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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Page 3 City Council opens budget hearings By Christopher Roberson A s the budget process for fiscal year 2022 moves forward, department heads recently began pitching their requests to the City Council’s Budget Committee. This year, Mayor Carlo DeMaria recommended that Everett Community Television (ECTV) be funded at $587,687. This figure represents an increase of $82,219 over last year. In response to the recent challenges that ECTV has encountered, Communications Director Deanna Deveney said $85,000 is being requested to hire a senior video producer. “As everyone knows, there have been significant issues over the past year with ECTV,” she said during the June 2 hearing. “My team, at this point, does not have the technical capacity to fix these issues on their own.” Deveney said this is a fulltime position created by a prior resignation. “I’ve interviewed more than 10 people,” she said, adding that this would be a lateral move for the candidate she has in mind. Since it is a new position, Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone made a motion to reduce the salary to $75,000. However, Councillor-at-Large Richard Dell Isola said cutting the salary could be detrimental in terms of hiring the right person. “I don’t want to cut it short and then we’re searching again,” he said. Capone’s motion did not receive a second; therefore, a vote was not taken. DeMaria has also proposed to establish a Transportation Department to be funded at $490,100. The department would be run by Jay Monty, who is currently the transportation planner in the Planning and Development Department. In this new role, Monty is slated to receive an annual salary of $110,000. A junior director, an individual who recently completed graduate school, would also be hired at a salary of $70,000. “That’s a modest rate for that position,” said Monty. “We’ve done a lot with very little over the past few years.” For the Everett Public Libraries, DeMaria suggested a budget of $1.2 million. This figure represents an increase of $207,480 over last year. Interim Library Director Matthew Lattanzi said this year’s budget request is in line with a recommendation from the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners. In addition, Lattanzi Mayor declares June 4 as National Gun Violence Awareness Day said $92,000 is being requested to fund the director’s position. The overall salary line item for the library is $737,839 for this year compared to $583,223 last year. He also said four library employees were furloughed as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic. Although they were all given the opportunity to return to the library, Lattanzi said, two employees did not accept the offer; one of them chose to retire and one of them passed away.

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 MEMORIAL DAY | FROM PAGE 1 ing their graves,” said DeMaria. “Many decorated the graves of both the Union and the Confederate troops as a gesture of respect for each other’s families.” In 1887, Congress offi cially recognized Memorial Day as a federal holiday. Following the two World Wars that resulted in the deaths of nearly 522,000 Americans, the decision was made to remember every American soldier who never came home. “As many of you know, every Memorial Day I am deeply moved when I think about the true character of the soldiers we have lost,” said DeMaria. “Today, we come together to give thanks to those heroes from our own community who made the ultimate sacrifi ce.” He said Everett lost a combined 215 residents in World War I, World War II, the Korean War and the Vietnam War. “We are living in freedom because of their bravery and that is something that should never be taken for granted,” said DeMaria. 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(Advocate photo by Christopher Roberson) surable sacrifi ce made by America’s servicemen and women throughout the country’s history. “When you look at the numbers, they’re staggering,” he said. “Every number is a person.” DiDomenico also reminded everyone that the U.S. military fi ghts for the freedom of other nations. “Every world leader wants us to be there,” he said. DiDomenico also said that the Bishop Robert Brown, senior pastor of Zion Church Ministries and a veteran of the U.S. Air Force, delivered the opening and closing prayers. (Photo Courtesy of the City of Everett) Everett High School Marching Band was one of only six school groups in the world to be invited to Hawaii for the 80th anniversary of the attack on Pearl Harbor in December. In addition, DiDomenico spoke about his grandfather, who was among the tens of thousands of American soldiers to storm the coast of Normandy, France, on June 6, 1944. Even after the men on either side of him were killed, his grandfather State Representative Joseph McGonagle delivers his remarks during this year’s Memorial Day ceremony. (Photo Courtesy of the City of Everett) State Senator Sal DiDomenico delivers his remarks during this year’s Memorial Day ceremony. (Photo Courtesy of the City of Everett) Mayor Carlo DeMaria delivers his remarks during this year’s Memorial Day ceremony. (Advocate photo by Christopher Roberson) still had the courage to continue up the beach. “Someone at his wake told us that story,” said DiDomenico, adding that his grandfather never spoke about the war and had no interest in travelling to that part of the world. During his keynote address, Robert Lepere, a retired warrant offi cer of the U.S. Coast Guard, spoke about a phone call he received on December 2, 2012. The Coast Guard chaplain informed him that Executive Petty Offi cer Terrell Horne, with whom Lepere had served, had passed away following a hit-and-run collision near Santa Cruz Island, California. Lepere said Horne and a small boat crew left their 87-foot cutter, The Halibut, to investigate a craft that was suspected of conducting illegal activities. He said the crew of the vessel accelerated toward Horne and his crew and deliberately struck their infl atable boat. Although Horne was able to pull one of his crew members out of harm’s way, Lepere said, Horne suffered a severe head injury and later passed away. Lepere retired in 2016 after 20 years with the Coast Guard and is now a fi refi ghter with the Everett Fire Department. Spring! Prices subject to change Spring is around the Corner! FLEET

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Page 5 Mayor announces Summer Basketball League ayor Carlo DeMaria recently announced that the Summer Basketball League will begin on Tuesday, June 29 and will run through Saturday, August, 7. The games will be played at Rivergreen Park on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 4-8 p.m. and on Saturdays from M 9 a.m. to noon. “The Summer Basketball League is an exciting way to start the summer,” said DeMaria. “This program will not only provide normalcy to the children’s lives, but it will also promote health and fitness. I encourage all the eligible youth in the community to participate.” Registration is required to participate in the league, and both boys and girls are welcome to participate. There is a $20 registration fee per child in the form of cash or money order. Teams will be broken down by grade level. In addition, beginning on Saturday, July 10, there will be an instructional class on Saturday mornings from 9-10 a.m. for boys and girls in the first, second and third grades. This class will be held for four weeks with no fee. Registration will be held in the lobby of the Samuel Gentile Recreation Center from 4-8 p.m. on Friday, June 4, Tuesday, June 8, Thursday, June 10, Tuesday, June 15, Thursday, June 17 and Tuesday, June 22. For any questions or concerns, please email summerbball@ci.everett.ma.us. MVRCS holds Senior Recognition Celebration M ystic Valley Regional Charter School recently held its annual Senior Awards and Scholarship Ceremony on the turf field on its Eastern Avenue campus. During the event, students and faculty members were feted for their accomplishments in heartfelt presentations. All members of the Class of 2021 were in attendance along with their families, school administrators, high school faculty and staff. In addition to the awards presentations, several scholarships were also presented to graduating seniors. Awards Faculty Awards for Leadership: Erin Hayn. Faculty Award for Service: Natalie Watson. Three Everett residents graduate from Holy Cross W ORCESTER – Everett residents Amanda Fernandes, Julianna Lopez-Picardi and Trishala Manandhar graduated from the College of the Holy Cross during the school’s 175th Commencement on May 21. Lopez-Picardi graduated cum laude. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net Lower School Teacher Award: Mauryn Perkins. Student Award for Leadership: Tejaswi Yarram of Stoneham. Thomas E. Brennan Award for Service: Rachel Silva of Everett. Scholarship Recipients Bianca Augeri Memorial Scholarship: Vanessa Cenat of Malden and Frances Chataigne of Everett. Adelaide Breed Bayrd Scholarship: Maldonians Sidra Alani, Angelina Casucci, Jeffrey Chan, Jennifer Cheung, Jaime Cochran, Ryan Habda, Kara Hollis, John Le, Jessica Li, Christie Mondesir, Amine Rih, Daniel Tran, Ashley Verrill, Rebecca Verrill and Alaa Zeabi. Denis Ambrose Memorial Scholarship: Maldonians Simantha Chan and Taylor Rong. Domingos and Associates: Shannon Brady of Malden, Abigail Daly of Malden, Briana Lucey of Medford, Conor McKinnon of Everett and Brian SaintVil of Malden. Emily Kearney Memorial Scholarship: Grace Sacco and Kate Story, both of Melrose. MVRCS PTO Scholarship: Kara Hollis of Malden, Bryant Nguyen of Everett, Grace Sacco of Melrose and Nick Wierzbowski of Stoneham. Piccolo Family Charitable Foundation: Isabelle Aengenheyster of Melrose, Aiden Casey of Everett, Rylee Cronin of Melrose, Deirdre Flanagan of Melrose, Alexa Gibson of Wakefield, Rachel Silva of Everett, Jonathan Tu of Melrose, Joseph Tu of Melrose and Tejaswi Yarram of Stoneham.

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 OPEN DOOR SPECIALS FOR FATHER’S DAY! Or any other day! Same Location * Same Service for over 49 Years... CIGAR GIFT PACKS UNDER $50 Cigar Chris Dan Steve Bundles starting at $49.95 ---------GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE * Travel Humidors * Desk Top Humidors * Many Types of Lighters * Ash Trays * Juuls * Cigar Accessories * Vapes * Glass Pipes * Rewards Program * CBD Infused Products Buy Cigars by the Box & $ave! DEEP DISCOUNTS ON ALL MAJOR BRANDS! GREAT SELECTION! GREAT PRICES! STORE HOURS: Mon. - Wed.: 8 AM - 7 PM / Thurs., Fri. - Sat.: 8 AM - 8 PM Sunday & Holidays: 8 AM-6 PM DCR approves Everett’s request for Urban and Community Forestry Challenge Grant M ayor Carlo DeMaria recently announced that the state Department of Conservation & Recreation (DCR) has approved the city’s Urban and Community Forestry Challenge Grant proposal titled City Wide Urban Forestry Resource Inventory Analysis. The grant will be funded at $22,500. These 50/50 matching grants help develop, grow and sustain programs that plant, protect and maintain a community’s public tree resources and develop partnerships with residents and community institutions. “The city of Everett’s DCR Urban and Community Forestry Challenge Grant will allow the City to improve and protect our urban forests,” said DeMaria. “I am grateful to the DCR for granting us this opportunity. I look forward to the city of Everett utilizing these funds for the City Wide Urban Forestry Resource Inventory Analysis.” For the purpose of these grants, Urban and Community Forestry refers to professional management (planting, protection and maintenance) of a municipality’s public tree resources in partnership with residents and community institutions. Everett residents graduate from Lasell University T he following Everett residents recently graduated from Lasell University: Marcgavin Metellus, Joel Rodriguez and Godson Tumpson. AG Healey secures nearly $800K for consumers from auto lender A ttorney General Maura Healey recently announced that an automobile lender will Support our advertisers and local businesses! provide nearly $800,000 in debt relief and refunds to Massachusetts consumers to settle allegations that it facilitated the sale of defective and unsafe vehicles by two used car dealerships in Westport and Fall River. In an assurance of discontinuance that was filed in Suffolk Superior Court, United Auto Credit Corporation (UACC) has agreed to provide relief to consumers who purchased vehicles at F&R Auto in Westport and City Line Auto Sales, Inc. in Fall River and financed loans through UACC. “For many consumers, buying a car is the largest purchase of a lifetime, and when it’s defective or inoperable, it can have catastrophic ripple effects on daily life and well-being, including employment, housing, and even health,” said Healey. “This settlement furthers our office’s mission to protect consumers from predatory and unfair practices and secures hundreds of thousands of dollars in relief for those victimized by this company.” UACC is a subprime automobile finance company that contracts with a network of automobile dealerships nationwide, including dealerships located in Massachusetts. UACC provides high-cost auto loans to consumers with poor credit histories through dealer-arranged agreements, and it finances these loans at the statutory maximum 21 percent interest rate. An investigation by the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Office found that UACC facilitated the sale of defective and inoperable vehicles by F&R Auto and City Line by supplying the dealerships with financing, despite knowing of hundreds of consumer complaints against AG HEALEY | SEE PAGE 13 Duarte named to York College’s Dean’s List ORK, Pa. – Ariel Duarte of Everett, a senior Mechanical Engineering major, was named to the Dean’s List at York College of Pennsylvania for the spring 2021 Y semester. To be eligible for this honor, a student must be registered for at least 12 academic credit hours and have a grade point average of at least 3.50.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Page 7 State Fire Marshal Everett Attorneys Donate to Everett Food Pantry provides summer fire safety tips State Fire Marshal Peter Ostroskey recently offered the following tips to help keep residents safe this summer. Grilling safety Between 2016 and 2020, Massachusetts fire departments responded to 427 fires involving grills, hibachis and barbecues. These fires caused 15 civilian injuries, six firefighter injuries and $4 million in property damage. In 2020 alone, there were 74 grill fires that injured one civilian, one firefighter and caused $454,250 in estimated damages. Ostroskey offered these safety tips for grilling safety: • Always grill outdoors. • Place grills 10 feet away from the house and deck railings; make sure grills are not under eaves or overhanging branches. • Do not use a gas or charcoal grill on any porch, balcony or fire escape. • Gas grills can be used on first floor decks or patios only if there is an outdoor stairway to the ground or it is at ground level. • Keep all matches, lighters and lighter fluid away from children. • Create a circle of safety: Keep children and pets three feet away from grills; children should never play near grills. On April 25, 2020, at 3:52 p.m., the Littleton Fire Department was called to a gas grill fire in a single-family home. The homeowner started the grill on the rear deck and a while later noticed flames coming out the bottom. She went over to shut the LP tank off and burned her hands. The fire coming out the back of the grill ignited the exterior wall of the home and caused $75,000 in damage. On May 30, 2020, the Lunenburg Fire Department responded to a gas grill fire in a two-family home at 5 p.m. The grill was on a patio and ignited the exterior wall of the home, causing $115,000 in damages. It spread to a nearby home, causing another $1,000 in estimated damage. Smoke alarms alerted the residents. On August 5, 2020, at 8:21 p.m., the Revere Fire Department responded to a gas grill fire in a two-family home. The grill was on a third-floor porch and ignited the wall, causing $110,000 in damage. Smoke alarms operated but the home did not have fire sprinklers. On September 13, 2020, the Plymouth Fire Department responded to a grill fire on the back deck of a single-family home. Working smoke alarms alerted the residents, and no one was injured at this fire. The home had no fire sprinklers and damage was estimated at $110,000. Charcoal grills Propane is the most common grilling fuel, but many people use charcoal grills. Here are some charcoal grill safety tips: • Only use charcoal starter fluid; do not use gasoline or kerosene to start a fire in a grill. • Never add lighter fluid to burning briquettes or hot coals; doing so may cause a flash fire and result in serious burn injuries. • Charcoal briquettes give off carbon monoxide, a colorless, odorless gas that can be deadly; always use charcoal grills outdoors in a well-ventilated area; never use charcoal grills indoors. • For proper disposal of grill ashes, allow the coals to burn out completely and then cool for 48 hours before disposal. • If you must dispose of ashes before they are completely cooled, thoroughly soak them in water before putting them in a metal container. Gasoline and lawnmowers “Is your teenager finally old enough to mow the lawn? Then be sure to discuss gasoline safety at the same time; talk about why it is important to let the engine cool before refueling,” said Ostroskey. Gasoline vapors are highly flammable and refueling a hot motor can ignite them. Gasoline spilled onto clothing can give off vapors until completely dry and be ignited by any heat source. Gasoline vapors can travel a long distance to find an ignition source, which is why gasoline cannot be stored inside the house. In the past five years, 338 lawn mower fires caused one civilian death, three civilian injuries, four fire service injuries and an estimated loss of $1.6 million. • Store gasoline outside only in approved containers. • Keep gasoline away from all heat sources, such as smoking materials, pilot lights, campfires and grills. FIRE MARSHAL | SEE PAGE 12 Local attorneys John Mackey and Katherine Brown presented a generous donation to the Everett Food Pantry recently to help feed Everett’s needy families. Pic - tured from left to right, are; Nicole Diamond, Atty. John McKay, Atty. Katherine Brown, Chelsi Diamond, McKenna Diamond, and Irene Cardillo presenting a donation at the food pantry. (Advocate photo)

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Pride Month kicks off with opening of Everett LGBTQ+ Youth Space and Resource Center By Christopher Roberson A fter raising the Pride Flag for the second time in Everett’s history, city and state officials gathered to celebrate the opening of the Everett LGBTQ+ Youth Space and Resource Center. “The center will be a much-needed resource to the community,” Mayor Carlo DeMaria said during the June 1 ceremony. Although the center is not owned by the City of Everett, DeMaria said he would work to provide financial assistance as needed. Operated by Kayla Mangan Shown from left to right are State Senator Sal DiDomenico, Everett LGBTQ+ Youth Space and Resource Center Directors Dom Washington and Kayla Mangan, Mayor Carlo DeMaria, First Lady Stacy DeMaria, Ward 5 School Committee Member Marcony Almeida-Barros, Governor’s Council District 5 Councillor Eileen Duff and State Representative Joseph McGonagle. (Advocate photos by Christopher Roberson) The Pride Flag flaps in the breeze beside City Hall following the second annual flag raising ceremony on June 1, 2021. Mayor Carlo DeMaria and Dom Washington, the center will be housed in the former Pope John XXIII High School for the next two years. While various activities will be available, Mangan said, no child will ever be forced into doing something they do not want to do. “These kids can come to this space and simply exist,” she said. “My hope is that the next generation gets to spend more time with their authentic selves.” Mangan said many individuals in the LGBTQ community do not come out until after high school. “I hated myself for years,” said Mangan. “As much as I loved EvState Senator Sal DiDomenico State Representative Joseph McGonagle erett, I often felt like there wasn’t much here for me.” However, Mangan said she has learned about the importance of the LGBTQ community, adding that many of these individuals have become the backbone District 5 Councillor Eileen Duff of the Governor’s Council of the arts and entertainment industry. “We’re not asking to be normalized,” she said. “Queer culture is definitely intentional.” Ward 5 School Committee Member Marcony Almeida-Barros said the push for LGBTQ equality is “far from over.” He also said there are currently 19 legislators in other states who are sponsoring bills that discriminate against the youth of the LGBTQ community. “These bills are harmful and probably unconstitutional,” said Almeida-Barros. Eileen Duff, the first openly gay candidate to be elected to Mayor Carlo DeMaria prepares to cut the ribbon outside the former Pope John XXIII High School to celebrate the opening of the Everett LGBTQ+ Youth Space and Resource Center. (Photo Courtesy of the City of Everett) a state office, remembered the “hatred, bullying and threats” she encountered when she made her first run for the Governor’s Council in 2012. “The difference between what I experienced in that campaign to what has happened now is earth-shattering,” Ward 5 School Committee Member Marcony Almeida-Barros she said. However, she agreed that the fight for equality is not finished. “We’ve come a long way, but frankly, we have a long way to go,” said Duff. “All we want is to be ourselves.” State Senator Sal DiDomenico said he was a cosponsor of the Transgender Equal Rights Act in 2011. “We had an uphill battle to get that to pass,” he said. Yet, like the other speakers, DiDomenico said there is more work to do, adding that 82 percent of LGBTQ students do not feel comfortable at school. “The jokes by their peers and by adults are prevalent,” he said. Therefore, on March 29, DiDomenico and State Senator James Eldridge filed S.1178, An act relative to nondiscrimination. “We have failed our young people if we don’t do something now,” Everett LGBTQ+ Youth Space and Resource Center Codirector Kayla Mangan said DiDomenico. State Representative Joseph McGonagle spoke about the meaning of the Pride Flag. “This flag stands as a sign that no matter who you are and who you love, you are always welcome in the city of Everett,” he said.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Page 9 Soldiers’ Home Fr. Healy celebrates 100th birthday By Tara Vocino A standing room only crowd surprised Father Patrick Healy on his 100th birthday at St. Michael’s Chapel at the Chelsea Soldiers Home on Sunday. “It took me 100 years to get here,” the priest of 74 years, Father Patrick Healy, said at the altar. “It’s spiritual to have a crowd here.” Healy attributes his longevity to following the will of God, eating healthily and exercising. The chaplain officiates Mass daily at the Soldiers Home where he lives with 500 other veterans. “The Lord willed it,” the retired Army Chaplain said. “I never anticipated making it to 100.” Celebrating Memorial Day on Monday with his fellow veterans, family members and friends, Healy served in the US Army for 23 years in the ’70s, serving in Vietnam, Korea, Germany and New Jersey. He turned 100 on Tuesday. Shown from left to right: Frank Kowalski, MA Veterans Services Secretary Cheryl Poppe, Fr. Patrick Healy OMI, State Rep. Daniel Ryan, Councillor Leo Robinson, Chelsea Soldiers’ Home Superintendent Eric Johnson, and St. Michael’s Eucharistic Minister Chris Barry. Christopher Barry wished Father Patrick Healy a happy 100th birthday at St. Michael’s Chapel on Sunday morning. Father Patrick Healy, a US Army veteran, offers Mass at St. Michael’s Chapel on Sunday morning. Shown from left to right, are; Chelsea Soldiers’ Home veteran Philip Tammaro, Father Patrick Healy and Christopher Barry. Eight-year parishioners Maryann and Mary Casoli wished Fr. Healy a happy birthday. Holding a photo of himself serving in the US Army in the 1970s is Fr. Patrick Healy. Malden resident Anthony MaFalle with Father Patrick Healy Nine-year parishioner Julie Flaherty, standing under “100” balloons, said the priest is “the most wonderful person that she ever met.” FAMILY REUNION: From left to right are niece Christine Ryan, great-nieces Hannah Bauman and Shannon Ryan, in-law William Ryan, great-niece Brenda McLaughlin, nephew Robert McLaughlin, Father Patrick Healy, nephew James McLaughlin, in-law Mary McLaughlin, boyfriend Jesse Cotty, great-niece Emily McLaughlin, in-law Chris McLaughlin, in-law Kathy Brennan and nephew Patrick Healy on the altar. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino)

Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Introducing the Everett High School Girls’ Softball Team Bottom row, pictured from left to right: Kaleigh Snook, Alyssa Bessler, Haley Oteri, Madison Smith, Emma Longmore and Macayla Bessler. Top row, pictured from left to right: Head Coach Stacy Schiavo, Kaylin Seward, Kristi Skane, Celeste Fuccillo, Kayley Rossi, Sarah Dumeng, Ashley Fitzgerald, Bryana Mason and Assistant Coach Jennifer Nigro. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Seniors will have their Senior Game against Lynn Classical High School at 3 p.m. on Monday at Glendale Park. On Wednesday, they beat Malden High School 16-0. Coaches take a photo with the seniors, pictured from left to right: Kayleigh Snook, Alyssa Bessler, Madison Smith, Ashley Fitzgerald, Sarah Dumeng, Macayla Bessler and Haley Oteri. Statewide efforts begin to enforce fireworks regulations S tate Fire Marshal Peter Ostroskey and State Police Colonel Christopher Mason recently announced that fireworks enforcement efforts have started. The State Police Bomb Squad is part of the Fire and Explosion Investigation Unit (F&EIU) assigned to the Office of the State Fire Marshal, which has already started working with local police and fire departments to enforce the fireworks laws and intercept fireworks being brought into the state illegally. “It is illegal to bring fireworks into Massachusetts, even if they were legally purchased elsewhere,” said Ostroskey. In communities throughout the Commonwealth, there has been a significant rise in resident complaints regarding fireworks. The State Police Bomb Squad had a 63 percent increase in response to fireworks calls in 2020 over 2019. During the F&EIU 2020 fireworks enforcement operation, there were 47 criminal summonses issued over a fourday period. This year’s enforcement operation has already started and will last longer. “In addition to special enforcement efforts to intercept fireworks coming into Massachusetts, troopers and local police will seize illegal fireworks they find during routine traffic stops,” said Mason. “We don’t want a repeat of the huge increase in resident complaints we experienced last year.” “There will be supervised displays of fireworks this year unlike last year, so we encourage you to leave the fireworks to the professionals,” said Ostroskey. “Fireworks are illegal because they are dangerous. Fires started by fireworks in Massachusetts increased 180 percent in 2020 from 2019.” In the past decade, there have been 941 major fire and explosion incidents involving illegal fireworks reported to the Massachusetts Fire Incident Reporting System. The incidents caused 12 civilian injuries, 42 fire service injuries and an estimated monetary loss of $2.1 million, which is high considering that most fireworks FIREWORKS | SEE PAGE 18

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Page 11 Malden High baseball tops Everett, 7-4, for first GBL win Everett’s Gibbs brothers teamed-up in stolen bases By Jason Mazzilli T here were two game balls to be bestowed on a pair of players following Malden High baseball's 7-4 win over visiting Everett at Kezer Field in Malden Tuesday. That was due to a superb, "tag team" pitching performance by Golden Tornado junior right-hander Shai Cohen and sophomore righty Brandon McMahon. Cohen hurled the first four innings and scattered four hits. A few walks and some great base running by the Everett Gibbs brothers (Brandon, 2-for-4, 5 stolen bases and Brian, 1-for-3, 4 stolen bases) led to some Everett scoring after Malden had taken a 3-0 lead after two innings. Cohen pitched tough and escaped a pair of situations in the first four innings where Everett could have potentially tacked on more runs. "Shai (Cohen) has done an excellent job in both of his two starts," said Malden High 5thyear head coach Steve Freker. "Today we backed him up with some scoring and all-around excellent defense." McMahon came on in relief to start the top of the fifth inning and was simply dominating. The big 6-2, 200 righty tossed all zeroes over three complete innings, allowing just one hit, walked two and struck out seven. "What a job Brandon did, but it's really no surprise, because he's been doing it all year," Coach Freker said. "His earned run average is 1.25 and he has allowed only five hits in 12 innings of relief so far. He's really given us a chance to win in all of the games he's appeared on the mound." With the win, Malden improved to 2-4 overall, 1-2 in the Greater Boston League (GBL). Everett is still seeking its first win. A big reason for the victory on Wednesday was the standout defense Malden played. It has been a rough patch until then for the Tornados, who have gotten very good pitching each time out, but a poor defensive showing nearly every game, with too many errors. On Wednesday, there was only one defensive error and plenty of great defensive plays. Malden fans got a glimpse of what to expect in the very first inning when senior captain Mike Mathes made a spectacular catch in centerfield, on a full run and dive, going to his right. "Mike (Mathes) saved two runs right there," Coach Freker said. "That was one of the best outfield catches ever made by anyone I've ever coached," added Coach Freker, who has coached over 600 high school games in all. Malden's middle infield of senior captain and shortstop Liam Jordan and junior second baseman Shawn Bartholomew also played strong all game, making every play on a succession of hard-hit balls by Everett batters. Senior captain Clifton Noelsaint made one of the plays of the game when he nailed an Everett runner at the plate with s perfect throw from left field For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net 3RD ANNUAL FRANK MASTROCOLA KIWANIS BOCCE TOURNAMENT FOR THE ERSILIA CUP TO BENEFIT EVERETT KIWANIS, SCHOLARSHIPS AND CHARITY Everett Kiwanis is proud to announce the Third Annual Frank Mastrocola Bocce Tournament to be held on Saturday, June 12 at the Methuen Sons of Italy, 459 Merrimack St, Methuen. First place team wins The Ersilia Cup and a $1000 cash prize. Second place team wins a $450 cash prize. All proceeds will go to Kiwanis Club of Everett, Scholarships and Charity Fund. Please join our fun competition and worthy cause! It is a great time with great people! Enter a Team of four for $250 or as an individual for $75. Cost includes a souvenir t-shirt! $5 all you can eat all day! Table Rafes including a Brick of Lottery Tickets! Please consider playing, being a sponsor or donating a rafe prize! SPONSORED BY SABATINO INSURANCE Mastrocola Management Mayor Carlo DeMaria Ersilia’s Family Everett Aluminum Eagle Bank EverettBank Members Plus Credit Union East Cambridge Savings Bank Stratford Insurance & Financial Services Teamwork Cleaning Everett Advocate everettkiwanis@gmail.com Rocco Longo Marlene Zizza 781-789-2121 to junior catcher Aidan Jordan, who applied the tag and stamped out a Crimson Tide rally, "That was a huge play. They (Everett) had just taken the lead (4-3) for the first time and that run would have given them a bigger lead," Coach Freker said. Malden came right back with a big rally in the bottom of the fourth inning, scoring three times with two out to re-take the lead at 6-4. After junior Luke Zubryzicki and Mathes drew key walks to start the inning, junior Sam Ortega (2-for-3) laid down a perfect sacrifice bunt to move up the runners. Junior Solarzano mashed an RBI single into centerfield to score both runners, and Liam Jordan then hit a bomb triple way over everything to onehop the fence in deep left field to Malden ahead, 6-4. Malden added an insurance run in the sixth inning when Mathes walked, stole second and then stole third, scoring when the throw down went into left field making it 7-4 Malden. McMahon took the reins and steered Malden to the win, striking out four of the last five batters he faced. Malden dropped a 5-2 nonleague game on the road to Greater Lawrence on Tuesday and now faces one of the busiest schedules in the state. On Friday, Malden is on the road for a GBL game at Somerville (Trum Field, 4:00 p.m.). On Saturday, Malden hosts Greater Lawrence at Maplewood Park at 9:30 a.m. Back in action next week: Malden plays at Chelsea in a GBL game Monday, June 7 at 4:00 p.m. On Tuesday, June 8 Malden stays on the road with a non-league game in Brighton against St. Joseph's Prep. Malden hosts GBL opponent Lynn Classical at Kezer Field/ Pine Banks on Wednesday, June 9 at 4:00 p.m. WHEN Saturday, June 12 2021 TIME –––– 8 AM – 5PM –––– WHERE Methuen Sons of Italy 459 Merrimack St Methuen –––– COST $250/team $75/player CONTACT

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 J& $45 yd. S LANDSCAPE & MASONRY CO. MULCH SALE! Discount Spring Special PICK-UP or DELIVERY AVAILABLE 617-389-1490 Premium Hemlock or Pitch Black BELOW WHOLESALE COSTS LANDSCAPERS WELCOME $4 yd. $40 yd. $3 yd. FIRE MARSHAL | FROM PAGE 7 • Refuel a cooled lawn mower; never refill while it is hot. • Keep hands and feet away from a mower while it is running. On May 20, 2020, the Charlton Fire Department was called to a riding lawn mower fire. The owner stated that he had just given it a tune-up and was mowing the lawn when he saw flames coming out from under the hood. On May 21, 2020, the Halifax Fire Department was dispatched to a garden tractor fire in the yard of a single-family home. Gasoline in the engine ignited, consuming the tractor. Damage was estimated at $500. On May 30, 2020, at 7:35 p.m., the Leominster Fire Department responded to a lawn mower fire in a back yard. The lawn mower backfired as it was being shut down and caught fire. On July 24, 2020, at 12:51 p.m., the Northbridge Fire Department responded to a garden tractor fire in a backyard. The gas tank had recently been filled, and the fire started shortly after starting. Gasoline and outdoor fires “Never use gasoline to start a campfire or add it to any indoor or outdoor fire,” said Ostroskey. “We have had so many injuries this year from people mishandling gasoline and other flammable liquids.” In the past five years, Massachusetts hospitals have reported treating 137 people with serious burn injuries from gasoline. On July 24, 2020, a 43-year old Lanesborough woman suffered severe burns on more than 70 percent of her body when she poured gasoline on a campfire. On July 19, 2020, a 39-year old Lawrence woman received burns to multiple parts of her body when someone poured gasoline onto a barbeque. Smoking safety Smoking was the leading cause of fire deaths in Massachusetts last year, and there have been many fires this spring from improperly discarded smoking materials on porches and in backyards. These fires can smolder undetected for a long time, and when they erupt into flames, travel fast. If they start on the exterior of the building, these fires can get a strong hold before the interior smoke alarms start to warn anyone of the danger. “If you allow smoking on your property, provide appropriate receptacles for discarding smoking materials: a deep ashtray, a can with sand or water. Don’t let people toss smoking materials into the mulch, leaves, grass, potted plants or other containers that can catch fire. Don’t let them stub them out on the porch railing or stairs,” said Ostroskey. “Be a responsible smoker. Remember to put it out, all the way, every time.” On February 1, 2021, at 12:30 a.m., the Milford Fire Department responded to a fire at a single-family home. The fire was started by a cigarette on a rear porch. Two people were injured at this fire. Smoke alarms alerted the occupants. The home did not have sprinklers and damage was estimated at $270,000. On March 18, 2021, the Carlisle Fire Department was called to a smoking fire in a single-family home. A cigarette ignited a porch rug. Smoke alarms alerted the occupants, and no one was injured. There were no fire sprinklers, and damages were estimated to be $110,000. On April 22, 2021, the Berkley Fire Department responded to a smoking fire in a single-family FIRE MARSHAL | SEE PAGE 15

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Page 13 Driver killed in Broadway crash The picture shows damage at 862 Broadway that was caused when a Honda Pilot slammed into the home in the early morning of May 31. The driver passed away at the scene. (Advocate photo by Christopher Roberson) By Christopher Roberson T he driver of a Honda Pilot was killed after hitting a house on Broadway shortly after midnight on May 31. According to the Middlesex District Attorney’s Office and Everett Police, the female driver, whose name has not been released, was traveling north from Glendale Square when her vehicle began to veer across the double yellow line. From there, the vehicle went up onto the sidewalk and hit a parked vehicle and a tree before finally slamming into the front porch of the two-family home at 862 Broadway. No one in the home was injured in the crash; however, the driver died at the scene. The passenger, an adult male whose name is also being withheld, was rushed to Massachusetts General Hospital and is listed in stable condition. No additional information was released as the crash remains under investigation. AG HEALEY | FROM PAGE 6 the dealerships and of their high default and repossession rates. UACC also illegally required some consumers who had to voluntarily surrender their vehicles when they could not afford their payments to sign a Voluntary Surrender Agreement with broad release language that waived all recourse against UACC, while pursuing judgments against consumers who failed to pay their deficiency balances after repossession. Under the terms of the settlement, UACC will release and forgive all unsatisfied debt and waive all uncollected deficiency balances owed by MassaAG HEALEY | SEE PAGE 16 The remains of the Honda Pilot that crashed into the house at 862 Broadway. (Advocate photo by Mike Layhe)


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Page 15 FIRE MARSHAL | FROM PAGE 12 home. A cigarette in an ashtray on the rear deck of the home started the fire. No one was injured at this fire. Damage was estimated at $50,000. On March 16, 2021, at 4:48 p.m., the Templeton Fire Department was called to a smoking fire in a single-family home. The fire was started by discarded cigarettes igniting construction debris around the rear porch. No one was injured at this fire. Alarms were present and alerted the occupants. The home did not have sprinklers. Damage was estimated at $20,000. On April 19, 2020, a fire in two apartment buildings in New Bedford killed two men ages 40 and 49. It also displaced 40 other residents of two buildings. The fire was started in an alleyway by smoking materials that were dropped from an upper floor, landing in and igniting trash and debris near a dumpster. Fireworks fires increased nearly 200 percent last year “The possession and use of all fireworks by private citizens is illegal in Massachusetts,” said Ostroskey. This includes sparklers, party poppers, snappers, firecrackers and cherry bombs. “Leave fireworks to the professionals, and enjoy supervised displays,” he said. “It is illegal to purchase fireworks in another state and transport them into or possess them in Massachusetts,” he added. Last year fires from fireworks increased by 180 percent from 2019. At 3 a.m. on May 27, 2020, the exterior stairs of a two-family home in New Bedford were ignited by illegal fireworks. Damage from this fire was estimated at $3,000. Around 11 p.m. on June 14, 2020, the Worcester Fire Department responded to a fire in a triple-decker started by illegal fireworks. People were shooting off fireworks in the neighborhood, and one landed on and ignited the roof. Eleven people were displaced from their home. Smoke alarms failed to operate, and damages were estimated to be $145,739. On June 16, 2020, fireworks started a fire on the first floor porch of a two-family home in Springfield. Damages from this fire were estimated to be $10,000. On August 10, 2020, the Orange Fire Department and several surrounding communities responded to a brush fire on Tully Mountain in Orange. It took several days to put it out in the rugged terrain amid hot and humid weather. Remnants of fireworks and a campfire were found at the seat of the fire. Early on the morning of October 10, 2020, a fire in a sixunit apartment building in BosFIRE MARSHAL | SEE PAGE 21

Page 16 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Girl Scout Silver Award to be presented June 6 at Wehner Park T he Girl Scout Silver Award is the highest award that can be earned by a Girl Scout Cadette. This year the Silver Award will be given to Evelyn Gayhart for creating a Little Free Library. The presentation will be held on Sunday, June 6 at 11 a.m. at Wehner Park. Successful completion of the Girl Scout Silver Award project means a Girl Scout has shown she is a proven leader who is organized, determined and dedicated to improving her community. Earning this award puts her among the exceptional group of girls who have used their knowledge and leadership skills to make a difference in the world. The minimum time for earning the Silver Award is 50 hours. Only about 10 percent of Girl Scouts nationwide receive the Silver Award. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma AG HEALEY | FROM PAGE 13 chusetts consumers who purchased vehicles from F&R Auto and City Line and financed them through UACC on or after October 5, 2014; waive all uncollected deficiency balances and refund payments toward deficiency balances for all Massachusetts consumers who voluntarily surrendered their vehicles to UACC by signing the release with broad waiver language; and repair these consumers’ credit with credit reporting agencies. UACC will also pay $250,000 to the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Office. UACC has undertaken substantial changes to its business practices and procedures to comply with Massachusetts law. This includes implementing new debt collection and wage garnishment processes and changing the way it conducts business with dealerships. This settlement is the latest action Healey has taken to protect consumers from unfair and deceptive practices in the sale and financing of used autos. With respect to these two dealerships alone, the Attorney General has obtained more than $1.9 million in restitution and debt relief for consumers and with the lenders with whom they did business. Both F&R Auto and City Line are now out of business. UACC consumers who have questions or concerns about the settlement can contact the Attorney General’s hotline specifically designated for this case at 617-573-5336.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Page 17 A note from Bob Katzen, Publisher of Beacon Hill Roll Call: Join me this Sunday night and every Sunday night between 5 p.m. and 8 p.m. for my talk show “The Bob Katzen Baby Boomer and Gen X Show.” Jump in my time capsule and come back to the simpler days of the 1950s, 1960s, 1970s and 1980s. On Sunday, June 6, we will be celebrating our one-year anniversary with a special episode of the show. There are many ways you can listen to the show from anywhere in the world: If you have a smart speaker, simply say, “Play WMEX on Audacy.com” Download the free Audacy app on your phone or tablet Listen online at www.wmexboston.com Or tune into 1510 AM if you have an AM radio. Visit us at www.bobkatzenshow.com THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local senators’ votes on roll calls from the week of May 24-28. All Senate roll calls are on proposed amendments to the $47.72 billion fiscal 2022 budget. There were no roll calls in the House last week. This was the Senate’s second state budget in the COVID-19 era and most senators participated virtually from their homes or offices. Of the 923 amendments filed by senators only 15 came to a roll call vote. Many others were simply approved or rejected one at a time on voice votes without debate. To move things along even faster, the Senate also did its usual “bundling” of many amendments. Instead of acting on all the amendments one at a time, hundreds of the proposed amendments are bundled and put into two piles—one pile that will be approved and the other that will be rejected-with a single vote on each pile. Senate President Karen Spilka, or the senator who is filling in for her at the podium, orchestrates the approval and rejection of the bundled amendments with a simple: “All those in favor say ‘aye,’ those opposed say ‘no.’ The ayes have it and the amendments are approved.” Or “All those in favor say ‘aye,’ those opposed say ‘no.’ The no’s have it and the amendments are rejected.” Senators don’t actually vote yes or no, and, in fact, they don't say a word. The outcome was predetermined earlier behind closed doors. "The efficient Senate budget process this year reflected lots of careful work by our Ways and Means Chair, Michael Rodriques, and our Senate President, Karen Spilka, to build consensus in the weeks before the budget," said Senate President Pro Tempore Sen. Will Brownsberger (D-Belmont). Despite repeated requests from Beacon Hill Roll Call, Senate President Karen Spilka's office did not respond to a request to comment on the bundled amendments and the small number of roll calls. And no response was received from Spilka's leadership team of Sens. Cindy Creem (D-Newton), Joan Lovely (D-Salem), Mike Barrett (D-Lexington) and Sal DiDomenico (D-Everett). "Roll call requests are based on a number of factors that are the subject of both continuing and contemporaneous discussions within the caucus based on specific issues," said GOP Minority Leader Bruce Tarr (R-North Reading). “[The process] more accurately highlights the increasingly efficient use of the legislative rubber stamp,” said Chip Ford, executive director of Citizens for Limited Taxation. “Massachusetts doesn't need the cost of 200 legislators when a handful decide all legislation before it comes for a vote. If the three token 'loyal opposition' Republican senators weren’t taking up space taxpayers could at least save the ‘leadership stipends’ they collect.” “This type of process was not the norm only several years ago," said Massachusetts Fiscal Alliance executive director Paul Craney. "Over the last few years, with new legislative leadership, they rush through votes, often don’t record the votes and don’t allow the public to gain access to what is happening because most of the important work is done behind closed doors. With that being said, the state Senate is much more transparent than Speaker Ron Mariano and Republican Brad Jones in the House. The House is arguably the most opaque legislature in America.” $47.72 BILLION FISCAL 2022 BUDGET (S 3) Senate 40-0, approved a $47.72 million fiscal 2022 state budget for the fiscal year that begins July 1, 2021. Senators added on an additional $63.7 million in spending during three days of debate on the Senate floor. The House recently approved its own version of the budget. A House-Senate conference committee will hammer out a compromise version. “This is an extraordinarily hopeful budget, designed to get us ‘back to better,’” said Senate President Karen Spilka (D-Ashland). “The Massachusetts Senate vowed to act on what we learned from the COVID-19 public health crisis and invest in areas that lift up our children, families and seniors across all communities — and that is exactly what this budget does.” Mike Rodrigues (D-Westport), Chair of the Senate Committee on Ways and Means said, “The Senate has charted a hopeful path forward this week and passed a fiscally responsible fiscal Year 2022 budget that makes investments to expand educational opportunity, safeguard the health and wellness of our most vulnerable, support our children and families and meet the needs of our post-pandemic economy. “The budget that we passed today focuses on the future and ensures that every resident, business, and family can find success in a post-pandemic Massachusetts,” said Sen. Patrick O’Connor (R-Weymouth), Ranking Minority Member of the Senate Committee on Ways and Means. “The past year has been difficult for so many, and this budBeacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen get strives to put in place programs designed to recover from the effects of COVID-19. Now is the time for us to rebuild and make the commonwealth an even better place to call home.” (A “Yes” vote is for the budget). Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes TAX DEDUCTION FOR REMOTE LEARNING SUPPLIES (S 3) Senate 5-34, rejected an amendment that would provide up to a $500 tax deduction for any K-12 teachers’ expenses they paid for the costs of remote teaching their students. Eligible expenses include professional development courses taken related to the curriculum, books, supplies, computer equipment and for personal protective equipment, disinfectant and other supplies used for the prevention of the spread of COVID-19. Amendment supporters said it is unfair that teachers have to personally pay from their own pockets to cover for these costs. He noted that a recent survey showed that teachers spent an average of $745 was spent of their own money on learning materials. Amendment opponents said they support reimbursing these teachers but argued a tax deduction is not the best way to do it. They noted the state should use some of the billions of dollars in federal funds it receives under the Elementary and Secondary School Emergency Relief Fund and directly reimburse the teachers. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment allowing a $500 deduction. A “No” vote is against it.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No ALLOW FARMERS A TAX DEDUCTION FOR DONATING FOOD (S 3) Senate 6-33, rejected an amendment that would give a taxpayer who is in the trade or business of farming and makes a charitable contribution of food to a nonprofit food organization a deduction on their income tax return for up to 25 percent of the value of the food. The amendment also regulates the contributions and sets standards that the food quality must meet. Amendment supporters said the deduction will help these generous farmers and the charities. They noted that the federal government and several states already allow this deduction. Amendment opponents said the state cannot afford the revenue loss in a budget that is tight and still relies on money from the Rainy Day Fund. They noted the budget delays the implementation of the overall charitable deduction that was discontinued in 2001 and argued it is not time to pick and choose a specific group of taxpayers who will receive a charitable deduction. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment allowing the charitable deduction for farmers. A “No” vote is against it.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No ADDITIONAL $3 MILLION FOR LOCAL BOARDS OF HEALTH (S 3) Senate 39-0, approved an amendment increasing funding for local boards of health by $3 million (from $10 million to $13 million). Amendment supporters said that these grants will improve public health protections across the state by strengthening local capacity and supporting sharing of services among cities and towns. “The pandemic made clear what has long been true: Protecting our health requires strengthening investments at the local level,” said sponsor Sen. Jo Comerford (D-Northampton). “In our commonwealth, every municipality has their own board of health or health department. These funds will decrease inequities between communities and promote better health for everyone.” (A “Yes” vote is for the $3 million increase in funding). Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes ADDITIONAL $508,419 FOR DOMESTIC VIOLENCE PREVENTION AND SURVIVOR SERVICES (S 3) Senate 39-0, approved an amendment increasing funding for Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault Prevention and Survivor Services by $508,419 (from $50,874,714 to $50,366,295). “What many people don't realize is that a consequence of the pandemic has been a significant increase in instances of domestic abuse,” said sponsor Sen. Mike Moore (D-Millbury). “As a result, there has been an increase in individuals seeking services provided by the Executive Office of Health and Human Services. It is critical that we provide more funding for these services so that access to care remains available for survivors of domestic abuse and sexual assault in the commonwealth." (A “Yes” vote is for the $508,419 increase in funding). Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes $500,000 TO IMPROVE MATERNAL AND NEWBORN HEALTH OUTCOMES (S 3) Senate 38-1, approved an amendment that would provide $500,000 for the Perinatal-Neonatal Quality Improvement Network (PNQIN) of Massachusetts that works with hospitals and maternal health organizations to eliminate disparities in maternal morbidity and mortality. “I filed [the] amendment … to provide funding to PNQIN because I believe that it is every person’s right to build a happy and healthy family in the commonwealth of Massachusetts,” said amendment sponsor Sen. Harriette Chandler (D-Worcester). “An essential element of PNQIN’s mission is to fight and eliminate long standing racial disparities in maternal mortality and to improve health outcomes of all pregnant people and their children. PNQIN is at the forefront of maternal health equity, and their work will unequivocally bring us closer to a commonwealth full of happy and healthy parents and children.” “I have a strong belief that the practice of earmarking funds for private organizations within the budget leads to more harm than good in our political system,” said Sen. Sonia Chang-Diaz, the only senator to vote against the amendment. “Although the PNQIN does important work, and I appreciate Sen. Chandler's championing of this worthy cause, I believe government works better when the Legislature sticks to its role of setting categories of funding priorities, and I respect the executive branch agencies’ responsibility to make comparisons among projects and service providers to choose the organizations that best carry out those priorities. As such, I have a policy of voting against earmarks when it comes to setting budget priorities.” (A “Yes” vote is for the $500,000. A “No” vote is against it.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes ADDITIONAL $500,000 FOR SECURITY FOR SCHOOLS AND HOUSES OF WORSHIP (S 9) Senate 39-0, approved an amendment increasing funding by $500,000 (from $1 million to $1.5 million) for security and enhancements for at-risk houses of worship, schools, community centers and other nonprofit institutions. This includes the installation of security cameras, enhanced lighting, ballistic doors and bulletproof windows, rapid response alarms, perimeter fencing, motion detectors and vehicle blockades. “We are in the middle of a pandemic of hate and violence, and it’s growing at alarming rates,” said sponsor Sen. Eric Lesser (D-Longmeadow). This year alone, there was the attempted bombing at Ruth’s House, a Jewish-affiliated assisted living facility in Longmeadow, and in the months that followed, a rapid rise in Anti-Asian hate crimes. We have an obligation as a commonwealth to make sure that we have the resources to put these basic precautions in place for these community groups and organizations.” (A “Yes” vote is for the $500,000). 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 May 24-28, the House met for a total of eight minutes while the Senate met for a total of 23 hours and 40 minutes. Mon. May 24 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:03 a.m. Senate 11:11 a.m. to 11:13 a.m. Tues. May 25 No House session. Senate 11:10 a.m. to 7:55 p.m. Wed. May 26 No House session Senate 10:30 a.m. to 8:05 p.m. Thurs. May 27 House 11:02 a.m. to 11:08 a.m. Senate 11:26 a.m. to 4:44 p.m. Fri. May 28 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@ beaconhillrollcall.com

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 William J. "Billy” Henry Of Everett on May 3, 2021. Loving son of Ann Marie (Generazzo) & the late William Henry Sr. Loving nephew of Linda & her husband Joe Arbogast, Arthur & his wife Joanne Generazzo, Karen Tillinghast, Janice & her husband Arthur Burge, Lisa and her late husband George & Susan and her husband Joseph Vitale. Adored grandson of the late Arthur & Mella Generazzo. Billy is also survived by many loving cousins & good friends. Billy had an infectious personality and sense of humor, his smile lit up the room. He had many passions, among them were his artwork, fishing and music but most of all was the love for his family and lifelong friends. Billy will forever be in all our hearts. FIREWORKS | FROM PAGE 10 fires are outdoor brush fires. Additionally, 32 people were treated at Massachusetts emergency rooms for severe burn injuries from fireworks (burns covering more than five percent of the body) according to the Massachusetts Burn Injury Reporting System. This does not inOBITUARIES George H. Keefe tin Narcisi and her husband Jon, and Erin Keefe. Brother of Kathleen Wheeler, and Michael Keefe and his companion Diane Bee. Grandfather of Natalie and Conor Narcisi. He is also survived by one aunt and many cousins. George served as an altar boy at Immaculate Conception Church in Everett for many years and was a graduate of Everett High School, and then graduated from Suffolk University with a A lifelong Everett resident, passed away after a brief illness at Mass General Hospital in Boston on May 20, 2021, at 66 years. He was the beloved son of the late Henry W. and Joan A. (Fitzgerald) Keefe. Husband of Debra (Mavilio) Keefe. Father of Krisclude visits to hospital emergency rooms for eye injuries, amputations, puncture wounds or smaller burns. Forty-one percent of fireworks-related burn injuries reported by hospitals to the Office of the State Fire Marshal in the last 10 years were to children under age 18; 26 percent were to children under age 10. bachelor’s degree. He spent his entire career in retail sales management. George loved to sing and was “the life of the party” with his infectious laugh and great sense of humor. He was an avid sports enthusiast and was a loyal New England Patriots and TB12 fan. George will be sadly missed by all. In George’s memory, donations may be made to MGH Center for Cancer Research at www.givingmassgeneral.org.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Page 19 S y Senior How to Downsize Your Home for a Move Sa e a t D BY JIM MILLER Dear Willa, The process of weeding through a house full of stuff and parting with old possessions is difficult and overwhelming for most people. A good place to start is to see if your kids, grandkids or other family members would like any of your unused possessions. Whatever they don’t want, here are a few tips and services that may help you downsize. Sell It Selling your stuff is one way to get rid of your possessions and pad your pocketbook at the same time. Selling options may include consignment shops, a garage sale, estate sale and selling online. Consignment shops are good for selling old clothing, household furnishings and decorative items – they typically get 30 to 40 percent of the sale price. A good old-fashion garage sale is another option, or for largescale downsizing you could hire an estate sale company to come in and sell your items. See EstateSales.net and EstateSales.org to locate options in your area. Some estate companies will even pick up your stuff and sell it at their own location – they typically take about 35 percent of the profi ts. Selling online is also a great option and opens you up to a wider audience. The OfferUp app (OfferUp.com), Facebook Marketplace (Facebook. com/marketplace), Craigslist (Craigslist.org) and the CPlus for Craigslist app (Yanfl ex.com) are great options for selling locally, which can eliminate the packing and shipping costs and hassle. These websites and apps also don’t take a cut of your sales, but you’re responsible for connecting with your buyer and making the exchange of money and goods. Donate It If you itemize on your tax returns, donating your belongings to charitable organizations is another way to downsize and get a tax deduction. The Salvation Army (SAtruck. org, 800-728-7825) will actually come to your house and pick up a variety of household items, including furnishings Senio nior i nir ior Y Dear Savvy Senior, What tips can you off er for downsizing? My husband and I would like to relocate from our house into a retirement community condo near our daughter but need to get rid of a lot of personal possessions before we can move. Overwhelmed Willa and clothing. Goodwill (Goodwill.org) is another good option to donate to but they don’t offer pickup services. If your deductions exceed $500, you’ll need to fi le Form 8283, “Noncash Charitable Contributions” (IRS.gov/pub/ irs-pdf/f8283.pdf). You’ll also need a receipt from the organization for every batch of items you donate and will need to create an itemized list of the items donated. To calculate fair market value for your stuff, use the Salvation Army’s donation guide at SAtruck.org/home/donationvalueguide. Toss It If you have a lot of junk you want to get rid of, contact your municipal trash service to see if they provide bulk curbside pickup services. Or, depending on where you live, you could hire a company like 1-800-Got-Junk (1800gotjunk.com, 800-468-5865) or Junk-King (Junk-King.com, 888-888-5865) to come in and haul it off for a moderate fee. Another disposal option is Bagster (TheBagster.com, 877-789-2247) by Waste Management. This is a dumpster bag that you purchase for around $30, fi ll it to a limit of 3,300 pounds and schedule a pickup, which costs anywhere between $100 and $300 depending on your area. Get Help If you want or need some help, consider hiring a senior move manager. These are professional organizers who help older adults and their families with the daunting process of downsizing and moving to a new residence. To locate one in your area, visit the National Association of Senior Move Managers at NASMM. org or call 877-606-2766. You can also search at Caring Transitions (CaringTransitions.com), which is a large senior relocation and transition services franchise company that has more than 200 franchises nationwide. 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.

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 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 ADVOCATE Call now! 617-387-2200 advertise on the web at www.advocatenews.net 379 Broadway Everett 617-381-9090 All occasions florist Wedding ~ Sympathy Tributes Plants ~ Dish Gardens Customized Design Work GIFT BASKETS Fruit Baskets www.EverettFlorist.net Classifieds

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 Page 21 ~Handyman Services~ •Plumbing •Electric •Ceiling Fans •Waterheaters + More Call Tom 781-324-2770 ~ HELP WANTED ~ Construction Help Wanted Seeking Full-Time Laborers Basic construction knowledge, MA Drivers License with clean driving record a must. EVERETT ALUMINUM Call Steve at: (617) 389-3839 FIRE MARSHAL | FROM PAGE 15 ton was started when someone set off fi reworks in the rear hallway. Twenty people were displaced. Damage was estimated at $3,250. On July 7, 2020, a child was injured when fi reworks went off in his hand near Carson Beach in South Boston. At 1 a.m. on July 16, 2020, the Boston Fire Department responded to a car fi re. Someone lit fireworks on top of a Mercedes-Benz, causing $8,000 in damage. On July 20, 2020, at 12:30 p.m., a 43-year-old Turners Falls man suff ered a serious leg injury from illegal fi reworks. On July 9, 2019, a four-yearold Boston girl grabbed a burning sparkler that someone else was holding and was burned on her left hand. In the past decade, there have been 941 major fires and explosions involving illegal fireworks in Massachusetts. These incidents resulted in 12 civilian injuries, 42 fi re service injuries and an estimated dollar loss of $2.1 million. Burn fi rst aid • Stop, Drop, Cover and Roll to extinguish a clothing fi re. • Cool a burn; for minor burns, run cool water over the burn immediately. • Seek emergency medical help immediately for more serious burns – call 911. Clean-Outs! FRANK’S Housepainting (781) 289-0698 • Exterior • Ceiling Dr. • Power Wash • Paper Removal • Carpentry FREE ESTIMATES — Fully Insured We take and dispose from cellars, attics, garages, yards, etc. “Proper prep makes all the difference” – F. Ferrera • Interior We also do demolition. Best Prices Call: 781-593-5308 781-321-2499

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 2021 on what would later become the Hoover Dam, which created Lake Mead on what river? 6. How are the names of a 1. June 4 is National Donut Day; what people are credited with bringing olykoeks (“oily cakes” or donuts) to America? 2. What book by Ray Bradbury was originally called “The Fireman”? 3. On June 5, 1883, the first long distance run of what passenger train departed Paris? 4. Which island had an ancient ritual of bull-leaping? 5. On June 6, 1933, wet German spa and New York prison similar? 7. What TV show had days of the week called “Circus Day,” “Anything Can Happen Day” and “Talent Roundup Day”? 8. What was called “The Curse of the Bambino”? 9. On June 7, 1982, concrete was first poured Graceland was opened to the public; what room in which Elvis Presley had died was kept off limits? 10. What city’s transport system is known as the “L”? 11. In baseball what does SB stand for? 12. June 8 is World Oceans Day; what is the world’s largest living structure? 13. What Richard Wagner opera inspired Boston’s Swan Boats? 14. What is the Hyper Text Coffee Pot Control Protocol (HTCPCP)? 15. In what century was General Tso’s chicken first cooked? 16. On June 9, 1973, what horse won the Triple Crown? 17. Dutch cabbage salad is better known as what? 18. What two planets do not have moons? 19. What is cassoulet? 20. On June 10, 1964, the U.S. Senate ended what to enable passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964? REAL ESTATE TRANSAC TIONS Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 BUYER2 Richardson, Jason E Figueroa, Maria Silva, Sebastiao F Gao, Yu Dhungana, Bijaya Umana, Sergio A Silva, Mirian A Timilsina, Sanjaya SELLER1 Bradford Condo Corp Argueta Properties LLC Blanc, Jean C 8 Walnut St Everett T Olivieri, Ernesto D SELLER2 Baptiste, Hifonia J Bortone, Carlo ADDRESS CITY DATE 170 Bradford St #4 Everett 66 Wilbur St 871 Broadway 8 Walnut St #30 846 Broadway Everett Everett Everett Everett PRICE 07.05.2021 05.05.2021 05.05.2021 03.05.2021 $572 500,00 $750 000,00 05.05.2021 $1 040 000,00 $200 000,00 $800 000,00 1. The Dutch, who settled New Amsterdam (Manhattan) 2. “Fahrenheit 451” 3. The Orient Express 4. Crete 5. The Colorado River 6. They are composed of repeated words (BadenBaden and Sing-Sing) 7. “The Mickey Mouse Club” 8. When the Red Sox had a longtime losing streak (blamed on Babe Ruth [the “Bambino”]) until they won three World Series 9. The bathroom 10. Chicago’s 11. Stolen base 12. The Great Barrier Reef off of Australia’s coast 13. “Lohengrin” 14. An April Fool’s joke memo published in 1998 by “The Internet Society” 15. The 20th (reportedly invented in Taiwan in the 1950s) 16. Secretariat 17. Koolsla (coleslaw) 18. Venus and Mercury 19. A French bean casserole 20. A filibuster ANSWERS


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