Have a Happy St. PHave a Happy St. Patrick's Day!atrick's Day! Vol. 32, No.11 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net tt Free Every Friday 617-387-2200 Friday, March 17, 2023 Sen. DiDomenico’s annual St. Patrick’s Day Celebration a huge success Special to Th e Advocate T he annual DiDomenico Foundation St. Patrick’s Day Celebration hosted by Senator Sal DiDomenico has become one of the most anticipated events of the year, and this year did not disappoint. Over 500 people attended the St. Patrick’s 4.50 9 Month CD Savings make dreams possible. NO MATTER WHAT YOU ARE SAVING FOR, THIS RATE IS HARD TO IGNORE. Here’s your chance to run the numbers in your favor. Everett Bank’s 9 Month CD with an amazing 4.50% APY* gets you closer          earnings with Everett Bank’s 9 Month CD. Go to everettbank. com to easily open your account on-line in just minutes. Open your account on-line in minutes! %APY* Governor Maura Healey is shown being greeted by State Senator Sal DiDomenico and his wife, Tricia at the senator’s annual DiDomenico Foundation St. Patrick’s Day Celebration. City Council approves to submit MSBA Application for new High School By Tara Vocino T he City Council voted 8-0 to approve a resolution to authorize the Superintendent of Schools to submit a statement of interest to the Massachusetts School Building Authority (MSBA) expressing interest in building a new high school, with the intent being to eliminate/prevent current and future overcrowding in the Everett Public Schools, during their meeting on Monday night at City Hall. The School Committee ap*Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of the date posted and is subject to change without notice. APY assumes that interest                                          SINCE 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 proved this request 10-0 at the March 6 meeting. According to School Committee Chairperson Michael Mangan, the district is almost 500 students over capacity. Councillor-at-Large Stephanie Smith asked Supt. Priya Tahiliani if the statement of interest was similar to the one submitted last year. Tahiliani responded that it is a similar application with the district’s enrollment updates and suggestions to increase school space. The district submitted last year’s statement of interest around this time last year, and they found out last winter that it wasn’t accepted. Ward 6 Councillor Alfred Lattanzi asked if Tahiliani could share the “involved” statement of interest with council members. She said absolutely and that it has already been sent. Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins asked what the process looks like after the statement of interest is submitted. “The estimate is 8 to 10 years,” Tahiliani responded. “That includes obtaining community input, running a schematic design and choosing a site location.” Day Roast and saw the top elected offi cials in the state roasting themselves and each other. SEN. DIDOMENICO’S | SEE PAGE 18 Martins asked if the statement of interest includes a site location. Tahiliani responded that it’s just that — a statement of interest about building a new school. Ward 3 Councillor Darren Costa asked if the Pope John property was included in last year’s proposal. Tahiliani replied that it wasn’t since the school district doesn’t own that building. The Pope John site was also originally intended to address overcrowding in the younger grades, not at the high school level. However, they could revisit that situation, both at the City Council level and at the School Committee. Councillor-at-Large Richard Dell Isola asked how the site location is chosen. “There were several diff erent plans and prospective locations that could have been used,” Tahiliani said. “By Massachusetts General Law, the municipality is required to provide adequate school space.” She continued that many gateway cities are overcrowded and that the MSBA wasn’t able to approve as many projects as they had hoped due to inflation. “We’re not the only district that needs space,” Tahiliani said. “There’s only so large of a pot of money available.” Costa asked if anyone has talked dollars and cents about building a high school with CTE programming at Rivergreen Park. She deferred that question to Chief Financial Offi cer Eric Demas. “If we’re looking at costs per student, using the bones we have in Pope John is the cheapest alternative,” Costa said. Smith recommended favorable action. The agenda item passed by a roll call vote, 8-0.

Page 2 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Happy Saint Patrick's Day! ANGELO’S FULL SERVICE 1978-2023 Celebrating 45 Years in Business! Regular Unleaded $2.999 MidUnleaded $3.899 Super $3.949 Diesel Fuel $4.139 Heating Oil at the Pump DEF $4.759 $3.439 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 A  A Sun. 9AM-5PM ear Editor, ~ Letter-to-the-Editor ~ Parent of EHS student has had enough of Supt. D I am writing this letter as a concerned parent of a child who attends Everett High School. I am a lifelong resident of this city and I am deeply saddened by what has transpired since Superintendent Tahiliani has become superintendent of the Everett Public Schools. The students have been through enough. It is time to heal and move on. These students have lived through a pandemic and then a lockdown at EHS. This happened because there was a lack of security and a lack of deans in the school. Then there was the walkout last year led by our own administration. This caused divisiveness and a lack of safety to our students. Our superintendent did not try to de-escalate the situation. Instead, she went on to promote it and spoke in front of city hall in favor of it. The lack of responsibility continued with the latest protest, where students were marched to show support for the Superintendent’s eff orts to have her contract extended. This further encouraged an unsafe situation for our children. My daughter and her friends had no idea for the reason of the protest. They stated they just wanted to get out of class. A contract is an agreement that is made with an ending date. Her contract shouldn’t be extended. Its time for a change. She has caused racism, hatred and a divisiveness among everyone in the community. This superintendent continually states that she is transparent and communicates with the parents, faculty, and students of this city. In all the times I have tried to contact her, I never received a response from her or her offi ce. Where are the teachers, administrators, and other staff members who have similar opinions of what’s going on in our schools on a daily basis? It was stated at the school committee meeting that they cannot address the school committee unless they get permission from the superintendent. I would think that they would know more than the same people who speak out at every meeting. Some of them do not live in the city or have children who attend Everett Public Schools. I give the six school committee members who voted with the facts that were told to them by people who couldn’t speak for themselves because of fear of retaliation. They are our elected voices and are trying to do what’s best for the school system. Let’s put the politics aside and start thinking of what is best for the students of Everett. We need to hire a new superintendent for the Everett Public Schools. Signed, A Concerned Parent (Name omitted out of fear of retaliation) Get Updated COVID-19 Booster or Vaccination — and $75 gift card — in Everett in March B Advocate Online: www.advocatenews.net OSTON — COVID-19 vaccination clinics off ering a $75 gift card incentive have been scheduled throughout Everett in March, providing a free, convenient and accessible way for adults and children to stay up to date on COVID vaccinations. As part of a special promotion, all Massachusetts residents ages 6 months and older who get vaccinated (fi rst dose, second dose, or booster) at participating Get Boosted clinics in March will receive a $75 gift Eliot Family Resource Center 548 Broadway Pope John High School 888 Broadway (Rear Entrance) Everett Haitian Community Center 427A Broadway Saturday, March 25 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Staying up to date on vaccines, including boosters, is the most eff ective way to prevent serious illness, hospitalization and death from COVID-19. While vaccine protection goes down over time, boosters keep you protected. Boosters also help keep you safe from serious COVID-19 even if you’ve already had it. No ID or health insurance is required. To fi nd additional clinics that are off ering the $75 gift cards, go to mass.gov/ GetBoosted. The gift card offer is only available at clinics on the Get Boosted webpage, while supplies last. If you have questions or need help fi nding a clinic, you can call 211 (or 877-211-6277). LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA card, while supplies last. In Everett, vaccination clinics will be held at: Tuesdays, March 21 and 28, and Saturday, March 25 (ages 5+) Saturday, March 18 Saturday, March 25 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. 9 a.m. to noon 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Prices subject to change    FLEET

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 3 ~ OPINION ~ SHAME ON TAHILIANI FOR USING EVERETT’S CHILDREN FOR HER OWN POLITICAL AGENDA O n Monday evening, the Everett School Committee voted 6-4 to not renew Supt. of Everett Public Schools Prihya Tahiliani’s contract and reign of terror in Everett after three years of wreaking havoc, dissention and despair, all the while embracing the corrupt reporter Josh Resnek and the Everett Leader Herald’s false accusations of racism against the mayor and the city. This fl unky from Boston Public Schools who, according to sources, was an absolute disaster as head of the ESL (English as a Second Language) department before she was gifted the Everett supt.’s job thanks to former school board member Thomas Abbruzzese, who the voters thanked by ousting him in the last election. Tahiliani never passed on the opportunity to create turmoil and division throughout her three contentious years in Everett; from shuffl ing dedicated and hard-working administrators and teachers throughout the school system to casting the evil eye on anyone she thought was part of the former administration — which was everyone from the teachers to the janitors. Before her arrival, you could eat off the fl oor in any of the schools due to their cleanliness — now, the rodents are eating off the desks in the classrooms. But what’s even more shameful, is her lack of professionalism and disregard for the high school students’ safety and well-being when she forced beloved and respected professional administrators to walk allowing for an upsurge in fi ghts and guns and knives suddenly appearing in police reports. There was one incident where a young woman was shot in the head after school thanks to an ongoing dispute between an Everett male student and a Malden youth. There has also been reports of one particular student who was reportedly given a slap on the wrist on multiple occasions for assaulting a female student at the high school and a senior citizen at Glendale Park — again with no consequences according to our source. But you won’t read that in the Uber Liberal Boston Globe or the Leader Herald as they are way too busy printing what the corrupt Resnek calls “BS” — which was how he referred to his own decrepit stories in his testimony in the ongoing lawsuit between Resnek, Philbin and the Fishwrap and Mayor Carlo DeMaria. Tahiliani appears to enjoy tossing the race card in any direction as long as it suits her purpose — especially when she can pull the students out of class to hold signs in front of city hall after the school board legitimately voted not to renew her contract. She did this twice in order to embarrass the mayor and the city council. Why? Because in the three and a half years as supt., she has nothing to show for accomplishments other than lawsuits, bad test scores, and unsanitary schools. But in her defense, she does have an award presented to her by a mentor for just having the job. What a joke! And what about the phony MCAD lawsuit fi led by the soon-to-be-outgoing superintendent? It’s all based on lies printed by the Lyin’ Leader publisher Resnek where she accuses the mayor of spying on her claiming that he installed security cameras in the administration offi ce on Vine Street. But there’s one problem which she knows all too well with her accusation — the cameras were installed by the former supt. because someone was using the offi ce computers without authorization. The cameras were installed for ONE DAY and disconnected the NEXT DAY after the person was caught using the offi ce computer for personal use — years before Tahiliani’s arrival to Everett. The Advocate made an eff ort to contact the attorney general’s offi ce but refused to comment on their “investigation”. Plus, the truth doesn’t fi t Tahiliani’s ongoing narrative of the “mayor is a racist” card. She would rather reign by creating a negative environment for the teachers and administrators, and use the students for her own political agenda — off ering nothing positive in terms of learning or achievement. Allowing students to walk out of class on two occasions while holding signs to demonstrate against the city under false claims of racism is something the supt., Resnek and the local plug-uglies love. These are the same people who show up at the city council and school board meetings, some with criminal records — and the majority without children in the school system. They’re the only ones outside of the Resnek’s fl unkies that are making static and wreaking havoc — but only in the pages of the Lying Leader Herald and sad social media page. Funny how that is. The parents of Everett’s school system, in one of the most diverse and inclusive cities in America should be the one’s outside protesting Tahiliani who in three years has proven to be failing their children. It’s truly sad and shameful when we see someone in a position of power — who oversees what the next generations will learn in order to become learned human beings — only to be used as pawns by a self-serving political hack. Let’s hope the city of Somerville offers her the job that she’s been padding her resume for. To the soon-to-be outgoing supt.: How we gonna’ miss you if you don’t go away?

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 $368M Supplemental Budget funds several DiDomenico priorities to help vulnerable children and families Special to Th e Advocate ast week Senator Sal DiDomenico joined his colleagues in the Massachusetts Senate in passing a $368.7 million (M) supplemental budget for Fiscal Year 2023 (FY23). Several DiDomenico priorities were included in this legislation to fund vital services that support vulnerable populations and address food insecurity, housing instability, the state’s long-term COVID-19 response, economic development, essential support serL $3.48 GALLON We accept: MasterCard * Visa * & Discover Price Subject to Change without notice 100 Gal. Min. 24 Hr. Service 781-286-2602 vices for incoming immigrants and refugees, and more. Notably, the bill also extends initiatives fi rst implemented during the COVID-19 pandemic, such as outdoor dining, remote public meeting access, and support for assisted living residences. The bill further authorizes $814.3 in bonding to bolster the Commonwealth’s clean water and other public works projects for cities and towns, as well as to support the Commonwealth’s ability to compete for competitive federal grant funds. “I was proud to vote for this supplemental budget which prioritizes feeding, housing, and financially supporting people across backgrounds in our state,” said Senator DiDomenico, who is Assistant Majority Leader of the Massachusetts Senate. “I am also especially pleased that we have included funding for several of my priorities including the extension of Universal School Meals through the end of the year, supporting early education providers, extending SNAP benefi ts, and providing wraparound services for immiNeed a hall for your special event? The Schiavo Club, located at 71 Tileston Street, Everett is available for your Birthdays, Anniversaries, Sweet 16 parties and more? Call Dennis at (857) 249-7882 for details. grants and refugees. I want to thank Senate President Spilka, Chair Rodrigues, and their staff for bringing the supplemental budget to the fl oor.” DiDomenico spoke during the Senate debate and highlighted the fact that the bill invests $368.7M to address several time-sensitive needs for an array of programs relied on by some of the most vulnerable residents of the Commonwealth, including $130M for Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) benefi ts to provide a glide path for families who were receiving enhanced SNAP benefi ts during the COVID-19 pandemic, $68M for the Early Education C3 stabilization grant program, $65M for the continuation of free school meals, $45M for emergency shelter assistance and over $40M to support affordable housing for immigrants and refugees. Other measures funded in the bill include: • $8.3M for judgments, settlements and legal fees • $7M for coordinated wraparound services for incoming immigrants and refugees • $2M for the reimbursement of SNAP benefi ts for victims of benefi t theft • $2M for the preparation and execution of the 114th National NAACP conference, which is taking place in Massachusetts in 2023; this was adopted via an amendment from Senator Liz Miranda (D-Boston) • $1M for a public awareness campaign to educate the public about the misleading tactics of so-called crisis pregnancy centers and their lack of medical services • $250,000 for ReproducState Senator DiDomenico is shown speaking on the Supplemental Budget at the State House last week. tive Equity Now’s free abortion-related legal hotline The bill also authorizes $814.3 billion in capital expenditures to support economic development projects. Notably, these include $400M for the MassWorks Infrastructure Program, which provides grants to cities, towns and other public entities for infrastructure projects, and $200M for state matching funds to compete for federal grant opportunities, including those funded through the CHIPS and Science Act, which encourage innovation in Massachusetts. (CHIPS stands for Creating Helpful Incentives to Produce Semiconductors.) Other bonding items authorized by the bill include: • $104M for the Clean Water Trust Fund • $34M for a program to revitalize underutilized properties • $30M for state matching funds to compete for federal broadband expansion grants and improve state broadband infrastructure • $15M for the Massachusetts Manufacturing Innovation Initiative, which supports innovation within the state’s manufacturing industry, including by off ering technical assistance to manufacturers and attracting talent from outside of the state • $14M for the Massachusetts Manufacturing Accelerate Program • $9.3M for broadband middle mile supports • $8M for the Smart Growth Housing Trust Fund Recognizing the societal shifts that have taken place during the pandemic, the bill also addresses several pandemic-era related measures, including: • Permanently allowing public corporations and nonprofi ts to hold meetings by means of remote communication • Permanently allowing notaries public to conduct remote online notarization using communication technology • Extending the ability of graduates and students in their last semester of nursing education programs to practice nursing in accordance with guidance from the Massachusetts Board of Registration in Nursing • Extending the ability of municipalities to allow outdoor dining services • Extending the ability of public bodies to allow remote participation by members in public meetings • Extending fl exibilities given to cities and towns that allow for town meetings to be held in hybrid or fully remote capacities and that ease the threshold for a quorum • Extending the ability of nurses employed by assisted living residences to provide skilled nursing care in accordance with valid medical orders, provided the nurse holds a valid license to provide such care Senator Miranda and Senator Robyn K. Kennedy (D-Worcester) both gave their inaugural Senate speeches during consideration of the supplemental budget. Senator Miranda spoke on behalf of her amendment for $2M to support the NAACP’s 114th national conference, which will be taking place in Massachusetts in 2023. The amendment was subsequently unanimously adopted. Senator Kennedy highlighted how the supplemental budget’s $68M investment in C3 early education grants will provide crucial stability to the early education sector. As on March 1 the House of Representatives had passed a version of this legislation, the two legislative branches will now reconcile the diff erences between their bills.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 5 Award-winning journalist and author at the Parlin Memorial Library on March 22 You may know Hank PhillipO n Wednesday, March 22 at 7:00 p.m., the Parlin Memorial Library is honored to host author Hank Phillippi Ryan. She will discuss her new book, “The House Guest,” a story of psychological manipulation that explores the dark heart of marriage and friendship. It is “Gaslight” meets “Thelma & Louise.” The Library Journal starred review calls it “binge-worthy!” pi Ryan as the on-air investigative reporter for Boston’s WHDH-TV, where she has won 37 Emmys, 14 Edward R. Murrow Awards and dozens of honors for groundbreaking journalism. But did you know that she is also the USA Today bestselling author of 14 novels of suspense and multiple awards for her crime fi ction? She has won fi ve Agatha Awards, fi ve Anthony Awards and the coveted Mary Higgins Clark Award. Her novels have been named Best Thrillers of the Year by LiMayor announces annual Senior Health Fair — April 4 Mayor Carlo DeMaria and the Council on Aging are excited to announce the annual Senior Health Fair on Tuesday, April 4, 2023, from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. at the Connolly Center (located at 90 Chelsea St.). This year, we are super excited to receive over 50 vendors that include the Everett Health Department, Cambridge Health Alliance, the FDA, Neighborhood PACE, Mystic Valley Elder Services, the Chelsea Jewish Foundation, the MSPCA and many more. There will be blood pressure checks, glucose testing, acupuncture demonstrations, massage demos, healthy food samples from our Wellness Center, a Healthy Eating Program and a few other surprises. It is free to attend this exciting event. For additional information, please contact Constituent Services at 311 or 617-394-2270 and ask to be connected to Dale or Ida at the Connolly Center. April Senior Social — April 19 at Anthony’s Restaurant Mayor Carlo DeMaria and the Council on Aging have planned the April Senior Social for Wednesday, April 19, 2023, at Anthony’s Restaurant SENIOR EVENTS | SEE PAGE 8    2,200 Household of 1 = $42,411 Household of 2 = $55,461 Household of 3 = $68,511 Household of 4 = $81,561 www.eight10barandgrille.com OPEN DAILY FOR DINNER AT 4 PM. CATCH THE CELTICS, BRUINS & NCAA SPORTS ON OUR 6 LARGE SCREEN TV'S! m Cold days are coming. ABCD’s got you covered. WE CAN HELP PAY YOUR HEATING BILLS! You may qualify for ABCD’s Fuel Assistance Program and be eligible for as much as $2,200 towards your heating costs (oil, gas, or electric). brary Journal, New York Post, BookBub, POPSUGAR and Real Simple magazine. Join us for a thrilling evening! APPLY TODAY! Last day to apply is April 30, 2023 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 WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 City celebrates St. Patrick’s Day at the Connolly Center T Special to Th e Advocate he City of Everett ’s Council on Aging celebrated Saint Patrick’s Day at the Connolly Center. Attendees enjoyed a traditional corned beef and cabbage dinner with all the fixings. Afterwards, everyone was treated to music from DJ Chris and a live performance from the Boston Rovers. Everett seniors got their feet moving on the dance fl oor. 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 Attendees enjoyed a traditional corned beef and cabbage dinner with all the fi xings. Our 50thOur 50th Anniversary Anniversary Dan - 1972 We Sell Cigars & Accessories! gars & Access R.Y.O. TOBACCO & TUBES ON SALE! NEW STORE HOURS: Mon. - Sat.: 9AM - 6PM Sunday & Holidays: 9AM - 5PM --------HUMIDORS ON SALE! STARTING AT $99. COMPLETE! --------ST. PATRICK’S DAY SPECIALS! Cigars with Green Labels, Buy 2, Get 1 Free! MARCH MADNESS CONTINUES!! Singles * Tins * Bundles * Boxes A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 State Rep. Joe McGonagle off ered his greetings from the State House. es! Chris 2023 * Travel Humidors * Desk Top Humidors * Many Types of Lighters * Ash Trays * Juuls * Vapes * Glass Pipes * Rewards Program * CBD Infused Products * GIFTS UNDER $30 - GIFT CERTIFICATES DJ Chris and a leprechaun are shown enjoying the fun.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 7 425r Broadway, Saugus Located adjacent to Kohls Plaza Route 1 South in Saugus at the intersection of Walnut St. We are on MBTA Bus Route 429 781-231-1111 We are a Skating Rink with Bowling Alleys, Arcade and two TV’s where the ball games are always on! The Boston Rovers performed some traditional Irish music. PUBLIC SKATING SCHEDULE 12-8 p.m. Sunday Monday Tuesday $9.00 Price includes Roller Skates Rollerblades/inline skates $3.00 additional cost Private Parties 7:30-11 p.m. $10.00 Price includes Roller Skates Adult Night 18+ Only Attendees celebrated St. Patrick’s Day at the Connolly Center. Wednesday Thursday Friday Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Private Parties Private Parties 4-11 p.m. Saturday 12-11 p.m. $9.00 $9.00 Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Sorry No Checks - ATM on site Roller skate rentals included in all prices Inline Skate Rentals $3.00 additional There was plenty of dancing on the dance fl oor. BIRTHDAY & PRIVATE PARTIES AVAILABLE www.roller-world.com Advocate Online: www.advocatenews.net Everett, MA 617-202-8259 * We work with most Fuel Assistance programs “We’re accepting new customers, no experience necessary” “Aceptamos Nuevos clientes no se necesita experiencia.” ~ Hablamos Española ~ 50 Gallon Minimum (Surcharge Applys) Major Credit Cards Accepted Scan our QR Code

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Mayor announces Bootstrap Compost is now serving Everett Special to Th e Advocate M ayor Carlo DeMaria recently welcomed Bootstrap Compost to their new location on Broadway. Since opening, Bootstrap Compost now off ers a pilot program for Everett residents to provide premium curbside composting services at a discounted price. Their new rate is a weekly clean bucket service for the low price of $6 per week or $8 biweekly (a nearly 50% price reduction from the standard rate). This program was created to increase the accessibility of composting services to the whole community. “Today, as our landfi lls are fi llAdvocate Online: www.advocatenews.net ing up, almost half of the material going into them is made up of food waste,” remarked Mayor DeMaria. “By converting food waste into compost, we are dramatically reducing landfi ll costs, reducing methane (the most potent greenhouse gas), and creating clean organic soil, which can be used to restore our vacant lots, waterfront, and wetlands, transforming historically degraded land from past industrial pollution into clean and healthy growing spaces.” This is why Bootstrap has decided to go all-in on investing in food waste infrastructure in the city they call home. Bootstrap is committed to ensuring Everett’s food scraps will be composted in facilities nearby, with a future goal of adding new processing capacity in the city. The premium compost these processes produce will then be distributed back to customers, free of charge, and to local urban farms, thus closing the loop of the local food cycle in Everett and strengthening soils used for local agriculture. Bootstrap’s commitment to serving the community goes beyond just waste hauling. Educating the community on the importance and benefi ts of composting and how residents can do their part to join the eff ort is crucial to the program’s success. To that end, Bootstrap will participate in several local events in 2023 in partnership with organizations, such as Everett Public Library and local nonprofi ts like Everett Community Growers. Everett residents are encouraged to come to these events, meet with members of Team Boot and learn about what they can do to contribute to the sustainable future of Everett. The dates and times are to be determined. All Everett residents can sign up for Bootstrap’s services at the new reduced rate at https://accounts.bootstrapcompost.com/ create-account/. Residents will automatically access the Everett-only rate when they enter an Everett street address on the sign-up form. New customers can also enter the coupon code COMPOSTCURIOUS2023 to receive their fi rst month of service at no cost. For more on Bootstrap, its history and its impact, visit https://bootstrapcompost.com. SENIOR EVENTS | FROM PAGE 5 (105 Canal St. in Malden). Upon your arrival at Anthony’s, you will be greeted by their friendly staff with coff ee, tea and breakfast pastries (11:00 a.m.). Our main event begins promptly at 11:45 a.m. in the Terrace Room. You will dine on a delicious meal consisting of a fresh garden salad, bread and butter, pasta, roasted stuff ed pork with roasted potatoes, glazed carrots, gravy, applesauce, coffee and dessert. You will also enjoy the song stylings of Ray Cavicchio and dance to all your favorite tunes. Don’t SENIOR EVENTS | SEE PAGE 10

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 9 DiDomenico hosts Devens School students at State House State Senator DiDomenico with Devens School students on the State House balcony AUTOTECH $$ CASH FOR YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV! $$ State Senator DiDomenico with Devens School students and staff in his offi ce Special to Th e Advocate S enator Sal DiDomenico hosted students and staff from the Devens School at the State House recently. The Senator showed them his offi ce, the Senate Chamber and the State House balcony, and then the group went on a tour of the entire State House. “It is always such a pleasure to host young people from my hometown who are interested in government and learning more about Massachusetts history,” said Senator DiDomenico. “I had a great time showing them the Senate and talking about how what we do at the State House aff ects the city of Everett and our schools.” DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! Cold Hard Cash for Your Vehicle! GET YOUR VEHICLE SPRING READY! Our Spring Service includes: • Complete Safety Check • AC Check • Engine Light Check • Suspension Check with Oil Change Special Only $79.95 2012 SMART CAR CABRIOLET Convertible, Excellent Condition, Deluxe Package, Heated Seats, Most Power Options, Clean Title, Only 81K Miles! TRADES WELCOME! $9,900 Easy Financing Available! State Senator Sal DiDomenico with Devens School students on the State House balcony (Most vehicles. Restrictions apply) 2013 KIA SOUL Loaded with Power Options, Sun Roof, Heated Seats, Remote Starter, Clean Title, Only 86K Miles! TRADES WELCOME! $8,995 (781) 321-8841 • (617) 571-9869 1236 EasternAve • Malden EddiesAutotech.com Vehicle! We Pay Cash For Your State Senator DiDomenico with students and staff from Devens School in the Senate Chamber

Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 City Council recommends favorable action on animal breeding regulation; left in Subcommittee to discuss fi nes, enforcement By Tara Vocino he City Council recommended favorable action and keeping animal breeding regulation in committee to discuss fi nes for violation during Monday’s Legislative Aff airs and Elections Subcommittee meeting at City Hall. Councillor-at-Large Stephanie Smith asked who is going to enforce the regulations. Smith wants to make sure that Animal Control Offi cer Stacia Gorgone T is protected. “Why aren’t breeders being taxed, like everyone else?” Gorgone asked. “This is the animals’ lives we’re talking about.” Gorgone said other animal welfare organizations, such as kennels, rescues and dog daycares, need to have them. She knows of approximately five breeders in the city, but only one is reputable. The others just breed out of their apartments, which she said is not a good idea for many reasons. She said some of these breeders sell their dogs for bait or raffl e kittens off to feed their snakes. Councillor-at-Large John Hanlon said he wasn’t aware that people are selling their dogs for bait. He asked if the ordinance would apply to a non-neutered or non-spayed animal who has a litter of young. Gorgone said that it wouldn’t. “Most of the residents, for the most part, are good with animals,” Gorgone said. “This will help me with residents who aren’t doing the right thing, and it will give me an extra layer of protection.” Smith suggested mailing breeders a certified letter to make sure everyone is on the same page. Gorgone will also provide breeders with informational literature. Ward 3 Councillor Darren Costa asked how many licenses do they anticipate. Gorgone replied, approximately five that she knows of. Providing basic veterinary care would be included in the conditions. Ward 5 Councillor Vivian Nguyen, who sponsored the ordinance, suggested updating the annual license fee from $100 to $200 for 11 or more dogs. Enforcement is up to $1,000 per animal with prior warnings, especially for fi rst-time unregistered off enders. Breeders are subject to inspection at any time. Gorgone has the authority to During Monday’s Legislative Affairs and Elections Subcommittee meeting at City Hall, Everett Animal Control Offi cer Stacia Gorgone and Ward 5 Councillor Vivian Nguyen asked the City Council to regulate animal breeding. The Subcommittee recommended favorable action, but left it in committee to further discuss fines for nonregistered breeders. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) seize animals who aren’t receiving humane treatment. “You shouldn’t have 26 dogs living in a three- or four-family house,” Gorgone said. “These aren’t toys — these are little lives.” Smith recommended favorable action and to leave it in committee and return with a schedule of penalties. City Clerk Sergio Cornelio suggested a phased approach by educating people by increasing the fees for repeat off enders. Gorgone said there are some people who are overbreeding animals, putting animal mothers in jeopardy, where this ordinance would be helpful. SENIOR EVENTS | FROM PAGE 8 miss out on our monthly raffl e and delicious birthday cake. Tickets are available for purchase at the Connolly Center beginning April 3 with the last date of sales April 14. Please see Dale or Cathi for additional information or call 617-394-2270. Line Dancing for seniors every Monday at Connolly Center Mayor Carlo DeMaria and the Council on Aging are happy to announce the continuance of Line Dancing for seniors at the Connolly Center. Every Monday at 11 a.m., we off er Country Western Line Dancing with Julie. This class is designed for beginners as well as experienced participants. Line dancing continues on Thursdays at noon with Julie. She will teach you modern and Latin steps for beginners and advanced students. These classes are free to our older adults — sponsored by the Everett Foundation for Aged Persons. For additional information, please contact Dale or Cathy at the Connolly Center or dial 617-394-2270 to be connected to the Connolly Center.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 11 May you get all your wishes but one, so that you will always have something to strive for! Mayor CarloMayor Carlo DeMariaDeMaria & Family& Family Mayor DeMaria, wife StacyMayor DeMaria, wife Stacy, Carlo III, Caroline & Carlo III, Caroline & Alexandra Alexandra State SenatorState Senator Sal DiDomenico Sal DiDomenico & Family& Family The EverThe Everetttt Advocate Advocate wwwwww.advocatenews.net.advocatenews.net SABASABATINOINO INSURANCEINSURANCE 519 Broadway519 Broadway, Everett, Everett AGENCYAGENCY 617-387-7466 * www617-387-7466 * www.sabatino-ins.com.sabatino-ins.com Ward 6 CouncillorWard 6 Councillor AlfredAlfred LattanziLattanzi

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Everybody’s Irish on March 17th! State RepresentativeState Representative JosephJoseph McGonagleMcGonagle CouncilCouncil President President JohnJohn HanlonHanlon 419 Broadway, Everett419 Broadway, Everett 617-387-1110617-387-1110        781-778-4444781-778-4444 Member FDIC Member SIF 26 Ga 26 Garvey Street, Everett y S Have a Happy St. Patrick’Have a Happy St. Patrick’s Day Day from the our families & crew from the our families & crew MAIN ST. H. HOUSE OF PIZZA 130 M in S MAIN S 130 Main Street, Everett 617-387-3388617-387-3388 USE O PIZZ et, E eret et, E eret 617-387-6877617-387-6877 SINCE 1921 Ward 1 CouncillorWard 1 Councillor WayneWayne Matewsky Matewsky Messinger InsuranceMessinger Insurance Agency Agency 475 Broadway475 Broadway, EverettEverett 617-387-2700617-387-2700 WaWard 5 School CommitteeSchool Committee MarMarconyony Almeida Barr Almeida Barrosos

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 13 May your heart be light and happy, may your smile be big and wide, and may your pockets always have a coin or two inside! Governor’sGovernor’s CouncilCouncil TerrenceTerrence KennedyKennedy & family& family AnthonyAnthony DiPierr DiPierro F.J. LaRovere.J. LaRovere Insurance Agency Insurance Agency 492 Broadway492 Broadway, Everett * 617-387-9700, Everett * 617-387-9700 Check out our new website: wwwCheck out our new website: www.larovere.com.larovere.com CouncillorCouncillor-at-Large-at-Large RichardRichard Dell IsolaDell Isola & Family& Family 24 H . AIRPO T SERVICE CK GE DELIVER 24 Hr. AIRPORT SERVICE PACKAGE DELIVERY BUSINESS ACCOUNTS WELCOME USINESS A UNTS WEL ME LESTER , & D VID M 650 Broadway, Everett, MA (617) 389-9000 EVERETT TAXI & MALDEN TRANSEVERETT TAXI & MALDEN TRANS (617) 389-8100(617) 389-8100 (617) 389-1000(617) 389-1000 LESTER, PEGGY, PEGGY, & DAVID MOROVITZ VITZ May you have a Rainbow for every storm,May you have a Rainbow for every storm, a Smile for every teara Smile for every tear, a Blessing for every, a Blessing for every trial, and an trial, and an Answer to every prayer. Answer to every prayer HAPPY SAINT HAPPY SAINT PATRICK’S DAY RICK’S DA

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 GET A FREE SUBSCRIPTION Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen If you have any questions about this week’s report, e-mail us at bob@beaconhillrollcall. com or call us at (617) 720-1562. Beacon Hill Roll Call Volume 48 — Report No. 10 March 6-10, 2023 Copyright © 2023 Beacon Hill Roll Call. All Rights Reserved. TO MASSTERLIST — Join more than 25,000 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 infl uence. The stories are drawn from major news organizations as well as specialized publications selected by MASSterlist’s new editor, Erin Tiernan, with help from Matt Murphy. Both are pros, with a wealth of experience, who introduce each article in their own clever 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: https://lp. constantcontactpages.com/ su/aPTLucK THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local senators’ votes on roll calls from the week of March 6-10. There were no roll calls in the House last week. $368 MILLION SUPPLEMENTAL BUDGET (S 23) Senate 40-0, approved a $368 million fi scal 2023 supplemental budget. The House has already approved its own version of a $363 million package. A House-Senate conference committee will work out a compromise package. Provisions include $7 million for coordinated wraparound services for incoming immigrants and refugees; $2 million for the reimbursement of SNAP benefits for victims of benefi t theft; $1.25 million for Family and Adolescent Health Services; $44.9 for million Emergency Assistance Family Shelters and Services; $65 million for the School Breakfast Program; $7 million to address the needs of newly arrived immigrants and refugees; and $1 million for a public awareness campaign to educate providers and the public about crisis pregnancy centers and pregnancy resource centers and the centers’ lack of medical services. A total of $250,000 of the $1 million would be earmarked for Reproductive Equity Now’s free abortion-related legal hotline. The package also extends some pandemic-era programs, set to expire, including allowing public corporations and nonprofits to hold meetings by means of remote communication; extending the power of municipalities to allow outdoor dining services; and extending the ability of public bodies to allow remote participation by members in public meetings. “This supplemental budget ensures that our commonwealth continues to support the most vulnerable among us while also building on the lessons we learned during the COVID-19 pandemic,” said Senate President Karen Spilka (D-Ashland). “I’m proud to say that this body has proven once again that it has the courage to chart a course that leaves no place or person in the commonwealth behind. As I have said since the start of the pandemic, we must go ‘back to better,’ not ‘back to normal.’” “As we continue to emerge from the pandemic, the Legislature has taken the necessary steps to keep the economy of the commonwealth on a fi rm footing,” said Senate Ways and Means Committee chair Sen. Mike Rodrigues (D-Westport). “The passage of this supplemental budget today utilizes robust tax revenues to its fullest eff ect, making substantial investments in economic development, housing, education and the social service safety net.” (A “Yes” vote is for the budget.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL DIZOGLIO TO AUDIT THE LEGISLATURE — State Auditor Diana DiZoglio announced she has launched an audit of the Massachusetts Legislature— something she promised in her campaign last year. “As I committed, my office has begun an audit of the state Legislature,” said DiZoglio. “We hope this will increase transparency, accountability and equity in an area of state govern

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 15 ment that has been completely ignored. Historically, the Legislature has been a closed-door operation, where committee votes have been hidden from the general public and legislation has been voted on in the dark of night.” “Taxpayers deserve more— they deserve the opportunity to weigh in on legislative, budgetary and regulatory matters that are important to them,” continued DiZoglio. “Everyone should have equitable and transparent access to and information about all state-funded agencies, including the Legislature. Unfortunately, the Legislature has not been audited [by the state auditor] since 1922, while Massachusetts ranks as one of the least transparent and least accessible state governments in the nation. It is my hope that the Legislature welcomes the opportunity for an audit to uncover where we can, and must, do better as a state government. Our offi ce looks forward to working with them.” “Under the Massachusetts Constitution, and as the separation of powers clause dictates, the Senate is required to manage its own business and set its own rules,” said a spokesperson for Senate President Karen Spilka. “Those rules require that the Senate undergoes an audit every fi scal year by a certifi ed public accounting fi rm experienced in auditing governmental entities and provides that audit to the public. Further, Senate business is made public through journals, calendars and recordings of each session, while payroll and other fi nancial information is publicly available on the comptroller’s website. If anyone wishes to view this information, it is available to the public.” “Massachusetts is the only state in the country in which all three branches of our state government—the executive, the judiciary and the Legislature—exempt themselves from public records laws,” said Paul Craney, a spokesman for the Mass Fiscal Alliance. “By most accounts we have possibly the least transparent state government in the country and it’s a commonly held belief that the Legislature is where transparency and good governance principles go to die. If Auditor DiZoglio is actually able to make good on her promise to audit the Legislature, it will be a welcome check on the power of the most opaque state government in the country and a victory for the people of the commonwealth.” Despite repeated requests from Beacon Hill Roll Call, the following Democratic and Republican legislative leaders did not respond to a question asking them whether they support an audit of the Legislature by DiZoglio: House Speaker Ron Mariano (D-Quincy), House GOP Minority Leader Brad Jones (R-North Reading) and GOP Senate Minority Leader Bruce Tarr (R-Gloucester). AND THERE’S MORE — Here are some more of the bills fi led for consideration in the 20232024 Legislature: CHARGING ELECTRIC VEHICLE (SD 1165) — Would direct the Department of Public Utilities to off er a rebate for consumers who choose to charge electric vehicles at off -peak hours when fewer people are likely to do so. “We need to do more than just provide people the option of switching to more environmentally[-friendly] energy alternatives,” said sponsor Sen. John Keenan (D-Quincy). “We need to make sure those alternatives have a direct, positive impact on people’s lives. This rebate program will make sure we’re not just helping the planet. We’re also helping the consumer while relieving undue stresses on our electrical infrastructure.” AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE (SD 2057) — Would require that American Sign Language (ASL) is taught in all Bay State public elementary and secondary schools to increase interactions between hearing persons and deaf and hard-of-hearing persons, as well as children with autism. Current law allows but does not require schools to teach ASL. “I sponsored the legislation to promote greater equity and inclusion in our public school systems,” said Sen. Jake Oilveira (D-Ludlow). “In recent years, it has become apparent that instruction in American Sign Language provides children with autism with increased opportunities for education and development. It is visually based, unaided and provides a mode of quick communication. American Sign Language is a language our students should get the opportunity to learn in our public school system, and it supports inclusion and involvement for all students.” GRANTS TO SCHOOLS FOR ZERO-EMISSION SCHOOL BUSES (SD 2269) — Would set up a program for the Education Department to provide grants to schools to encourage and incentivize the schools to purchase zero-emission school buses. The program would pay for the diff erence between the cost of a zero-emissions vehicle and a diesel-powered one. “If we’re serious about environmental justice and achieving our state’s climate action goals in 2030 and 2050, then K-6 Paraprofessional Job Opportunities Starting Salary: 35,000 About MVRCS: Mystic Valley Regional Charter School in Malden, MA was founded in 1998. The School serves over 1,400 students in Kindergarten through Grade 12.           and traditional pedagogy are the keys to student success at Mystic Valley.                          Our students have attained the highest levels of success at the post-secondary level,              Mystic Valley students in Grades K-12 report to school in dress code and are in attendance                                          Job Summary:                                a teacher and non-instructional tasks under the general supervision of their assigned Assistant Director. Responsibilities:                      • Support and adhere to School Policies and rules • Assist with Group Work while the teacher is presenting and Independent Work • Reinforce learning posture (students are on task, attending, tracking, on the right page, etc.                                                                                                         Requirements: • A high school degree                                         laws, and MVRCS policies.                                                                                         kwhite@mvrcs.org       we must pursue every possible avenue to reduce carbon emissions and air pollution in our communities,” said sponsor Sen. Becca Rausch (D-Needham). “Switching to zero-emission buses would cut those emissions by up to 35 percent annually, improving not only our environmental health but human health as well. Diesel fumes inhaled by our children are associated with asthma, heart dis~ Help Wanted ~ ease and lung disease. This is a public health issue as much as it is a climate issue.” REQUIRE ARMCHAIRS IN RESTAURANTS (SD 2037) — Would require all restaurants to have at least 5 percent of their seating options be armchairs. Or have armchairs on-site and available upon request. “We must continue to make areas where members of the public frequent handicap accessible,” said sponsor Sen. Joan Lovely (D-Salem) who fi led the bill at the request of a constituent. “Individuals with disabilities that hinder their mobility, muscle strength or coordination run the risk of slipping or falling off some types of chairs. Armchairs not only provide support for those who need assistance rising or sitting down, they also BHRC | SEE PAGE 17 ~ Help Wanted ~

Page 16 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Do you remember.... The Everett Advocate reaches into its library of over 6,000 photos to bring you photographic memories through the lens of our photographers the past 31 years!

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 17 ~ Calendar of Events at the Everett Public Libraries ~ March 20–25, 2023 Parlin Adult and Teens Yarn Club: Parlin Fireplace Room; Tuesday, March 21 at 7 p.m. Come chitchat and stitch! Bring your crocheting, knitting or any other yarn craft and sit and socialize with other members of the crafting community. Recommended for ages 14-109! Bingo! Parlin Meeting Room; Wednesday, March 22 at 1:00 p.m. Can’t get enough Bingo? BHRC | FROM PAGE 15 inhibit people from falling once seated. I am pleased to have fi led [the bill] on behalf of my constituent to improve safety for our handicapped residents and ensure they can continue to enjoy social outings at food establishments.” QUOTABLE QUOTES “Everyone I talk to here in the Statehouse is really committed to continuing to address the trauma of gun violence to bring the numbers of deaths and injuries from gun violence down to zero. So I’m very optimistic.” --- Ruth Zakarin, executive director of the MA Coalition to Prevent Gun Violence. Join us for our Bingo afternoon! Prizes awarded. We have space for 12 people. If you have any questions, call 617-394-2300. Author Event — Hank Phillippi Ryan: Parlin Meeting Room; Wednesday, March 22 at 7:00 p.m. “The House Guest” is another diabolical cat-andmouse thriller from the USA Today bestselling author. Which character is the cat, and which is the mouse? Coff ee and pastries provided by the Friends of the Everett Public Libraries. “The latest comment from the T board chair that reduced ridership levels is the ‘new normal’ is disappointing and frustrating. A successful business or government agency culture is built on resilience, agility and optimism—not despair to current challenges.” --- James Rooney, President and CEO, Greater Boston Chamber of Commerce. “Connecting veterans to critical housing, employment and other supportive services is a central focus for our team at Massachusetts Executive Offi ce of Veterans’ Services each and every day.” ---Newly appointed Secretary of Veterans Aff airs Jon Santiago Parlin Children’s Crafts for Kids: Parlin Children’s Room; Tuesday, March 21 at 3 p.m. Hello, spring! All kids ages three and up are welcome; please come and join the fun! Registration is required. Sign up online or at the Parlin Children’s desk. Friday Family Movie Night! Parlin Meeting Room; Friday, March 24 at 3 p.m. Break out the popcorn! Come and watch “Lilo & Stitch” with your friends and family. on the Healey Administration’s proposed $3.5 million in funding the New England Center and Home for Veterans. “Family caregivers play a vital role in Massachusetts health care system, whether they care for someone at home, coordinate home health care or help care for someone who lives in a nursing home. We want to make sure all family caregivers have the fi nancial, emotional and social support they need, because the care they provide is invaluable both to those receiving it and to their community.” ---Mike Festa, AARP Massachusetts State Director on his support for legislation that would create a refundable Shute Adult and Teens Resume Writing: Shute Adult Department. Do you need help sprucing up an old resume or creating a new one? Sign up for a 30-minute session at both the Parlin and Shute Libraries. By appointment only. Please call 617-394-2302 for the Parlin Library and 617-394-2308 for the Shute Library to register for an appointment. Computer Basics 101: Shute Adult Department. Not familiar with the computer? Learn $1,500 tax credit to cover expenses incurred by a taxpayer for the care and support of a qualifying family member. 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 BHRC | SEE PAGE 23 the basics: how to start up and shut down a computer, perform mouse and keyboard functions, use applications, learn Microsoft Word, navigate the Internet, set up an email account, and more! By appointment only. Please call 617-394-2302 for the Parlin Library and 617-394-2308 for the Shute Library to register.

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 SEN. DIDOMENICO’S | FROM PAGE 1 Speakers included Governor Maura Healey, Lieutenant Governor Kim Driscoll, Attorney General Andrea Campbell, Massachusetts State Senate President Karen Spilka, Boston Mayor Michelle Wu, State Auditor Diana DiZoglio, State Senator Lydia Edwards, State Representative Dan Ryan and Boston District 1 City Councilor Gabriela Coletta. In addition, over 75 elected offi cials from state and local government attended, including Governor’s Councilor Terry Kennedy and a large group of DiDomenico’s colleagues from the Senate. County offi cials in attendance included Middlesex County District Attorney Marian Ryan, Suff olk County District Attorney Kevin Hayden and Middlesex County Clerk of Courts Michael Sullivan. The Rock & Roll, Vocal and Grammy® The Platters® Halls of Fame group (“Only You,” “The Great Pretender,” “Twilight Time”) flew into Boston for a special performance that included several Irish favorites. In addition to a traditional Irish dinner, a blessing by Bishop Robert Brown of Zion Church Ministries, live Irish music and bagpipers, the Golden Shamrock Award was presented to Eliot Family Resource Center Program Director Liliana Patino M.Ed. Proceeds from the event go to The DiDomenico Foundation, which funds educational scholarships for graduating high school students as well as a large toy drive during the holiday season for domestic violence and homeless shelters throughout the Greater Boston area. Atty. General Andrea Campbell Sen. DiDomenico and his wife, Tricia with Golden Shamrock Award recipient Lilliana Patino. Governor Maura Healey Rev. Bishop Robert Brown Sen. Sal DiDomenico addresses the audience. Boston Mayor Michelle Wu addresses the packed house. Councillor Al Lattanzi with members of Local 26 Food Service Union.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 19 Boston Mayor Michelle Wu with state offi cials and guests. The world famous Platters perform. Councillor Richard Dell Isola with guests. State Sen. Sal DiDomenico with his wife, Tricia and family.

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 OBITUARIES John Barry Aubrey newspaper and lottery tickets, going to Market Basket and taking long walks on Revere Beach. Relatives and friends are kindly invited to attend a visitation at the JF Ward Funeral Home, 772 Broadway, Everett, on Friday March 17th from 9-11 O 2nd f Everett. Passed away peacefully on March ,2023 at the age of 88 surrounded by his loving family. He was predeceased by his beloved wife Joan (Cramb) Aubrey, who he was married to for 60 years. He leaves behind his daughter Karen and husband David LaVita of Chester, NH, his son Kevin and wife Ellen Kontos of Boxford, daughter Karen Stillings of Fla., sons John Jr. and wife Brenda Aubrey of Nashua, NH, late Gary and his late wife Christine Aubrey, Glenn and wife Patricia Aubrey of Peabody, daughter Tanis and husband John McKinnon of Litchfi eld, NH, sons late Richard and Raymond Aubrey, daughters Dorena and husband William Jacavanco of Topsfi eld, Candice and husband Mark Powers of Everett. His loving 19 grandchildren and 7 great grandchildren. John was the loving brother to Elizabeth D’Onofrio and Barbara Scyone, and the late Bill, Patricia, Henry, Joe, Sandy, Claire, Gail, Nancy, Barry, and Dennis. He was the loving brother-in-law to Christine Panniello and Physllis Sesia, and the late Florence, Franklin, Donald, and Dora. John worked hard unloading lumber from freight trains for many years. He enjoyed bowling on Friday nights and spending time with his family. He adored his dogs, especially Sam. John enjoyed walking to Square Drug to get his am, followed by a graveside service at 11:45 am in Puritan Lawn Cemetery, 185 Lake St., Peabody. In lieu of fl owers, donations in John’s memory may be made to the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation @ www.jdrf.org Anne R. (Veader) DiDonato O f Everett. A loving housewife and mother, passed away on Wednesday March 8th, 2023. Anne was born in Chelsea in 1941, the daughter of Fredrick and Dorothy Veader. She was raised and educated in Chelsea and Everett, graduating from Everett High School with the Class of 1959. In 1960, she married her sweetheart, Vincent A. DiDonato, and the two settled down in Everett to raise their family. They shared 63 years of marriage together, and only a short time apart when Vincent passed away just 3 weeks ago. Anne enjoyed painting, also enjoyed reading and crocheting. She is survived by her children, Rick DiDonato and wife Regina, Kenneth DiDonato and wife Marjorie, Steven DiDonato and wife Kerri, Michelle Scalfani and husband Christopher and Jennifer Pucci and husband Adriano, her siblings, Robert Veader, Lorraine Guarnieri, Raymond Veader and Richard Veader, her grandchildren, Lindsey, Rachell-Ann, Kyle, Olivia, Vincent, Joseph, Frankie, Jonathon, Christopher, Adriano, Domenic and Julian, and her great grandchildren Sophia, Nico, Stella and Joseph, Autumn as well as many nieces and nephews. f Everett. Formerly of Charlestown, March 8, 2023 at age 86. Beloved husband of 63 years to Catherine L. (Canty) Kennedy. Devoted father of Lorraine Rawlinson and husband, Walter, Patricia Papineau and husband, Frank and Donna Kennedy. Loving grampy to Monica Grover and husband, Chris and W. Richard K. Rawlinson and wife, Andrea; and also great-grampy and GooGoo to Lucas and Gracelynn Grover and Rayden Rawlinson. Beloved brother of Leo Kennedy and the late Florence Bowers, Lorraine Trickett, John Jr., Robert and Charles Kennedy. Also, many loving nieces & nephews. Relatives & friends were inO vited to visiting Hours Sunday March 12 at The Carr Funeral Home, Charlestown. Funeral Service on Monday, burial followed at Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Late U.S. Army Vet. of Korean Confl ict. Retired member of Teamsters Union Local # 25. In lieu of fl owers, kindly make a memorial donation in Richie’s name to The N.E. Shelter for Homeless Veterans, 17 Court St., Boston, MA. 02108 ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS....Nice Colonial offers spacious kitchen with maple cabinets, granite counters,                                                                   View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.       Richard “Richie” Kennedy She was predeceased by her husband Vincent DiDonato, her siblings Frederick Jr, Dorothy (Babe), Loretta and Joseph. Funeral services will be private. by Jim Miller Getting Paid as a Family Caregiver Dear Savvy Senior, I have been taking care of my elderly father for over a year and it’s taking a toll on my finances because I can only work part-time. Are there any resources you know about that can help family caregivers get paid? Seeking Support Dear Seeking, Caring for an elder parent can be challenging in many ways, but it can be especially difficult financially if you have to miss work to provide care. Fortunately, there are a number of government programs and other tips that may be able to help you monetarily while you care for your dad. Here are some options to explore. Medicaid Assistance All 50 states and the District of Columbia offer self-directed Medicaid services for longterm care. These programs let states grant waivers that allow income-qualifi ed individuals to manage their own long-term home-care services. In some states, that can include hiring a family member to provide care. Benefits, coverage, eligibility and rules diff er from state to state. Program names also vary. What’s called “consumer directed care” in one state, may be called “participant-directed services,” “in-home supportive services” or “cash and counseling” in another. Contact your state Medicaid program to ask about its options or to start the signup process. Veterans Benefi ts If your dad is a military veteran, there are several diff erent VA programs he may be eligible for that provide fi nancial assistance to family caregivers, including: Veteran-Directed Care: Available in most states, this program provides a needsbased monthly budget for long-term care services. (VA. gov/geriatrics/pages/Veteran-Directed_Care.asp) Aid & Attendance or Housebound benefits: These programs provide a monthly payment to veterans and survivors who receive a VA pension and who either need assistance with activities of daily living (i.e., bathing, dressing, going to the bathroom), or are housebound. (VA.gov/pension/ aid-attendance-housebound) Program of Comprehensive Assistance for Family Caregivers: This provides a monthly stipend to family members who serve as caregivers for veterans who need assistance with daily living activities because of an injury or illness sustained in the line of duty. (Caregiver.va.gov/support/support_ benefi ts.asp) Other Options If your dad has some savings or other assets, discuss the possibility of him paying you for the care you provide, or talk to your siblings to see if they can chip in. If they agree, consider drafting a short-written contract that details the terms of your work and payment arrangements, so everyone involved knows what to expect. A contract will also help avoid potential problems should your dad ever need to apply for Medicaid for nursing home care. Also, check to see if your dad has any long-term care insurance that covers in-home care. If he does, in some cases those benefi ts may be used to pay you. Tax Breaks There are also tax credits and deductions you may be eligible for as your dad’s caregiver that can help. For example, if your dad lives with you and you’re paying at least half of his living expenses, and his gross income was less than $4,400 (in 2022) not counting his Social Security, you can claim him as a dependent on your taxes and get a $500 tax credit. If you can’t claim him as a dependent, you may still be able to get a tax deduction if you’re paying more than half his living expenses including medical and long-term care costs, and they exceed 7.5 percent of your adjusted gross income. You can include your own medical expenses in calculating the total. To see which medical expenses you can deduct, see IRS Publication 502 at IRS.gov/pub/irspdf/p502.pdf. Or, if you’re paying for in-home care or adult day care for your dad so you can work, you might qualify for the Dependent Care Tax Credit which can be worth as much as $1,050. To claim this credit, you’ll need to fi ll out IRS Form 2441 (IRS.gov/pub/irs-pdf/ f2441.pdf) when you file your federal return. 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.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 21 ~ Help Wanted ~ VENDING MACHINE MOVER $500.00 Signing Bonus for All New Hires Driver with clean driving record for the greater Boston area to move and service vending equipment. Must have valid driver’s license. Any Electronics experience is helpful but not necessary. Our company was established                                   Random drug testing and background checks are                             . No phone calls please. ~ HELP WANTED ~ Experienced Oil Truck Driver wanted. Hazmat and CDL required. Must present driver’s record history. Please send resume to: dina@angelosoil.com or call 781-231-3500 We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! RON’S OIL Call For PRICE MELROSE, MA 02176 NEW CUSTOMER’S WELCOME ACCEPTING VISA, MASTERCARD & DISCOVER (781) 397-1930 OR (781) 662-8884 100 GALLON MINIMUM                               379 Broadway  ADVOCATE 617-381-9090    Wedding ~ Sympathy Tributes Plants ~ Dish Gardens Customized Design Work GIFT BASKETS Fruit Baskets  Call now! 617-387-2200 ADVERTISE ON THE WEB AT WWW.ADVOCATENEWS.NET CLASSICLASSIFIEDSFIEDS

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023                     1. On March 17, 1776, British forces left Boston for Nova Scotia; in 1901 what Massachusetts county declared this Evacuation Day? 2. Governor Maura Healey has proclaimed what month Massachusetts Maple Month? 3. Feudalism ended where: the Island of Sark in the English Channel, Japan or Russia? 4. According to folklore, what is a leprechaun’s occupation? 5. On March 18, 1953, the Boston Braves baseball team announced it was moving where? 6. How many novels did Louisa May Alcott write that featured the March sisters? LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA 7. On March 19, 2008, Arthur C. Clarke died, the author of space exploration novels, including the novel for what 1968 fi lm? 8. Which needs more sap and is, thus, more expensive: birch or maple syrup? 9. On March 20, 1985, Libby Riddles became the fi rst female to win what annual race that takes place on a former mail/ supply route? 10. What river that includes the name of a city is dyed green to honor St. Patrick’s Day? 11. What U.S. president and his wife had at one time been in a Pizza Hut ad? 12. According to Guinness World Records, Austrian Lisa Farthofer in 2023 became “the fi rst woman to row on the Southern Ocean” – what is that ocean also called? 13. On March 21, 2021, what ship named one of its cannons Perfectus in honor of Loretta Perfectus Walsh, the Navy’s fi rst female chief petty offi cer? 14. Where would you fi nd the Cactus League and the Grapefruit League (nicknames)? 15. In “Moby Dick” who survived the wreck of the Pequod? 16. What does XC stand for? 17. On March 22, 1638, what female was banished from the Massachusetts Bay Colony for her religious beliefs? 18. Where in the USA would you find the Overseas Highway? 19. Which produces the most maple syrup: New York, Quebec or Vermont? 20. On March 23, 1839, the first recorded instance of “O.K.” appeared in The Boston Morning Post; what did the letters stand for? Lawrence ANSWERS mangorealtyteam.com 38 Main St. Saugus (781) 558-1091 20 Railroad Ave. Rockport (978)-999-5408 14 Norwood St, Everett (781)-558-1091 Just Listed - Saugus This nicely located, spacious townhome offers 2-3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths and attached garage. Main level features large picture windows with plenty of natural light, eat in kitchen, half bath, and exterior access. The next level features two nice sized bedrooms with large closets and a full bath. Third level features heated loft area with skylights and additional storage. Could be used as 3rd bedroom, office, or fun bonus room. In unit aundry, brand new heating and cooling system, brand new water heater. This 8 unit complex with ample parking is Located just outside of Saugus Center. Close proximity to the Northern Strand Trail and Breakheart Reservation, shopping, restaurants, highways and bus routes. Offered at $399,000 Listing agent LeaDoherty 617-594-9164 ListwithLea@yahoo.com Mango Realty is excited to introduce buyers to new luxury townhouses located in a beautiful North Shore Community just minutes away from major highways. Boasting 2100 square feet or more, each unit features six large rooms, 3.5 bathrooms, granite countertops, stainless steel appliances, generous walk-in closets, 3 zone gas heat with central air, 200 amp service with recessed lighting throughout, deck and third floor balcony, one car garage and plenty of parking. Two units will have elevators. Get in early to help pick your colors and personalize your townhouse and be ready for occupancy by the end of May. Prices starting at $799,900. Schedule an appointment now by calling 781-820-5690 Rental-Saugus Clean, convenient, and private best describes this "must see" 1 bedroom apartment in an owner-occupied home. Plenty of electrical outlets in each room, modern appliances including refrigerator with ice maker, microwave, garbage disposal and dishwasher. Open concept living space can be easily decorated to suit tenant taste. Tenant will have their own washer and dryer, provided by landlord, in a common area that also provides a small space for storage. Landlord will provide two window air conditioners. Tenant will have their own paved driveway sufficient for two vehicles. The I-95 walking trail is within 1/2 mile as is the very popular Northern Strand Rail Trail. Located just minutes from the 426 bus line and abutting conservation land this is a very attractive location away from traffic and a busy street. Tenant must provide full credit and background report along with at least two references. $1900.00 Call Peter @ 781-820-5690 Townhouse Rental- Peabody 3 bedroom in Peabody $3600.00, washer & dryer hookup and plenty of parking. Call Christine 603-670-3353 Opportunity Knocks. This 4 bedroom home offers tons of potential for someone looking for an affordable home with great yard. Did I mention large rooms? Enter the home from the driveway and on deck leading to kitchen. Lots of storage including walk up attic. Enjoy by sitting on your front porch.. The fenced in yard is perfect for outdoor activities and entertainment. Easy access to major routes, restaurants, and more. Hurry will not last. $379,000 Prime downtown Rockport Rental Commercially zoned, 630 square feet. Elegant granite walls and floors. Perfect retail/office space with plenty of foot traffic on Main Street. Heat included $1200.00 1 year lease First/Last/1 month Fee for rental agent. Call Jeanine Moulden 617-312-2491 or Rosa Rescigno 781-820-0096 Location! Would you like to own in Everett? This 4 family offers an inviting foyer on the first floor apartment along with 3 bedrooms. Patio out back, fenced in yard, driveway and more. Convenient location to bus line, orange line, shopping, restaurants and minutes from Encore and Boston. Everett is booming! Are you ready to buy? Hurry will not last! 1,300,000 like to ow he firs h o ou r n to nut ead m n te i b rst fl to bu e adyto b es fr t o st fl f lin n Everett wn wn in oor w l om E b n e, o Enc Eve apart a v a eret rtme o ange l co ange ore an an tme line dB e B , sho osto , o Rentals Available Saugus, 6 rooms, 3 bedroom $2900.00, washer & dryer hookup and plenty of parking. Call Christine 603-670-3353 Store front commercial property in Everett Everett, 6 room 3 bedroom, with washer & dryer hookup $2500.00 Call Sue now 617-877-4553 o way pp y E a r ement Und er Under g e me gr 1. Suffolk 2. March 3. The Island of Sark (in 2008, when its first election was held) 4. Shoemaker to the fairies 5. Milwaukee (later it moved to Atlanta) 6. Three: “Little Women,” “Little Men” and “Jo’s Boys” 7. “2001: A Space Odyssey” 8. Birch 9. Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race 10. The Chicago River 11. Donald and Ivana Trump 12. Antarctic Ocean 13. USS Constitution 14. In Arizona and Florida, respectively, during MLB spring training 15. Ishmael 16. Cross-country 17. Anne Hutchinson 18. Florida Keys 19. Quebec 20. “oll korrect” (then popular slang for “all correct”)

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 Page 23 BHRC | FROM PAGE 17 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 fi led. 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 March 6-10, the House met for a total of eight minutes while the SenEvans Painting No Hassle. No Fuss. Call Amy and Russ Interior/Exterior Amy Evans Tel: 781-820-8189 ~ HELP WANTED ~ FULL TIME DRIVER WANTED MONDAY – FRIDAY; 8:00 AM – 4:00 PM SCRUBBING BOARD 104 HANCOCK ST EVERETT * 617-387-4838 ate met for a total of four hours and 19 minutes. Mon. March 6 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:08 a.m. Senate 11:08 a.m. to 12:01 p.m. Tues. March 7 No House session No Senate session Wed. March 8 No House session No Senate session Thurs. March 9 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:04 a.m. Senate 11:07 a.m. to 2:33 p.m. Fri. March 10 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com Bob founded Beacon Hill Roll Call in 1975 and was inducted into the New England Newspaper and Press Association (NENPA) Hall of Fame in 2019. COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Daylight savings time begins!Daylight savings time begins! Spring forward! Spring forward! Change your Change your clocks, check your clocks, check your smoke detectors! smoke detectors! Sandy Juliano Broker/President Follow Us On: New Listing by Sandy Single family, 81 Florence St., Everett $649,900 New Listing by Norma UNDER AGREEMENT! Everett 2 family, $729,900. Call Norma for details! 617-590-9143 Everett Rental - 3 bedrooms - $2950/monthEverett Rental - 3 bedrooms - $2950/month Call Sandy for details at: 617-448-0854Call Sandy for details at: 617-448-0854 Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Denise Matarazzo 617-953-3023 617-294-1041 For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 Norma Capuano Parziale 617-590-9143 Rosemarie Ciampi 617-957-9222 Joe DiNuzzo 617-680-7610

Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 2023 .............. # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        Jo-Ann Socci                           REVERE/SAUGUS line - IMPRESSIVE 7 room Split Entry                 deck, central air.................................................$599,900. View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 NORTH OF BOSTON - Well established, immaculate Pilates Studio offers top-of-the-line equipment 950+sq ft of perfectly laid out space, can be easily suited to your schedule to make this a perfect investment! $50,000. Jo-Ann has been a successful real estate agent since 1988. During that time she has made her mark in the real estate industry. A true professional that has earned a great reputation by being honest and trustworthy. Call Jo-Ann today at LYNN - 6 NEWLY COMPLETED STORE FRONT FACADES offers consisting of two condos. ALL occupied – great income, centrally located, close to public transportation…$2,799,900. 781-640-1709 and allow her to share her expertise with you. EVERETT - Desirable Ranch offering 5+ rooms, 2 bedrooms, 2 full baths, eat-in kitchen open to dining room with slider to balcony, hardwood, central air, Woodlawn neighborhood…$459,900. SAUGUS - 5 room Colonial offers 2 spacious bedrooms,          wrap-around, enclosed porch, updated heat, nice yard, close to Saugus Center…$469,900. FOR SALE- DUPLEX STYLE SINGLE FAMILY ATTACHED HOME. SPACIOUS LIVING AREA. 1ST FLOOR LAUNDRY, 3 BED, 3 BATH, WALK UP ATTIC, LOWER LEVEL FAMILY ROOM WITH WET BAR, LARGE, FENCED IN YARD WITH ABOVE GROUND POOL. GAS HEAT. SAUGUS $659,900 LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL ? CALL ANTHONY COGLIANO CALL BRANDI~617-462-5886 FOR RENT FOR RENT - SINGLE FAMILY HOME OFFERING LIVING, DINING, & SUN ROOM, AND AN EAT-IN KITCHEN. 2 BEDROOMS AND AN OFFICE ON 2ND FLOOR ALONG WITH FULL BATH. WALK-UP ATTIC & BASEMENT FOR STORAGE. LAUNDRY IN BASEMENT. PLENTY OF PARKING. GOOD CREDIT & REFERENCES. 3 MONTHS RENT TO MOVE IN SAUGUS $3,500 RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALE-SPACIOUS, 2 BED, 2 BATH, DOUBLE SIDED FIREPLACE, HISTORIC BROWNSTONE CONDO IN WATERFRONT DISTRICT OF CHELSEA WITH AMAZING CITY AND WATER VIEWS! CHELSEA $599,999 CALL DANIELLE 978-987-9535 FOR SALE -DESIRABLE WARD 1 LOCATION! 13 ROOM CENTER ENTRANCE COLONIAL, 5 BEDS, 3.5 BATHS. FRESHLY PAINTED EXTERIOR. NEW ROOF. LARGE FENCED YARD LYNN $899,999 CALL JUSTIN 978-815-2610 SOLD CALL ANTHONY FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS. 857-246-1305 WE ARE HIRING! WE ARE LOOKING FOR FULL - TIME AGENTS IN OUR SAUGUS OFFICE. OFFERING A SIGN ON BONUS TO QUALIFIED AGENTS! CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 FOR RENT FOR RENT - 3 ROOM, 1 BED, 1 BATH, 2ND FLOOR UNIT, COIN LAUNDRY IN BMNT, NO SMOKING. STORAGE. 2 OFF STREET PARKING SAUGUS $2,000 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE- 3 ROOM, 1 BED, 1 BATH NICELY UPDATED HOME WITH NEW PITCHED ROOF, ELECTRIC, HOT WATER AND MORE. SAUGUS $119,900 FOR SALE-4 ROOMS, 2 BED, 1 BATH, NEW ROOF AND FURNACE. DESIRABLE PARK. NEEDS SOME UPDATES. PEABODY $119,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 MOBILE HOME FOR SALE-BRAND NEW 14 X 52 UNITS. ONLY 2 LEFT! STAINLESS APPLIANCES AND FULL SIZE LAUNDRY. 2BED 1 BATH. FINANCING AVAILABLE WITH 10% DOWN DANVERS $199,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 UNDER CONTRACT SOLD THINKING OF BUYING OR SELLING SOON? CONFUSED ABOUT THE CURRENT MARKET AND WHAT IS GOING ON WITH INTEREST RATES AND INVENTORY? WE ARE HERE TO HELP! GIVE US A CALL TODAY!

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