sullivan to John McWhorter to James Carville firmly reject it and take it on. Entire groups like the 1776 Unites project, made up of longtime leading African-American scholars like Carol Swain, Glenn Loury, Bob Woodson, Shelby Steele, Wilfred Reilly, and dozens more have sprung up to counter CRT’s influence. What inspires people and brings them to their better angels are brilliant works like the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.’s Birmingham Jail letter, not the works of CRT writers like Robin DiAngelo, Kimberle Crenshaw, Richard Delgado, and Ibram X. Kendi. As I’ve said in this space before, it reminds me of a constant caution I urge to religious-left Christians who oddly feel compelled to say sympathetic things toward Marxism: If you want to help the poor, just follow the Gospel and teachings of Jesus. Why follow militantly atheistic communism merely because Karl Marx likewise talked of helping the poor? That’s silly. Marxists vehemently reject religion. Just as Marxists don’t get to claim ownership of workers’ rights, neither do critical race theorists suddenly get to claim ownership of civil rights. People on the religious left have long been easily manipulated by radical theories repackaged and dressed up in a pretty pink bow. They are very naïve to many of these noxious ideological notions, and Marxist practitioners have long known that and targeted them. I wrote a 700-page book on the subject. Again, they should simply stick with the Gospel. Go to Christ. You need not go to anything rooted in Marx. That is not fruit from a healthy tree. For those of us in education, especially at Christian colleges, this is the time to do what King did in that cell in Birmingham: appeal to the Gospel, Judeo-Christian teaching, natural law, Jesus, St. Paul, Augustine, Aquinas, and not to a theory developed from the ideas of Karl Marx and the Frankfurt School. Critical race theory is doing what it was designed to do: divide people. We need to unite people around what is true. Teach MLK, not CRT. Dr. Paul Kengor is professor of political science and chief academic fellow of the Institute for Faith and Freedom at Grove City College. One of his latest books (August 2020) is The Devil & Karl Marx: Communism’s Long March of Death, Deception, and Infiltration. He is also the author of is A Pope and a President: John Paul II, Ronald Reagan, and the Extraordinary Untold Story of the 20th Century (April 2017) and 11 Principles of a Reagan Conservative. His other books include The Communist: Frank Marshall Davis, The Untold Story of Barack Obama’s Mentor and Dupes: How America’s Adversaries Have Manipulated Progressives for a Century.

Page 16 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 OBITUARIES Maria Concetta Arloro 74, of Everett, passed away Wednesday January 5, 2022, after a lengthy illness with kidney and heart disease. Maria was born in Guardiagrele, Italy on November 11, 1947. She was one of seven kids living in Italy during tough times. At an early age had to adopt a role as a mother figure to her younger siblings. In 1966 she married her true love Filippo Arloro and the two of them made the unknown journey to the United States to raise a family and offer her kids a chance of the American dream. Not knowing a word of English, the two of them found jobs, made friends, and purchased a home. Shortly after settling in she invited her two younger brothers (Franco & Silvio) to come share her home to give them the opportunities that she was experiencing. Maria worked as a seamstress and home maker. She tirelessly raised three loving children and again adopted her early childhood role as a caring mother figure to any child that came into her life. Maria always went above and beyond to ensure that anyone who entered her home had everything they needed and made sure that they never left with an empty belly. She always treated everyone she met like family. She enjoyed sharing her Italian heritage that she learned growing up in Italy. She enjoyed spending time with her five beautiful grandchildren, the many nieces and nephews she had, and the friends she made both in the United States and in Italy. She is survived by her husband of 55 years Filippo Arloro, son Ugo and wife Anissa, son Filippo Arloro Jr. and wife Kimberly, daughter Paola and wife Tina, her brother Antonio and wife Ida, brother Silvio and wife Alba, brother Franco, sister Rosanna and husband Alfonso, brother Nicola and wife Teresa, late brother Roberto and wife Marianne, grandson Lucas, grandson Phillip, granddaughter Simona, granddaughter Alexia, grandson Nicholas and many nieces and nephews. The family would like to thank the employees at the Da Vita Dialysis Center of Medford for their loving care of Maria. Carolyn A. (Barthelmes) Keohan Club and a member of the Saugus Elks. Carolyn was preceded in death by her late husband Ronald J. Keohan. She was the loving mother of Donald MacMullin and his wife Ellen of Middleton, Catherine MacMullin of Malden, Diane Masiel of Malden, R. Jean Barker and her husband Robert Lynn, Ronald Keohan of Everett and his late wife Marie and the late David and James Keohan. Carolyn was the dear sister of Michael Barthelmes and his wife Claude and the late Francis Barthelmes. She is also survived by 15 grandchildren, 12 great-grandchildren and many nieces and nephews. In lieu of flowers, donations in Carolyn’s memory may be made to Cheverus School, 12 Irving St., Malden, MA 02148. Passed away on January 10, 2022. She was 84 years old. Born in Everett, Carolyn lived in Malden. She was a past president of the Malden Emblem

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Page 17 OBITUARIES Adeline (Guarino) Of Everett, wife of the late Pasquale, passed away after a brief illness on January 3. She was the daughter of Aristide Guarino and Luisa DeRosa, sister of John of Melrose and her late sister Elsie and brothers Pasquale and Anthony. Sisterin-law to Mildred Guarino and Thomas Mann of Malden and the late Marjorie and Veronica. Mother of Stephen and his wife Julie of NH, Sandra Woodworth of Saugus and Paul of Revere. Grandmother to David Woodworth, Samantha Bartlett and her husband Robert, Stephania Kania and her husband Chris. Great grandmother to Julia, Gianna and Bobby Bartlett and Stephen and Cathryn Kania. Aunt and great aunt to many nieces and nephews. Adeline loved watching cooking shows and trying out new recipes. She was most comfortable in her kitchen making dinners, baking cookies and her famous homemade raviolis. She could always put out a spread even for the unexpected guest. She enjoyed puzzles, needlepoint, game shows and was great at trivia. For nearly 50 years she was a member of the Thursday morning housewives bowling league where she enjoyed time with wonderful friends. Adeline was a generous donor to many charities including St. Josephs Indian School, Paralyzed Veterans of America, Perkins School for the Blind, Missionaries of Charity and Immaculate Conception Church of Everett. Please feel free to donate in her memory to one of her choices or your own. Baker secures contract for 26M rapid antigen tests O n Tuesday, the Baker-Polito Administration announced an order that was placed with iHealth to supply the state with 26 million rapid antigen tests over the next three months. The tests will be prioritized to support K-12 schools and childcare settings. The agreement allows for shipments of tests to arrive on a rolling basis in the Commonwealth, but the Administration warns that the timing and shipment amounts will vary depending on international shipping and production variables. The Administration also released a public health advisory this week to advise all residents on when to seek tests for COVID-19. The advisory advises all residents to seek COVID-19 tests when exhibiting COVID-19 symptoms or five days following a known close contact with someone diagnosed with COVID-19 pursuant to state Department of Public Health (DPH) quarantine and isolation protocols, which were updated as of December 29, 2021, in accordance with the new U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) guidance. The new isolation protocols do not require a COVID-19 test to exit isolation after having COVID-19. This general rule also applies to childcare and K-12. The new quarantine protocols recommend, but do not require, that all exposed individuals get a test five days after exposure. Exposed individuals do not need to quarantine in the following circumstances: • If fully vaccinated and not yet eligible to receive a booster or • If fully vaccinated and have received their booster or • If they had COVID-19 and it is less than 90 days since they were diagnosed DPH advises that a positive COVID-19 rapid antigen does not need to be confirmed with a polymerase chain reaction (PCR) test. DPH recommends individuals that have COVID-19 symptoms and test negative with a rapid antigen test should isolate and either repeat an antigen test or get a PCR test in 24-48 hours if they continue to exhibit symptoms. Additionally, DPH does not advise employers or schools and child care organizations to require a test as a condition of returning to work or school. Vaccination and getting a booster remain the best BAKER | SEE PAGE 18

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen With today’s edition, we begin coverage of the 2022 Massachusetts legislative session with our weekly Beacon Hill Roll Call report. This iconic feature is a clear and concise compilation of the voting records of local state representatives and state senators at the State House. Beacon Hill Roll Call provides an unbiased summary of bills and amendments, arguments from floor debate on both sides of the issue and each legislator’s vote or lack of vote on the matter. This information gives readers an opportunity to monitor their elected officials’ actions on Beacon Hill. Many bills are reported on in their early stages, giving readers the opportunity to contact their legislators and express an opinion prior to the measure being brought up for final action. The feature “Also Up on Beacon Hill” informs readers of other important matters at the Statehouse. Beacon Hill Roll Call is written and provided by Bob Katzen, a former Boston radio talk show host at WRKO, WMEX, WITS and WMRE. Bob has been providing this feature to hundreds of newspapers across the Bay State for 47 years (since 1975). Bob founded Beacon Hill Roll Call in 1975. He was inducted into the New England Newspaper and Press Association (NENPA) Hall of Fame in 2019. Fun Fact: Bob invented the “Bagel Route” when he was 10 years old. It’s like a paper route but Bob took pre-orders from neighbors and delivered bagels every Sunday morning. A note from Bob Katzen: Hey Readers: Start off following the 2022 Legislature with something that you will read every weekday morning. There aren’t many things out there that are free and valuable. But MASSterlist is a rarity. GET A FREE SUBSCRIPTION TO MASSTERLIST–Join more than 22,000 people, from movers and shakers to political junkies and interested citizens, who start their weekday morning with MASSterList—the popular newsletter that chronicles news and informed analysis about what’s going on up on Beacon Hill, in Massachusetts politics, policy, media and influence. The stories are drawn from major news organizations as well as specialized publications selected by widely acclaimed and highly experienced writers Chris Van Buskirk and Keith Regan who introduce each article in their own clever and never-boring, inimitable way. MASSterlist will be e-mailed to you FREE every Monday through Friday morning and will give you a leg up on what’s happening in the blood sport of Bay State politics. For more information and to get your free subscription go to: www.massterlist.com/subscribe THE HOUSE AND SENATE: The Massachusetts Legislature officially began its 2022 session last week. The House and Senate held brief sessions with little of the ceremonial pageantry that usually accompanies the beginning of a new year on Beacon Hill. The Massachusetts Statehouse is the last state capitol building in the nation that is still completely closed to the public, and in addition, most legislators and staff members continue to work and vote remotely amidst the COVID-19 pandemic. There were no roll calls in the House and Senate last week. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call begins a recap of the 2021 session. Here are some of the bills that were approved by the House and Senate and signed into law by Gov. Charlie Baker in the 2021 session. Most bills that were still pending at the end of the 2021 are carried over into 2022 in the same status they had in 2021. $48.1 BILLION FISCAL 2022 BUDGET (H 4002) House 160-0, Senate 40-0, approved and Gov. Charlie Baker on July 16, 2021 signed into law, after vetoing several items, a $48.1 billion fiscal 2022 state budget for the fiscal year that began on July 1. The budget was based on new estimates that tax collections in fiscal year 2022 will increase by more than $4.2 billion above the amount originally predicted by the governor, the House and the Senate. In light of the pandemic, elected officials had for months braced themselves for a substantial decrease in tax revenues and a cut in some programs and/or even a tax increase. The new estimates also led to the cancellation of a planned withdrawal from the state’s Rainy Day Fund of at least $1.5 billion. Officials also project a $1.1 billion deposit into the fund which will drive its balance to $5.8 billion by the end of fiscal year 2022. The budget also cancels a plan to raise fees on Uber and Lyft rides in order to generate new money for cities and towns, the MBTA and other infrastructure projects. Other provisions include a $350 million fund that could be used in future years to help cover the cost of the $1.5 billion school funding reform law passed in 2019; permanently extending the state’s tax credit for film production companies in Massachusetts; and a new law, based on a bill filed by Sen. Mark Montigny (D-New Bedford) that will provide victims of violent crime and human trafficking enhanced protections. “[This budget] … upholds our Senate values, charts a hopeful path forward for our commonwealth and more importantly reflects our priorities,” said Senate Ways and Means chair Mike Rodrigues (D-Westport). “We maintain fiscal responsibility and ensure our commonwealth maintains healthy reserves for years to come. It safeguards the health and wellness of our most vulnerable populations and new supports for children and families.” Although she ultimately voted for the budget, Sen. Diana DiZoglio (D-Methuen) said that she objected to the fact that legislators were given only a few hours to read the 434-page bill before voting on it. The budget was released late on a Thursday night and was voted on Friday afternoon. DiZoglio said that positioning members to take a vote on something they did not get adequate time to review is not acceptable. “If we keep doing this over and over again, it’s not going to magically become acceptable,” she said. “The fact that we didn’t get even a day to review this is very disappointing. But what’s more disappointing … is the fact that those in our communities who have a stake in what happens in the bill before us, those it will impact most—our schools, our elderly populations, those who are coming from positions of powerlessness, those folks, probably many of them, still don’t even know that we’re taking this bill up. And yet we continue to call what happens in this chamber part of the democratic process.” (A “Yes” vote is for the budget.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes $400 MILLION FOR NEW SOLDIERS’ HOME IN HOLYOKE (H 3770) House 160-0, Senate 40-0, approved and on May 20, 2021 Gov. Baker signed into law a bill authorizing $400 million to fund the construction of a new Soldiers’ Home in Holyoke. The push to construct the new home follows the deaths of 77 veteran residents in 2020 as a result of a COVID-19 outbreak at the current facility. The bill also provides $200 million to increase geographic equity and accessibility of long-term care services for Bay State veterans with a focus on areas that are not primarily served by the soldiers’ homes in Chelsea or Holyoke. “Rebuilding the soldiers’ home in Holyoke and increasing access to services for our veterans is necessary and long overdue, especially after tragically losing many residents of the soldiers’ home to a COVID-19 outbreak last year,” said Sen. Cindy Friedman (D-Arlington). “This funding will ensure that the commonwealth’s veterans are met with the services that they deserve and that address their unique and changing needs.” “As the senator for the city of Holyoke and the Soldiers’ Home, I know what this new home means to so many in our community,” said Sen. John Velis (D-Westfield), Senate chair of the Committee on Veterans and Federal Affairs. “This has truly been a long and emotional process that started well before this legislation was first filed. From the very start, families and veterans gave me a very clear message: ‘Get this done.’ We could not let them down and I am proud to say that we have not let them down … The funding authorized in this bill will ensure that the future residents of the Holyoke Soldiers’ Home and veterans across our commonwealth receive the care with honor and dignity that they have earned in service to our nation.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes ROADS AND BRIDGES (H 3951) House 160-0, Senate 40-0, approved and Gov. Baker signed into law on May 28, 2021 a bill that includes authorizing $200 million in one-time funding for the maintenance and repair of local roads and bridges in cities and towns across the state. The $350 million package, a bond bill under which the funding would be borrowed by the state through the sale of bonds, also includes $150 million to pay for bus lanes, improvement of public transit, electric vehicles and other state transportation projects. “When building a better normal post-pandemic, investment in transportation infrastructure is crucial,” said Sen. Pat Jehlen (D-Somerville). “Our communities should feel that their infrastructure is reliable and making it easier for them to go back to their normal activities.” This legislation recognizes that in addition to the backlog of local roads in need of repair, there is an unmet need for local projects that benefit all modes of transportation,” said Rep. Bill Straus (D-Mattapoisett), House chair of the Committee on Transportation. “And I am pleased that the Legislature was able to provide municipal assistance for road work and expanded funding for towns and cities to advance public transit and reduce congestion.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes HELP BUSINESSES AND WORKERS (H 90) House 157-0, Senate 40-0, approved and Gov. Baker signed into law on April 1, 2022 a bill that supporters said will stabilize the state’s unemployment system and provide targeted tax relief to employers and workers. Provisions exclude Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) loans from being taxed by the state in 2020; exclude $10,200 of unemployment compensation received by an individual with a household income of less than 200 percent of the federal poverty level from gross income for tax purposes; and create a mechanism ensuring all employees will be able to access 40 hours of paid sick time for any COVID-related issues, including testing positive, needing to quarantine or caring for a loved one. Other provisions waive penalties on unemployment insurance taxes; freeze unemployment insurance rates paid by employers and extend the state’s tax filing deadline from April 15, 2021 to May 17, 2021. Businesses would also face a new surcharge, in the form of an excise tax on employee wages, through December 2022 to help repay interest due in September on the federal loans. “The House and Senate enacted legislation to make important updates to our state’s Unemployment Insurance Trust Fund, which has provided an ecoBAKER | FROM PAGE 17 possible protection against COVID-19. There are almost 1,000 locations in the Commonwealth for residents to receive a COVID-19 vaccine or booster. Visit VaxFinder.mass. gov to book an appointment. Massachusetts National Guard On Tuesday, Governor Charlie Baker activated 500 additional members of the Massachusetts National Guard to support the state’s health care nomic lifeline for so many families in need,” said Rep. Josh Cutler (D-Duxbury), House chair of the Committee on Labor and Workforce Development. “Our actions today will prevent a sharp increase in rates on our businesses, help stabilize the fund over the longer term, provide tax relief to lower income jobseekers and ensure that needed jobless benefits continue to flow.” “Massachusetts employers faced a significant increase in their unemployment insurance costs, with employers’ experience rates scheduled to jump from $539 to $858 per worker this year,” said Republican House Minority Leader Rep. Brad Jones (R-North Reading). “This legislation mitigates that increase by freezing the rate schedule. Restaurants and small businesses, already struggling financially during the COVID-19 pandemic, secured federal Paycheck Protection Program loans to keep their businesses afloat and save employees’ jobs during the pandemic faced a collective tax bill of $150 million. This legislation will make sure their forgiven loans will not be subject to state taxes.” “Over the past year, thousands of Massachusetts workers have lost pay, or even lost their jobs, because they needed to stay home from work due to COVID symptoms, or to recover after receiving a vaccine,” said Steve Tolman, President of the Massachusetts AFL-CIO. “Countless other workers have gone to work even when they might be sick because they can’t afford not to get paid. Workers need Emergency Paid Sick Time.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes 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 January 3-7, the House met for a total of 34 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 16 minutes. Mon. Jan. 3 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:10 a.m. Senate 11:08 a.m. to 11:16 a.m. Tues. Jan. 4 No House session No Senate session Wed. Jan. 5 House 11:09 a.m. to 11:22 a.m. Senate 11:10 a.m. to 11:12 a.m. Thurs. Jan. 6 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:11 a.m. Senate 11:13 a.m. to 11:19 a.m. Fri. Jan. 7 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com system. This order expands the National Guard activation of 500 members announced on December 21, 2021, to support non-clinical functions in the Commonwealth’s hospitals. Prioritized uses for the newly activated 500 members will be to provide additional non-clinical staffing at community hospitals and high-volume emergency departments, public hospitals, skilled nursing facilities and dialysis centers. These guard personnel will be deployed beginning the week of January 17.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Page 19 1. On Jan. 14, 1882, the Myopia Hunt Club became America’s first country club; what state is it in? 2. What female from Mississippi who had her own TV show for 25 seasons said, “Cheers to a new year and another chance for us to get it right?” 3. What indoor game similar to croquet and golf was originally played outdoors? 4. How are tabla, bodhran and taiko similar? 5. On Jan. 15, 1943, what government building was dedicated – the world’s largest office building? 6. The “Iron Chef America” TV shows were based on a TV show in what country (with a name translating to “Ironmen of Cooking”)? 7. In March the Suez Canal was blocked by the container ship Ever Given for how many days: one, six or nine? 8. On Jan. 16, 1970, what designer of the geodesic dome received a Gold Medal from the American Institute of Architects? 9. How are brook, rainbow and lake similar? 10. On Jan. 17, 1997, for the first time, what predominately Roman-Catholic country legally granted a divorce? 11. What was “The Yellow Kid,” which appeared in the 1890s and inspired the term “yellow journalism”? 12. On Jan. 18, 1778, Captain James Hook discovered what that he called the Sandwich Islands? 13. What insect is fed royal jelly? 14. Which is the world’s longest road: the Pan-American Highway, the Trans-Canada Highway or the Trans-Siberian Highway? 15. What Essex County, Mass., native – an abolitionist/poet whose name includes the name of a color – in 1866 wrote the poem “Snow-Bound: A Winter Idyl”? 16. On Jan. 19, what vehicle used on a TV show based on a comic book character was auctioned for $4.6 million? 17. In 1921 what burger restaurant originated the fast food concept? 18. “More Than a Feeling” is a song by a band with the name of what city? 19. What entertainment venue was previously located at Wonderland Greyhound Park in Revere? 20. January 20 is National DJ Day; in what year did radio DJ Jimmy Savile debut the world’s first DJ dance party in Otley, England: 1943, 1953 or 1960? ANSWERS 1. Massachusetts (in South Hamilton) 2. Oprah Winfrey 3. Billiards 4. They are drums (in India, Ireland and Japan, respectively) 5. The Pentagon 6. Japan 7. Six 8. Buckminster Fuller 9. They are types of trout. 10. The Republic of Ireland 11. A comic strip character in two New York newspapers 12. The Hawaiian Islands 13. Queen bees and bee larvae 14. The Pan-American Highway 15. John Greenleaf Whittier 16. The original Batmobile from “Batman” 17. White Castle 18. Boston 19. Wonderland Amusement Park (from 1906-1910) 20. 1943

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 DESE | FROM PAGE 11 fi ve also wear a mask in school, which is consistent with the Department of Early Education and Care’s mask policy for child care providers. Masks should be provided by the student/family, but disposable masks should be made available by the school for students who need them. By federal public health order, all students and staff are required to wear a mask on school buses. The regulations also include that masks are required for any sports-related activity for student-athletes and coaches when indoors, in alignment with guidance provided by the Massachusetts Interscholastic Athletic Association. In August 2021, the Board of Elementary and Secondary Education gave the commissioner the authority to require masks for public school staff and students (ages fi ve and older) in all grades through at least October 1, 2021. The commissioner said he would revise the requirement as warranted by public health data. We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! Frank Berardino MA License 31811 • 24 - Hour Service • Emergency Repairs BERARDINO Plumbing & Heating Residential & Commercial Service Gas Fitting • Drain Service 617.699.9383 Senior Citizen Discount 379 Broadway Everett ADVOCATE Call now! 617-387-2200 ADVERTISE ON THE WEB AT WWW.ADVOCATENEWS.NET 617-381-9090 All occasions florist Wedding ~ Sympathy Tributes Plants ~ Dish Gardens Customized Design Work GIFT BASKETS Fruit Baskets www.EverettFlorist.net CLASSIFIEDS

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Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 2022 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Sandy Juliano Broker/President Welcome to New England in winter. Due to the extremely cold temperatures, our office may not be open every day. Please call the number below for an immediate response. WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! LISTED BY NORMA & ROSEMARIE SOLD! CONDO - NEW PRICE - $449,900 30 CHELSEA ST. #812 EVERETT CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 SOLD SINGLE FAMILY 39 ARLINGTON ST., EVERETT $529,900 NEW LISTING UNDER AGREEMENT BY NORMA AS BUYER’S AGENT SOLD BY NORMA TAUNTON UNDER AGREEMENT HUGE 3 FAMILY 21-23 CLEVELAND AVE., EVERETT $980,000 32 RIDGE RD., READING $675,000 NEW LISTING BY NORMA CONDO 120 WYLLIS AVE., UNIT #310 SOLD BY JOE! 6 FAMILY CHARLES STREET, MALDEN $1,250,000 CALL JOE FOR DETAILS 617-680-7610 UNDER AGREEMENT SINGLE FAMILY 20 BAKER RD., EVERETT $509,900 SOLD BY MICHAEL AS BUYER’S AGENT 58 BRADFORD ST. EVERETT Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Open Daily From 10:0 Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate :0 00 AM 5:00 PM Follow Us On: 617.448.0854 Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Michael Matarazzo -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

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