FUEL ASSISTANCE - East Boston Times

Page 2
EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS
Thursday, January 29, 2015
Lanzilli's Groceria and Gas Station sells $10M lottery ticket
By John Lynds
The lucky streak of customers playing the lottery at
Lanzilli's Groceria and Gas
Station in East Boston continues. Last week a Revere resident went into the store to
break a $100 bill and walked
out a multi millionaire.
Richard Noll of Revere is
the latest $10 million prize winner in the Massachusetts State
Lottery’s "Platinum Millions"
instant "scratch" game after a
fateful circumstance.
According to the Lottery,
Noll needed to break a $100
bill so that he could pay cash for
his lunch at a nearby sandwich
shop. Noll went into Lanzilli
Groceria in East Boston and
purchased two $20 "Platinum
Millions" instant tickets, one of
which revealed his $10 million
prize.
Joined by his wife Lisa, Noll
claimed his prize at the Mass.
Lottery’s Braintree headquarters on Tuesday, January 20.
He chose the cash option on
his prize and received a onetime payment of $6,500,000,
less taxes.
Noll plans on using his winnings to buy a house, make
some investments and take
his granddaughter to Disney
World.
Lanzilli, located at 931
Bennington St. in East Boston,
will receive a $50,000 bonus
for its sale.
Noll is the third $10 million "Platinum Millions" prize
winner since this instant game
was launched in 2013. There
are two additional $10 million
prizes and sixteen $1 million
prizes remaining in the game.
Last year, in what Lottery
officials hailed 'rarity' by lottery Lanzilli's sold two $1 million scratch tickets in less than
a month that were both purchased by loyal customers.
"We’ve sold 3 maybe 4 in the
13 years we owned the store,"
said owner sonny Patel. "Then
we sold two in one month. It’s
crazy. Now we sold a $10 million ticket."
Those tickets were sold to
Phillip DiMento of Winthrop.
He claimed a $1 million prize
playing the Massachusetts
State Lottery's $10,000,000
Multiplier Spectacular instant
game.
Then less than a month
later John Bertulli of East
Boston –claimed the sixth
and final grand prize in the
Massachusetts State Lottery’s
"20X The Cash" instant game
and became the second million
dollar winner at Lanzilli’s.
Lanzilli’s received $10,000
on each winning ticket.
"We sell a lot of lottery tickets," said Patel. "I’d say we are
one of the busiest lottery agents
in the neighborhood."
The back wall inside
Lanzilli’s is lined with $1,000,
$10,000 and even $50,000
winners.
"I guess it’s rare but we have
a lot of winners because we sell
a lot of tickets," said Patel.
of the units will be affordable.
The project includes 30 parking spaces and 34 bicycle storage spaces on site. The developer will also complete sidewalk
and streetscape improvements
along Bremen Street.
"There are othersß like $2.3
million for 41-43 Saratoga St.
to build 18 units of housing as
well as a couple of million for
a project on Princeton Street,"
said EBSB Vice President of
Commercial Lending John
Migliozzi. "We go from big to
small so our lending runs the
whole gamut. Ten years ago
people couldn't spell 'Eastie"
and now it is getting the long
overdue recognition it deserves
and our lending reflects that."
Both
Migliozzi
and
Gavegnano both said it was
only a matter of time before
Eastie caught up with the rest
of Boston's waterfront districts.
"It is being recognized finally
as the gem it always was," said
Gavegnano. "You got exposure
to the water, affordability, close
proximity to downtown and
great restaurants and businesses
so we are accommodating the
inflow of interest in financing
these important projects."
The lending not only creates
housing but it also creates jobs,
said Gavegnano.
"There is a trickle down
effect here," said Gavegnano.
"You are not only creating
housing but construction jobs
and as these building become
occupied you have more people
living in the community and
supporting local businesses."
EBSB CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
new hotel on a long neglected
parcel of land along Boardman
Street and McClellan Highway
with $16 million. The Boston
Redevelopment
Authority
approved Fall River based
developer First Bristol Corp.
$32 million project to build a
Hilton Garden Inn in Eastie.
The BRA approved First Bristol
s plans to build a five story,
177 rooms Hilton Garden
Inn hotel. After the hotel is
built, First Bristol will still have
approximately 10,000 sq. ft.
to work with and plans to
build space for casual dining
restaurants and retail opportunities. The approved project
also includes 346 parking spaces, new sidewalks, street trees,
planters, and lighting.
EBSB also backed the construction of 245 Sumner Street
with $7 million. The Boston
Redevelopment
Authority
(BRA) approved the development of a large mixed-use
private development at 245
Sumner Street in Jeffries Point.
The project will replace an
existing warehouse with a new
four-story, mixed-use building
within walking distance of the
Maverick MBTA Blue Line station. The project will create
34 residential units, including
five affordable units, and 2,257
square feet of ground floor
commercial space. Thirty-four
parking spaces will be built
below grade, and bicycle storage space will also be created.
Community benefits include
widened public sidewalks along
Sumner and Orleans Streets,
which will feature new landscaping and street trees.
A project to bring 32 rental
units to Bremen Street received
$5.5 million from EBSB. The
BRA approved the development of 70 Bremen Street, a site
that was once used as an overflow parking lot for the Rapino
Funeral Home. The 70 Bremen
Street Development will include
32 residential units and two
ground floor commercial units
in a five-story building. Five
East Boston Savings Bank has funded the new hotel on a long neglected parcel of land along
Boardman Street and McClellan Highway with $16 million. This project is only one of several
large construction projects in Eastie that the bank is throwing its support behind.
Capuano//
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
railroad lines or facilities in
Cambridge, Chelsea, Revere,
Everett, Somerville, East Boston
or the Chelsea Creek port area
that connect to ethanol storage
and blending facilities.
Last week Capuano said that
state bill was only a temporary
solution and it is entirely up to
the federal government whether
ethanol trains will be allowed
into Boston.
"There's no way the state can
stop these trains from coming
into the area," said Capuano.
"While I don't think Global
will be trying their proposal
again there could be another company in the future that
wants to do the same thing."
Capuano said being a
Democrat in a Republican controlled House with no appetite
to slow or stop commerce he
will focus his efforts on the
subcommittee making sure the
trains hauling ethanol are the
best trains to haul this hazardous material.
"What we are working on
is making sure these rail cars
are up to snuff," said Capuano.
"There are whole new fleets of
these rail cars that use the latest
state of the art technology, that
are double hulled and are safer
than the former fleet. I think it
is a fools errand to try and stop
ethanol completely so we need
to look at making sure they are
the safest trains on the nation's
rails."
Lanzilli’s owner Sonny Patel poses next to his Wall of Fame that
displays winning lottery scratch tickets that Lanzilli’s sold over
the years.
Wall// CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
unkempt, slightly unwelcoming
and problems with the crumbling retaining wall have made
it a bit dangerous.
The City's Director of Urban
Wild Development Paul Sutton
told the JPNA that funds have
been earmarked to begin an
overhaul of the Rockies.
"The community did a lot of
work over the years to champion this site," said Sutton. "With
all the other green spaces in
East Boston coming together
this has been the missing link."
Sutton the Parks Department
has been able to secure capital
funding, several grants like an
orchid restoration grant and
Beautify Boston grant that can
piggyback on some other funding sources to begin a redevelopment of the Rockies.
"We are planning to fix the
wall to make the site more
appealing and more attractive,"
said Sutton. "Then we will add
shrubs along Marginal Street,
more shade trees and benches."
While the site was an
untamed Urban Wild the overhaul will transform the Rockies
into a more beautifully landscaped park that welcomes
more residents to interact with
the space by adding paths and
benches.
Sutton also said that the
city has contracted a landscape
company that will regularly
maintain the park with mowing and pruning of shrubs and
trees.
"The first phase will be
to fix the retaining wall and
begin regular upkeep and from
there will start to transform the
space," he said.
The City's Director of Urban Wild Development Paul Sutton
talks about funding that has been earmarked to begin an overhaul of the Rockies on Marginal St
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Thursday, January 29, 2015
THE EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS ON THE CAMPAIGN TRAIL FOR STATE REPRESENTATIVE
Orient Heights Public Housing
not part of private iniative plan
By John Lynds
The Orient Heights Public
Housing Development is not
part of an Request for Quotation
(RFQ) put out by the city and
Boston Housing Authority
(BHA) to get some ideas of what
developer can do to transform
aging public housing development into a better place to live
and raise a family for residents
across the city.
However, BHA's Lydia Agro
said a major overhaul of the
housing development is in the
works.
"We have been looking at a
major redevelopment at Orient
Heights for some time now and
expect to have a more detailed
announcement on plans there in
the very near future," she said.
Due to ongoing federal budget
cuts and encouragement from
the US Department of Housing
and Urban Development, the
BHA and other housing authorities across the country, are
exploring new ways to preserve
and redevelop public housing.
Therefore, the BHA recently released an RFQ to explore
the possibility of public/private
partnerships for some of our
older federally subsidized public
housing developments.
However,
the
state’s
Department of Housing and
Community
Development
(DHCD) picked Orient Heights
as one of 12 public housing
developments in the state to
receive High Leverage Asset
Preservation Program (HILAPP)
funds for an overhaul of more
than half the units there.
The BHA will use HILAPP
funds to redevelop 120 units
of family housing at the Orient
Heights development. In addition to DHCD funds, the project
proposes to leverage 4 percent
tax credit equity, a grant from
the City of Boston, mortgage
financing, and Section 8 rental
subsidies.
Orient Heights is a 330-unit
development and this project
is the first of an anticipated
3-phase project to modernize the
entire development over time.
Page 3
By Cary Shuman
The BHA and state have
already been looking at the site,
defining the paths it will take
for a comprehensive remodeling
and exploring different models
of construction and cost.
Like the Maverick Housing
development before it was
rehabbed under a HOPE VI federal grant the Orient Heights
development is isolated and has
an odd layout.
The project will take several
years from start to finish but.
For many years Eastie’s elected officials have focused their
efforts on trying to improve the
quality of life for residents at the
Orient Heights Development.
They all agree that this grant is
a step in the right direction and
renovating the development to a
higher standard.
The BHA will receive $5 million to begin the design phases
of the projects. By the conclusion of this first competitive
cycle, DHCD will invest up to
$27 million in capital dollars
to support the BHA’s plans for
Orient Heights.
Over the next five years,
DHCD will distribute $75M for
HILAPP projects, which will in
turn leverage millions of dollars
from outside sources. DHCD
will repeat the competitive
award process annually, funding permitting, in order to build
and maintain a consistent pipeline of HILAPP projects. The
Program will provide competitively bid grants to local housing
authorities that are able to secure
matching funds from local and
or other non-DHCD sources.
City Councilor Sal LaMattina
said he was excited to finally
see some progress in rehabbing
Orient Heights.
"In the city’s Host Community
Agreement with Suffolk Downs
there was money earmarked for
an overhaul of the development,"
said LaMattina. "With that being
voted down in November 2013
we are back to square one and
have had to find other sources of money to get our vision
for a better and brighter Orient
Heights Development off the
ground."
trict in December, representing
East Boston. Joe is a lifelong
East Boston resident and small
business owner. He is an acJoe Ruggiero announced tive member of the East Bosthe formal endorsements of ton Chamber of Commerce
four labor unions: Construc- and a recent appointee to the
tion & General Laborers’ Downtown Waterfront MunicUnion Local 223; Sprinkler ipal Harbor Plan Committee.
Fitters Local #550; Bricklay- He has been a dedicated volers & Allied Craftsmen Union unteer and leader for a number
Local 3; and Sheet Metal of youth-based organizations
Workers International Asso- within East Boston, includciation Local Union No. 17. ing the East Boston YMCA,
These endorsements come on East Boston Youth Basketball
the heels of Ruggiero’s kick- League, East Boston Little
off event, where he received League, and the Archdiocese
the endorsement of Bos- of Boston Catholic Youth Orton Mayor Martin J. Walsh. ganization (CYO). In addition
(View video of this event: to his roles in youth mentoring
https://www.youtube.com/ and neighborhood business
watch?v=UeIWE48WsSI.)
development, Ruggiero is an
“I have had the benefit of active member of St. Joseph &
working hand-in-hand with Lazarus Parish, and an active
labor leaders and members to organizer of East Boston Subelect strong candidates to of- stance Abuse Awareness Day
fice, and I’m proud and hum- and founding organizer of the
bled to receive the endorse- Mayor’s Annual Family Fun
ments of these groups in my Day. To learn more about Joe
own candidacy,” said Ruggie- Ruggiero and his candidacy,
ro. “Together, I know that they visit www.RuggieroforRep.
will serve as vital partners com.
as we advocate for working
families across our Common- Deveau Announces
wealth.”
Senior Agenda; Calls
“As a resident of East Boston, [Joe] has been a great for Creation of Senior
advocate and ally for orga- Center
Ed Deveau, Chair of the
nized labor. We look forward
to continuing our relationship Ward 1 Democratic Commitwith his election to the Mas- tee and former Chief of Staff
sachusetts House of Represen- to Senator Anthony Petrucceltatives,” said Martin F. Walsh, li, released his Senior Agenda
Business Manager / Secre- outlining priorities for East
Boston’s golden generation.
tary-Treasurer of Local 223.
Deveau said, “We need to
“We recognize and appreciate that Joe is truly a de- do more to support our seniors
fender and dedicated worker here in East Boston. As State
for peace, social justice, and Representative, I will work
equality for all working men with our public, private, and
and women,” said Charles non-profit partners to ensure
Raso, President / Secre- that there is access to protransportation,
tary-Treasurer of Local 3. “We gramming,
strongly and proudly endorse and comprehensive support
his candidacy for State Rep- services for our seniors. East
resentative, and we pledge our Boston doesn’t have a dedicatfriendship, support and hard ed senior center, and we need
work towards making his elec- to change that.”
Deveau’s Senior Agenda
tion a success.”
Joe Ruggiero declared his Includes:
Advocating for the creation
candidacy for State Representative for the First Suffolk Dis- of an East Boston Senior Center.
Expanding cultural programming & entertainment
for our seniors through creative partnerships with local
businesses and non-profits to
sponsor senior concerts, luncheons, and outings.
Ensuring that programs
like “The Ride” are fully funded and expanded upon.
Connecting seniors with
complimentary financial and
legal support services to answer questions related to taxes, estate planning, and insurance.
Joe Ruggiero endorsed
by four local labor
unions
L E T E V E RY O N E K N O W W H O
Y O U R VA L E N T I N E I S
WITH A PHOTO OR A MESSAGE...
All Valentines will be published in the February 10–11 & 12th
issue of the East Boston Times Free Press, Revere Journal, Everett Independent,
Chelsea Record, Winthrop Sun Transcript, Lynn Journal,
Charlestown & North End Regional Review
Lou Scapicchio, candidate for state representative, was on the
campaign trail meeting with residents of the Cheverus School
Apartments.
Working with the City of
Boston to expand property tax
relief programs for seniors.
Deveau is a lifelong East
Boston resident. For 13 years,
he worked for Sen. Anthony Petruccelli as his aide and
Chief of Staff. Deveau has
been actively involved in
the community, co-founding
Eastie’s Elves and an annual East Boston Jimmy Fund
event that has raised over
$30,000 for cancer research. Deveau is the former chair of
the Constitution Beach Association, past Vice President of
the Board of Directors for the
Salesian Boys & Girls Club,
and has been involved in the
East Boston Athletic Board. Adrian Madaro
Proposes Plan to
Lower Taxes and
Expand Soundproofing
for East Boston
Residents Affected by
Logan Airport This week candidate for
State Representative Adrian
Madaro announced several
proposals to mitigate the impact of Logan Airport on the
residents and businesses of
East Boston, including a new
tax abatement for properties
negatively affected by noise
pollution from the airport as
well as expanding subsidies to
sound proof windows.
Citing residents near Chicago’s O’Hare Airport who
won tax appeals after arguing
their properties lost value due
to noise pollution, Madaro
said a similar measure should
be enacted in East Boston.
“The people of East Boston should receive a tax abatement for the loss of property
value caused by this noise
pollution.” Madaro continued. “Residents in Chicago
saw up to a 12% reduction
in their taxes. Those savings
would make a big difference
for many families here.”
“In addition to this tax
break, it’s my belief that every single household in East
Boston should be eligible for
sound proof windows.” said
Madaro. “and I will work
with the Massachusetts Port
Authority (Massport) and the
Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) to expand the
noise contour map to cover
our entire community.”
To cover costs of these proposals, Madaro suggested that
a portion of the roughly $18
million that Massport currently pays annually to the City of
Boston as a payment in lieu of
taxes (PILOT) be dedicated
to lowering the property taxes
of affected East Boston residents. Currently those funds
are not specifically dedicated to East Boston and can be
spent throughout the City.
“The payments that Massport makes to the City should
be spent here in East Boston”
said Madaro. “We are the ones
that are most affected by the
air and noise pollution and I
will work with Massport and
through the legislative process
at the State House to ensure
that these funds are used to
specifically help residents.”
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East Boston
THE EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS Thursday, January 29, 2015
Forum
Times-Free Press
PRESIDENT: Stephen Quigley
PUBLISHER: Debra DiGregorio
EDITOR:: Cary Shuman
PUBLISHER EMERITUS: John A. Torrone
Senator Anthony Petruccelli
Sen. Petruccelli elevated
to Majority Whip position
By John Lynds
State Senator Anthony
Petruccelli was elevated to
Majority Whip last Thursday
by Senate President Stanley
Rosenberg (D-Amherst)--the
same position that catapulted
another son of East Boston,
Robert Travaglini, to the Senate
Presidency in 2003.
In U.S. politics, a whip's role
is to gauge the temperature of
members in the party and line
up votes for important bills
and legislation. The term comes
from hunting. First used in the
1800s, the term 'whipping in',
i.e. making sure the hounds
didn't stray from the pack,
was applied to 'enforcers' in
Congress who made sure their
party members voted accordingly or were, at the very least,
present when important votes
were taken.
Petruccelli, who was first
elected to the Massachusetts
Senate in 2007 after serving
as a State Representative for
Eastie in the House for seven
years, will help craft the Senate
agenda and contributes to the
building of the Senate Calendar,
which controls when bills will
come up for debate.
"I am grateful to Senate
President Rosenberg for the
opportunity to serve in this
leadership capacity and look
forward to offering new perspective to the roll," said
Petruccelli.
In a newly created position, Petruccelli will also serve
as Chairman of the Senate
Democratic Caucus. Typically
when members caucus and the
Senate President is unable to
preside over the caucus the role
falls to the Majority Leader.
Rosenberg has decided to allow
Petruccelli to preside over the
caucus in his absence.
"I'm really excited by that
opportunity and the role that
Senate President Rosenberg
has entrusted in me," said
Petruccelli. "I look forward to
that new role."
While Petruccelli will no
longer chair the committee on
financial services his role in
senate leadership will allow him
to focus more on almost all
the legislation that the Senate
will take on in the upcoming
session.
"It frees me up to focus on
more things and be involved in
more legislation, how members
may or may not vote and and
helping direct the agenda for
the upcoming year," he said.
Petruccelli has also been
appointed Vice Chairman of the
Senate Committee on Bills in
Third Reading, which approves
drafting and constitutionality of
all legislation before final Senate
passage. In addition, Senator
Petruccelli is also a member of
the Senate Committee on Ways
and Means.
Aside
from
Eastie,
Petruccelli's district includes
Beacon Hill, Cambridge, North
End, Revere and Winthrop.
"Senator Petruccelli continues to advance in his Senate
career with his appointment to
leadership based on his work
ethic, the widespread respect
he has from the members, and
his ability to lead others," said
Senate President Rosenberg.
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Supports Madaro for
State Representative
A message from Mary Ellen Welch, President of the
East Boston Greenway Council, Airport activist, former
Jeffries Point Neighborhood
Association Chair, and lifelong East Boston community
leader.
Dear Friends,
Because Carlo Basile has
resigned as State Representative for East Boston to take a
position in the Baker administration, there will be a special election on March 3rd to
fill the seat. A special young
man has recently announced
his candidacy for State Representative. He is Adrian
Madaro, the son of Debra
Cave and Jacopo Madaro.
For the last couple of years
Adrian has been the Chief Of
Staff for Representative Basile. In that job Adrian has established himself as a strong,
intelligent advocate for the
people and important issues
in East Boston. He has been
representing Carlo Basile
at community meetings responding to citizen concerns,
answering questions and
solving problems presented
by constituents. He has volunteered as a Board member for
several community organizations including the Y.M.C.A.,
the Harborside Community
Council, and the East Boston
Neighborhood Health Center
among others. As a Board
Member of the organizations
Adrian has helped to raise
money, provide leadership
and help young people, families and senior citizens.
Adrian is a graduate of
the Boston Latin School and
has both undergraduate and
graduate degrees from Tufts
University. As a Ward Fellow
at Boston Latin he earned
internships at City Hall, the
State House and in college
was an intern in Congress as
well. As a result of his experience as an intern Adrian and
Ernani DeAraujo established
an internship for East Boston youth in honor of Judge
Mario Umana. Because of his
interest and involvement with
the Ward Fellows Program
he became a member of the
Ward Fellow Advisory Board
under Judge Mark Wolf.
Because of all his work in
and for our community and
Black
because Adrian is a smart
and committed leader, I shall
work for his election as State
Representative from East
Boston. I hope you join me in
voting for Adrian on March
3rd. Mary Ellen Welch
Supports Deveau for
State Representative
Dear Editor:
On Tuesday, March 3, East
Boston has a huge decision
to make in the election to replace Rep. Carlo Basile. The
community is lucky to have
such an impressive slate of
candidates running, but I
think one candidate stands
out as having the most pertinent experience and ability to
deliver for East Boston.
Last week, I was proud
to introduce Ed Deveau at
his campaign kickoff at the
Orient Heights Yacht Club. I
have known Ed since his days
at St. Mary’s Star of the Sea
Elementary School. Since
then, I’ve seen Ed’s incredible growth and countless contributions to the community.
Whether it is his work with
the Salesian Boys & Girls
Club and Constitution Beach
Association, or serving as
Anthony Petruccelli’s point
person for over a decade, Ed
has a record of delivering for
East Boston – time and time
again. Ed’s commitment to
this community is deep, and
his experience in government
is unparalleled. He is a friend,
but more importantly, he is
the right guy for the job.
Tony Chianca
Saint Andrew Road
Supports Ruggiero for
State Representative
Dear Editor:
I am writing to explain
why I have chosen to support
Joe Ruggiero’s candidacy for
State Representative of the
First Suffolk District. This
election is very important to
me as a husband, a father, a
homeowner and as a lifelong
resident of East Boston. Joe
has been an active member of
our community and has dedicated his time to making a
difference in the lives of our
kids through coaching and
mentoring. His values are our
values: selflessness, honesty, loyalty, and the desire to
serve. As a former staffer for
Rep. Basile, I know firsthand
what it takes to be a successful representative for East
Boston, and I know that Joe
is the right man for the job.
He will work day and night
for our residents, just as he
has done as a volunteer, busi-
ness owner, and community
advocate.
My wife Lindsay and I
know that Joe will be the
representative we need to
keep East Boston on the right
track, and the perfect place to
raise our family. We believe
in him, and I’d ask all readers to consider voting for Joe
Ruggiero for State Representative on March 3.
Michael Sulprizio
No more cuts
Dear Governor Baker,
We are writing to urge you
not to impose further 9c cuts
to elderly home care.
On October 19, 2014,
Governor Deval Patrick
made a total of $2.37 million
in 9c cuts to Elder Affairs line
items, including $1.52 million to home care services.
Protective services, congregate housing and meals programs were also cut.
In October of 2008, Governor Patrick chose to make a
total of $15.511 million in 9c
cuts to the Executive Office
of Elder Affairs (ELD) line
items (9110 accounts). The
accounts lost 5.3% in overall
funding. The impact of these
cuts are still felt today in the
ELD accounts, seven budget
years later.
Among the programs hardest hit were the home care
purchased services item, and
home care case management,
which lost $6.77 million. The
home care line items never
recovered from the 9C cuts of
FY 2009. Funding in FY 2015
is roughly where it stood—or
lower--than eight budgets ago
in FY 2007:
Previous 9c cuts have not
only affected the 28,200 elders in this program, it has
resulted in lower CHIA rates
for this program, since Chapter 257 rates are based largely
on restrained historic levels
of funding. It has also pushed
up caseloads to over 100 per
worker at some agencies, and
depressed salary levels.
At the same time, the home
care accounts have had a significant positive financial impact on the state’s bottom line
by reducing spending in nursing facility appropriations.
Home and community based
services have dramatically
changed nursing facility use
by MassHealth:
Between FY 2000 and FY
2014, the number of nursing
home patient days paid for by
MassHealth fell by 4,500,000
days (-34.4%). In FY 15, the
median cost of a MassHealth
SNF patient day is $189.64.
The costs avoided from 4.5
million fewer patient days is
$853.38 million. This “home
care dividend” is a smart investment, which provides the
state with an immediate ROI:
when we keep an elder out of
a MassHealth nursing facility
bed today, that same day we
provide them with care in the
community for less than half
the cost. Home care spending
also attracts more federal FFP
bonuses from CMS.
For all the above reasons,
we ask you not to impose further 9c cuts to the home care
accounts. Our elderly clients
have already paid a significant price for 9c cuts over the
past seven years.
Al Norman
Mass Home Care
Michael E. Festa
AARP Massachusetts
David Stevens
Mass Councils on Aging
Carolyn Villers
Mass Senior Action
Council
Chet Jakubiak
Mass Association
Of Older Americans
Lisa Gurgone
Home Care Aide Council
SEND US YOUR NEWS
The Times encourages residents to submit engagement,
wedding and birth announcements, news releases, business and education briefs, sports stories and photos for
publication. Items should be forwarded to our offices at
385 Broadway, Revere, MA 02151. Items can
also be faxed to 781-485-1403.
We also encourage readers to
e-mail news releases and photos
to
john@eastietimes.com
Thursday, January 29, 2015 THE EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS Page 5
ED DEVEAU’S CAMPAIGN KICKOFF
Photos & Story by Marianne Salza
Ed Deveau announced his
candidacy for State Representative on Jan. 22, at the
Orient Heights Yacht Club
with many family, friends, and
neighbors. He spent 13 years
of devoted service in Senator
Anthony Petrucelli’s office as
his former Chief of Staff, and
continues to be a constant fixture at community and board
meetings, sporting events, and
fundraisers around the neighborhood.
“Being associated with Ed
Deveau is the best compliment
I could receive,” said Michelle
Deveau, who laughs about being known by peers, teachers,
and airport personnel as Ed’s
little sister. “I can speak on behalf of Ed’s character, his love,
his support, and his thoughtfulness. He is always standing
his ground, remaining calm,
and always showing up when
you need him the most. Ed
Deveau cares and wants to do
great things for East Boston.”
Supporters describe Deveau as being born to be a
public servant, and someone
who loves the neighborhood.
He believes in the power of
community and helping others.
“I’m running for state representative because I believe
in the greatness of East Boston. I believe that public service isn’t an occupation, but a
calling. Giving back to a community that has given me so
much is the right thing to do,”
said Deveau.
As a state representative,
Deveau promises to ensure
that the influx of community
development be done in a responsible manner and fits into
the fabric of the neighborhood.
His ambitions include enticing
people to invest in East Boston
to open businesses, raise families, and live here. Deveau is
also an advocate for accessible
education for all children, and
promoter of providing teachers with the proper tools and
funding to offer every student
with the education they deserve.
“I have the experience to
ensure that our community
has the resources that we need
to address our local problems,
and I will be a strong voice for
the community and state-wide
debates that will affect the
quality of life here for generations to come,” said Deveau.
Alimony Laws
Have Changed
You may be entitled to a
reduction or termination of
Alimony
Call to see if you qualify:
617-329-9557
Matthew Callis, Esq.
www.CallisLegal.com
The Giovannielo Family.
Makena Reardon, Ed Deveau’s
girlfriend.
Ed Deveau hugging his mother, Connie.
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Dane Wise, Robert Gillespie and Donna Evalina, George Luongo, Mile Dillan, John DiMarino, and
Rob Walker.
Sal Giarratani and Ed Deveau.
Ed Deveau with his sister, Michelle, noni, Maria Giacalone, and
mother, Connie Deveau.
FEBRUARY IS NATIONAL
DENTAL HEALTH MONTH
Reports show that American students miss over 51
million hours of school every year because of oral
health problems, and students who have experienced
recent oral health pain are 4 times more likely to have
lower grades and GPAs.
Join Independent
Newspapers in
celebrating National
Dental Health month.
Your 2 col. x 2 inch
directory ad for the
month of February
Single paper for only
Established 1937
617-567-6700 • 781-289-6700
WE HAVE MOVED TO OUR
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319 BROADWAY, REVERE
Cynthia Graff, AAI & Julia Bisconti
Representing The Travelers of MA and
Plymouth Rock Assurance
To advertise, please call
781-485-0588
Supporters cheer for Ed Deveau during his campaign kickoff on
Jan. 22 at the Orient Heights Yacht Club.
FEBRUARY IS NATIONAL PET
DENTAL HEALTH MONTH
INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
Auto/Motorcycle &
Home/Condo/Apartment Insurance
Frank Gerardi, Michelle Deveau, and Taylor Caggiano.
$150.00 for all 4
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Contact your rep | 781-485-0588
Kathy
Maureen
Sioux
Peter
Colm
x
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103
125
106
104
kbright@reverejournal.com
mdibella@winthroptranscript.com
charlestownads@hotmail.com
psacco@everettindependent.com
colm@lynnjournal.com
The Revere Journal | Winthrop Sun Transcript | The Chelsea Record
Everett Independent | The Lynn Journal | East Boston Times Free Press
Charlestown Patriot Bridge | Regional Review
Black Cyan Magenta Yellow
PETS NEED DENTAL
CARE TOO!!
Did you know that February is National Pet Dental
Health month? According to experts, oral disease is
the #1 health problems diagnosed in dogs and cats.
• Tooth loss or mobility
• Subdued behavior
• Abnormal drooling
• Dropping food out of
the mouth
• Swallowing Food
Whole
• Bad Breath
• Yellow-brown crust
on teeth
• Bleeding gums
• Going to food bowl
but not eating
Join Independent
Newspapers in
celebrating National
Pet Dental Health
month.
Your 2 col. x 2 inch
directory ad for the
month of February
Single paper for only
$150.00 for all 4 weeks.
Choose any paper or run in all
*Actual Ad Size* 3.998” x 2”
Contact your rep | 781-485-0588
Kathy
Maureen
Sioux
Peter
Colm
x
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x
110
103
125
106
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kbright@reverejournal.com
mdibella@winthroptranscript.com
charlestownads@hotmail.com
psacco@everettindependent.com
colm@lynnjournal.com
Page 6
THE EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS
Thursday, January 29, 2015
19th Annual Taste of Eastie
set for January 29 at Hilton
Attendees sample some food offered by Salamanders Café during last year's Taste of Eastie. This
year's event will kick off at 6 p.m. at the Boston Logan Hilton (tonight) Thursday, January 29.
ER
V
E
SENTS
T
TS PRE
E
S
E
R
ST
GE
R
AIN
M
A
N
L
TO
an n u
19 th
OS
tast
By John Lynds
Boston alternative rocker
Bill Janovtiz, who had a string
of hits in the 1990s with his
band Buffalo Tom will perform at Zumix on Saturday,
January 31 at 6:30 p.m. at the
Zumix Firehouse on Sumner
Street.
Part of Zumix's Firehouse
Sessions, the evening of
Americana and Roots music
will feature Janovitz and the
Needy Sons along with Tim
Gearan Band. The evening
will also include music from
some of Zumix's own talented
young performers from their
rock ensemble Miyagi & The
Kids.
Janovitz is known both
as the long time front man
for the band Buffalo Tom, as
well as his other musical projects. His band, The Needy
Sons, features other top Boston area performers including Mike Gent, Ed Valuaskas
and Eric Anderson. Gearan,
largely noted for his accomplishments as a sideman and
session player with greats
e of e a
LOCAL ETHNIC & AMERICAN FOOD - CASH BAR - ENTERTAINMENT
THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 2015
HILTON BOSTON LOGAN AIRPORT
6:00PM - 9:00PM
$35.00 PER PERSON
TICKETS ONLINE AT: tasteofeastie2015.eventbrite.com
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT: 146 Maverick Street & 154 Maverick Street
You617-561-1044
or call:
ComplimentaryTube
Validated Parking Courtesy of
Hilton Boston Logan and Massport
PHOTO COURTSEY OF STEVE LATHAM
Bill Janovtiz, who had a string of hits in the 1990s with his band
Buffalo Tom will perform at Zumix on Saturday, January 31 at
6:30 p.m. at the Zumix Firehouse on Sumner Street.
like Susan Tedeschi and Toni
Lynn Washington, performs
his own music regularly in the
same circuit of rooms that you
would see Janovitz hanging
out at from Atwood’s Tavern
and Club Passim to Toad and
the Lizard Lounge.
Miyagi & The Kids, Zumix's own rock ensemble
features some of tomorrow's
most promising up-and-com-
YMCA 58 Ashley Street. Registration will start at 6pm and
the meeting at 6:30pm. All are
welcome to attend.
Democrat
Lou
Scapicchio
For
State Representative
Earning your vote to serve East Boston
• 14 years of service in the U.S Army and Army
Reserves
• 6 years of legal experience as Prosecutor,
Defense, Labor and Counsel for the Soldiers'
Home in Chelsea
• Lifelong resident of East Boston
You
Tube
ing talent. Led by instructor
Ramsel Gonzalez, a graduate of Zumix programs, these
young people are developing
their repertoire of rock hits
while learning the ins-andouts of playing in a band.
Doors open at 6:30 p.m.
and it is a 21+ event. Tickets
start at just $25 and are available online at www.firehouse.
rocks.
OHNC will be meeting on February 2 at YMCA
The next Orient Heights
Neighborhood Council Meeting will be held on Monday, February 2, 2015 at the
ie
Janovitz to perform at Zumix on Saturday
st
and surrounding communities will again pitch in to help
EBMS pull off another successful Taste of Eastie and at
the same time showcased their
cooking talents.
As in years past some of
Eastie’s many residents—
many of whom are self-professed food aficionados, will
sample the food.
"This event is more than a
culinary showcase; a Taste of
Eastie is a community gathering that celebrates East
Boston’s diversity, pageantry
and love of friends and family," said Gruner. "The event
is successful not only because
it highlights East Boston’s exemplary cuisine, but because it
brings people together; young
and old, students and professionals, businesses and civic
groups. The community really
rallies around this event."
Tickets are $35.00 and can
be purchased by going online to TasteOfEastie2015.
eventbrite.com or in person at
MP&CO or the Main Streets
office at 146 Maverick Street.
al
Eastie residents will again
put aside those post holiday
and carb conscious diets (tonight) Thursday during the
19th Annual Taste of Eastie.
A local culinary tradition that
brings the neighborhood and
old friends together through
food, the event’s success has
long been attributed to its perfect blend of community, camaraderie and cuisine—and
this year will be no exception.
This year's annual Taste of
Eastie will kick off at the Boston Logan Hilton on Thursday, January 29 (tonight) from
6-9 p.m. Mayor Martin Walsh
is expected to join the community for the event.
Each year the event’s organizer, East Boston Main
Streets (EBMS), captures the
experience of bringing friends
and family together to enjoy great food, each other’s
company and celebrate the
community—because in Eastie, dinner is as much about
spending time with friends
and family as it is about the
food.
Food and fun highlight
this wonderful evening including raffles and auctions.
Thirty local food merchants
will showcase their delicious
cuisine, including tastes from
South and Central America,
the Mediterranean, China, the
Middle East, Italy and Australia.
"This will be a great event
and a great way to showcase
the various restaurants that dot
the Main Streets district," said
EBMS Director Max Gruner.
Again, Taste of Eastie features a silent auction and raffle.
Last year, more than 300
Eastie residents and residents
from neighboring communities reached into their pockets and gave something back
to Eastie by supporting this
longstanding fundraiser in
support of EBMS. The event
raised nearly $20,000 to fund
EBMS’s community improvement projects.
Restaurants from Eastie
EAS
TB
By John Lynds
Agenda:
6:30 PM Station 7 Update
6:45 PM Anthony Belanti,
new construction on 84 Orient
Ave, 3-family home.
7:10 PM Richard Lynds
regarding the following properties.
1. Robert Troung, 63-65
Byron Street. New construction, single family home on
vacant lot next to current residence.
2. Lanzilli’s presenting
plans for renovation and seeking beer and wine license.
3. UPDATE on 1181-1183
Bennington Street
4. UPDATE regarding 806
Saratoga Street
5. Confirm occupancy and
renovations 662 Saratoga
Street
You
Tube
“If we advertise it, we’ll
have it when you get here.
It’s easy. It’s honest
and it’s guaranteed.”
Brian Kelly
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Thursday, January 29, 2015
THE EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS Page 7
Sports
East Boston High vs. Everett High in varsity hockey action
Everett High and East Boston High clashed in a varsity
hockey match in Everett on
Saturday, Jan. 17, at 1 p.m.
The game was toe to toe, with
both teams controlling the
puck equally.
During the 2nd period,
East Boston did its best to
keep Everett at bay, but were
at a loss. Everett scored seven
goals during the 2nd period,
taking a commanding lead.
Eastie's strategy during this
period was to keep the puck
PHOTOS BY JOE PREZIOSO
away from their end of the
rink where Everett was making stately and coordinated
passes to get past Eastie's defense and into the net. Eastie
did manage to score two more
goals during the 2nd period
bringing the score to 7-3.
The third period brought
both teams back to full
strength and resembled the
first period. It was a stalemate
and no team scored during the
3d and final period.
Eastie’s Capt. Steven Tauro collides with Everett’s JJ MacLaughlin.
Eastie’s Kenneth Lockhead lets the puck fly.
Everett’s Bryan Bessler and Eastie’s Joe Recupero clash for the
puck.
Eastie goalie Thomas Guarino gets in to position to make a save.
Produce
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SALE DAYS THURSDAY, JANUARY 29TH THROUGH WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4TH, 2015
Grocery
Weekend Specials
Great grocery specials
Prince Pasta Asst. Varieties..............................10/$10.00
Red Pack Tomatoes 28oz............................................. 10/$10.00
Guildens Yellow Mustard.................................10/$10.00
Hunts Ketchup ..................................................10/$10.00
Chobani Yogurt .................................................10/$10.00
Eastie celebrates its third and final goal of the game.
Kens Salad Dressings 16oz....................................2/$5.00
General Mills Golden Grahams............................2/$5.00
Near East Rice Pilaf................................................ 4/$5.00
Bumble Bee Solid White Tuna .............................2/$3.00
Coca Cola 2 Liter ............................... .....4/$5.00 plus deposit
Stouffers French Bread Pizza................................2/$5.00
Pepperidge Farm Layer Cakes ..............................2/$5.00
Chilis Dinners ........................................................ 2/$4.00
Aunt Jemima Frozen Pancakes & French Toast ..2/$5.00
Tree Ripe Orange Juice 59oz. .................................. 2/$4.00
Garelick 1% Gallon Milk ...............................................$2.99
Bakery
9" Sub Rolls 4pk ......................................................... $3.59
Lemon Crunch Pie .....................................................$2.99
Caramel Apple Spice Cake ........................................ $6.99
Friday, January 30th through Sunday, February 1st
BAKERY
Chocolate Mocha Cake............................................. $5.99
Macaroon Cookies ......................................................$2.99
Round Pumpernickel Bread "Great for Dips"... ...... $2.49
DELI
Our Own In Store Cooked Turkey Breast ............$5.99/lb
Great Lakes American Cheese .............................$3.99/lb
Our Own Antipasto Salad.....................................$4.99/lb
PRODUCE
Sweet & Crunchy Seedless Green Grapes...............$1.99/lb
California Fresh Crisp Broccoli Crowns ....................... $1.19/lb
Dole Fresh Classic Salad ............................................ 4/$5.00
MEAT
Family Pack Sirloin Steak Tips...................................5.99/lb
Family Pack Fresh Chicken Wings .............................. 2.29/lb
Best Yet 31-40 Count Cooked Shrimp........................... $9.99
GROCERY
Pepsi 2 Liter ...................................... 10/$10.00 plus deposit
Friendlys Ice Cream .............................................. 2/$6.00
Lays Potato Chips ..................................................... ..2/$5.00
Fresh Plum Tomatoes..........................................................$1.19/lb
Sweet & Juicy Cantaloupes ................................. 2/$4.00
Tasty & Plump Blueberies Full Pint...........................$2.99
California Lemons .................................................... 2/$1.00
Fresh Limes .............................................................2/$1.00
California Fresh Celery Hearts............................. 2/$4.00
Hydro Cucumber .................................................. 2/$4.00
Deli
Krakus Imported Polish Ham................................$5.99/lb
Carolina Deluxe Turkey Breast ............................ $4.99/lb
Carando Genoa Salami ........................................ $6.99/lb
Swiss Lorrraine Cheese .........................................$5.99/lb
Hans Kissle Cheese Tortellini ................................$5.99/lb
Meat
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Seasoned Drumsticks ................................. ¢.79/lb
Seasoned Bone in Chicken Thighs ...............¢.99/lb
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Page 8
Thursday, January 29, 2015
THE EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS OBITUARIES
Flynn and her companion,
David Carver of Revere; her
sons-in-law: Mark E. Wood
of Vermont and Michael Towers of Woburn; grandchildren
Becky and Zack Wood of Vermont; grandson Daniel Zizza
of Salem; her sister and brother Phyllis Ginsburg and her
brother, Robert P. Ginsburg,
both of Ohio and her faithful
dog, Annie. A Celebration of
Life will be held at the Winthrop Elks 1078 on May 30
from 12 noon to 4 p.m.
Alice LaVertue
Former East Boston resident
the Ruggiero Family Memorial Home, 971 Sarataoga St.
(Orient Heights) East Boston
on Thursday, January 29 from
10 a.m. to 12 noon followed
by a service in our chapel at
noon. Services will conclude
with Alice being laid to rest in
the mausoleum at Holy Cross
Cemetery. In lieu of flowers,
memorial donations may be
made to Alzheimer's Association, 480 Pleaseant St Watertown, Ma.02142 For more
information, visit: www.ruggieromh.com
Rose Denaro
Died in her 101st year
Rose (Santoro) Denaro
of East Boston passed away
peacefully in the Massachusetts General Hospital after a
brief illness on Tuesday, January 20. She was 101 years of
age. Rose, who was born in
Italy to the late Pasquale and
Joann (Ruggiero) Santoro.
was the beloved wife of the
late Joseph Denaro; devoted
mother of Josephine Thomson
and her late husband, Eddie
of Stoneham, John “Dickie”
Denaro of East Boston, Joann
”Tootsie” Charette and her
late husband, Emile of East
Boston, Michael Denaro of
East Boston, Paul Denaro and
his wife, Anne of Malden and
the late Joseph Denaro. She
was the dear sister of John
Santoro of East Boston, and
the late Costa Santoro, Anna
D’Errico and Emily Bradford;
cherished grandmother of
Stephen, Sandra, Ronald and
Beth and is also survived by
loving great grandchildren.
nieces and nephews. Funeral
arrangements were entrusted to the Ruggiero Family
Memorial Home, (Orient
Heights) East Boston. Rose
was laid to rest in Woodlawn
Cemetery in Elm Street, Everett.
Edmond
E.
DiRuzza of Winthrop, formerly
of East Boston,
died on January 26. A US
Army veteran of World War
II, he was a past member of
East Boston Kiwanis and the
Winthrop Golf Club He was
the beloved husband of Marie (Vitigliano) and the late
Camille (Marcucci) DiRuzza; devoted father of Deanne
DiRuzza-Priest of Winthrop
and Edmond DiRuzza and his
wife, Linda; cherished grandfather of Biancha, Camille and
Ariana and is also survived by
many loving nieces and neph-
ews. Family and friends will
honor Edmond's life by gathering Saturday, January 31
from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. in the
Ruggiero Family Memorial
Home, 971 Saratoga St. (Orient Heights)East Boston before leaving in procession to
St Anthony's Church, Revere
Street, Revere for a Funeral
Mass celebrating his life at
11a.m. Services will conclude
with Edmond being laid to
rest in Woodlawn Cemetery.
In honoring Edmond's life
and in lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made
to: Alzheimer's Association,
480 Pleasant St., Watertown
02472.
Gloria Popp
Of New Hampshire, formerly of East Boston
Gloria M. (LaRosa) Popp
of Allenstown, NH, formerly
of East Boston, died at Catholic Medical Center on January
20. She was 86 years old. Gloria was a long time employee
of Kimball Jewelers of Boston
and a member of the Third
Order of St Francis. Born
and raised in East Boston, the
daughter of the late Anthony
and Grace (Coco) LaRosa, she
was the beloved wife of the
late Walter E.; devoted mother
of Dennis Popp and his wife,
Kim Weisensee of Peabody,
Richard Pop and his wife,
Donna Johnson of Melrose,
Kevin Popp of New Hampshire, Jeanmarie Popp and
her husband, Paul Cerullo of
Revere; dear sister of the late
Rosemarie Socci and Carmella Varone and is also survived
by eight loving grandchildren
and 10 great grandchildren.
Funeral services were by the
Paul Buonfiglio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home, Revere. For
guest book, please visit www.
Buonfiglio.com
Joseph 'Scole' Skoczylas
Of Winthrop
Joseph
J.
“Scole” Skoczylas of Winthrop, formerly
of Chelsea and
Woburn,
died
recently He was the devoted
father of Joseph R Skoczylas and his wife, Michele of
Winthrop; dear brother of
Nancy O'Shea of Danvers,
Linda Bogdanski of Medford
and the late Katherine "Kay"
Mooney and Gloria Savary;
cherished grandfather of Joseph, Michael and Ryan and
is also survived by many
loving nieces and nephews.
Family and friends will honor Joe's life by gathering on
Friday, January 30 from 4 to
8 p.m. in the Ruggiero Family
Memorial Home, 971 Saratoga St. (Orient Heights) East
Boston and again on Saturday morning, January 31 in
Sacred Heart Church, Brooks
Street, East Boston at 9 a.m.
Internment is private. In honor of Joseph, memorial donations may be made to Viking
Pride Foundation, P.O. Box
37, Winthrop, MA 02152. For
more information, visit: www.
ruggieromh.com
In Memoriam
Eighth Year Anniversary
MARIA PIEMONTE
1-31-07 ~ 1-31-15
Always a silent heartache,
Many a silent tear
But always a beautiful memory
Of one we loved so dear.
God gave us strength to bear it
And courage to take the blow.
But what it meant to lose you,
No one will ever know.
Ralph D'India
Of East Boston
Ralph
A.
D'India of East
Boston died on
January 20. A US
Army veteran of
the Korean Conflict, he was the beloved husband of Dorothy M. (Duffy)
D'India; father of Robert
D'India and his wife, Anna of
Derry, NH and Lisa and her
husband, William Rosanio of
Peabody; grandfather of Alexandra, Christopher and Giuliana D'India; brother of Shirley
Harkins of Connecticut, Darlene Kehoe of Saugus, John
D'India of Beverly and the late
Mildred Moltedo and Priscilla
McCarthy. Funeral arrangements were by the Magrath
Funeral Home, East Boston.
Interment with Military Honors was in Puritan Lawn Memorial Park, Peabody. For
additional information, visit:
MagrathFuneralHome.com
❖
Danny S. Smith
773 Broadway
Revere, MA 02151
Phone (781) 284-7756
www.vertuccioandsmith.com
❖
Magrath
Funeral Home
324 Chelsea Street
(near Day Square)
❖
617-567-0910
Vazza
C I T Y
Past member of East Boston Kiwanis and
Winthrop Golf Club
Member of Winthrop Elks
Alice (Brooks) LaVertue of
New Hampshire, formerly of
Saugus and East Boston, died
on January 24. The beloved
wife of the late Fernand, she
was the devoted mother of
Starlin "Stucky" Heath and his
wife, Adele of Nashua, NH;
dear sister of the late Patrick
and Henry Brooks; cherished
grandmother of Derek and
Marc Heath and is also survived by her five adored great
grandchildren and by many
loving nieces and nephews.
Family and friends will honor Aice's life by gathering in
T H E
Edmund DiRuzza
Marilyn Flynn
Marilyn J. (Ginsburg) Flynn of Winthrop passed away
suddenly on January 14. She
was 70 years old. Raised in
Revere, she graduated from
Revere High in 1962, married
her high school sweetheart,
David Flynn (who passed
away in December of 2013)
and then moved to Winthrop.
They were married 51 years.
Her passions included BINGO, bowling, gardening,
cooking, boating and Jamaica. She was very patriotic and
was a a member of the Elks
Lodge 1078 of Winthrop.
Marilyn was an extraordinary wife, mother, sister, aunt,
cousin, and friend. She was
also a mother, mentor and
friend to many of her daughters' friends. She is lovingly
survived by her daughters TerriEllen Wood of Texas, Laurie
Lee Pangburn of Florida, Wendi Towers of Woburn, Bonnie
A R O U N D
Lovingly Remembered and Sadly
Missed By Husband, Children,
& Grandchildren
31st Anniversary
In Loving Memory of
LOUISE (TRACIA)
GIAQUINTO
Jan. 24, 1984 - Jan. 24, 2015
May you always walk in sunshine and
God’s love around you flow, for the happiness you gave us, no one will ever know. It
broke our hearts to lose you, but you did not go alone, a part of us
went with you, the day God called you home.
A million times we’ve needed you. A million times we’ve cried. If
love could have saved you, you never would have died. The Lord
be with you and may you rest in peace. Amen. Sadly Missed,
Your Loving Family
1st Year Anniversary
Teresa Recchia
❖
January 28th
One year has passed but you
still remain fresh and
precious in our hearts.
"Beechwood"
Funeral Home
Deeply missed and fondly
remembered by beloved
children, grandchildren,
& great grandchildren
262 Beach St., Revere • 781-284-1127
Louis R. Vazza ~ Funeral Director
www.vazzafunerals.com
Live Nation concerts, Fleetwood Mac inspires nostalgia on Jan.
28, at the Dunkin’ Donuts Center in Providence, RI, and Feb.
8, at Mohegan Sun in Uncasville, Conn., both starting at 8
p.m. For more information and tickets, visit livenation.com or
Ticketmaster.com.
‘Motown the Musical’
Nostalgia reigns supreme (like
that famous 1960‘s, meteoric
female group of the same name),
when the national touring company production of new show,
“Motown the Musical” comes to
the Boston Opera House, (539
Washington St., Boston) Jan. 27
through Feb.15. Audiences will
be dancing in the streets, to the
show’s 40 rhythmic songs. This
musical is based on the life of
Motown founder, Berry Gordy.
Showtimes, Tuesday-Thursday,
at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, Jan.
28, at 7 p.m.; Jan. 29,also 1 p.m.;
Fridays, at 8 p.m.; Saturdays,
2,8 p.m.; Sundays, 1,6:30 p.m.
No 6:30 p.m. performance
on Sunday, Feb. 2. Tickets
start at $43. For more information and tickets, visit www.
BroadwayInBoston.com or the
Box Office, or call Ticketmaster
at 800-982-2787.
‘Father Comes Home
From the Wars’
American Repertory Theater
presents Suzan Lori-Parks’
“Father Comes Home From
the Wars, Parts 1,2, and 3,”
set during the Civil War,
through March 1 at the Loeb
Drama Center, 64 Brattle St.,
Harvard Square, Cambridge.
Performances:Jan.27-31, Feb.
1,3-8,10-14,17-21, 24,28, at
7:30 p.m.; matinees, Jan. 31, Feb.
1,4,7,8,14,15,18,21,22,25,28,
March 1, at 2 p.m.; Feb. 11, at
11 a.m. Tickets start at $25. Call
the Box Office at 617-547-8300
or visit americanrepertorytheater.
org.
‘Jimmy Titanic’
Carmel O’Reilly directs Tir Na
Theatre’s outstanding founder-actor, Colin Hamell, reprising
his role in Bernard McMullan’s
one-man play, “Jimmy Titanic,”
Wednesday, Feb. 4, at 7:30
p.m. at The Burren, 247 Elm
St., Somerville (burren,com; 617776-6896). The performance,
opening with the Coyne Family
trad set, is a benefit fundraiser
to support Boston-area’s young,
Irish musicians traveling to
Clare, Ireland, in an exchange
program with the Tulog Celli
Band. Admission,$25; with service fee, $26.87). Visit brownpapertickets.com.
‘Echoes’
Brown Box Theatre Project presents N. Richard Nash’s provocative one-act, two-hour drama,
“Echoes,” starring an all-Boston
cast appearing free of charge,
Jan. 30 through Feb. 8: Jan.
30-Feb.1, Feb. 5-8, at 7:30 p.m.,
at Atlantic Wharf’s lobby, in
Boston’s Waterfront District. For
reservations and more information, visit brownboxtheatre.org/
echoes. Zumix concerts
Zumix’s Firehouse Sessions kick
off with an evening of americana
and roots music, featuring Bill
Janovitz and the Needy Sons,
with the Tim Gearan Band, and
music from Zumix’s own young
performers, Jan. 31. Doors at
the 260 Sumner St., East Boston,
venue open at 6:30 p.m. for this
21+-year-old event. Tickets start
at $25. Visit www.firehouse.
rocks. Proceeds benefit Zumix’s
award-winning work with youth. Karen K and the
Jitterbugs
Karen K and the Jitterbugs’ family show brightens and lightens
up Club Passim, 47 Palmer St.,
Cambridge, Saturday, Jan.31, at
10:30 a.m. Tickets, $10; members, $8. Visit www.passim.org
or call 617-492-7679. ‘Just So’
As part of its winter festival, the
Black
Young Company at Stoneham
Theatre (395 Main St., Stoneham)
performs Stiles and Drewes’
delightful musical “Just So” stories, based on Rudyard Kipling’s
fables, Jan.31,Feb.1,7,8, at 4
p.m. There also is “Carrie,The
Musical,” Jan. 30,31,Feb.6,7, at
7:30 p.m.; Roald Dahl’s “Willy
Wonka,” Jan. 31, Feb.1,7,8, at 1
p.m.; and “Piggy Nation,” Feb.
7,8, at 11 a.m. Adults,$15; students, $10; early bird rate before
Jan.28,adults, $10. Call 781279-2200, or visit stonehamtheatre.org.
Branford Marsalis
Celebrity Series of Boston proudly announces an evening with
Branford Marsalis, NEA jazz
master, Grammy Award-winning
saxophonist, and instrumentalist
extraordinaire, Thursday, Jan.
29, at 8 p.m. at the Sanders
Theatre Memorial Hall at
Harvard University, 45 Quincy
St., Cambridge. Tickets start at
$45. Visit www.celebrityseries.
org, the Harvard Box Office at
the Holyoke Center, 1350 Mass.
Ave., Cambridge, or call the Box
Office at 617-482-6661. ‘Red Alert!’
ImprovBoston presents “Red
Alert,” a space comedy of galactic proportions. Audiences interact with and follow Cmdr.Daniel
Booker and the crew of the USS
Starship Caliburn, through their
discoveries of aliens, new worlds,
and dangers, while navigating
outer space, Fridays at 10 p.m.
through Jan. 30. The theater
is located at 40 Prospect St.,
Cambridge. Tickets, $18; students, $14. Visit improvboston.
com. ‘The Second Girl’
Huntington Playwright Fellow
Ronan Noone’s play, “The
Second Girl,” an immigrant
American drama, is directed
by renowned Campbell Scott,
through Feb. 21, at the Boston
Center for the Arts Calderwood
Pavilion, 527 Tremont St., South
End, Boston. Performances:
Fridays at 8 p.m.; Saturdays,
2,8 p.m.; Sunday, Feb.1, at 2,7
p.m. Feb. 8,15, at 2 p.m. only;
Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m.; Wednesday,
Feb. 11, at 7:30 p.m.; Jan. 28, at
7 p.m.; Feb. 4,18, at 2 and 7:30
p.m. Check for related events.
Tickets start at $25. Seniors, $5
off; subscribers, BU community,
$10 off; patrons 35 and younger
with valid IDs, $25; students
and military with valid IDs, $15.
Visit huntingtontheatre.org, the
BU box offices at BCA or 264
Huntington Ave., or call 617266-0800.
‘Breath and
Imagination’
ArtsEmerson:the World on Stage
presents Daniel Beaty’s “Breath
and Imagination,” starring Elijah
Rock as classical vocalist Roland
Hayes, Jan. 27-Feb. 8, at the
Emerson/Paramount
Center
Main Stage. 559 Washington
St., Boston. Performances: Jan.
27,29, Feb. 3, at 7:30 p.m.; Jan.
28, Feb. 4, at 7 p.m.; Jan.30,31,
Feb. 6,7, at 8 p.m.Feb. 1, 8,
at 2 p.m.;Feb. 5, at 11 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m.; Tickets, $25-$79;
group, senior, student discounts.
Call 617-824-8400 or visit www.
artsemerson.org.
Kaleidoscope
Berklee College of Music’s
Songwriting Department hosts
its first-ever battle of the bands,
Kaldeidoscope: An Open Genre
Battle of the Bands, Tuesday,
Jan. 27, at 8 p.m. in the Berklee
Performance Center, 136 Mass.
Ave., Boston. Tickets, $12. Visit
www.berklee.edu/BPC or call
617-747-2261.
Thursday, January 29, 2015
THE EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS A R O U N D
‘Bedlam’s Saint Joan’
Underground Railway Theater
presents George Bernard Shaw’s
three-hour play, “Bedlam’s Saint
Joan,” with two intermissions,
featuring four actors - Edmund
Lewis, Andrus Nichols, Tom
O’Keefe and director Eric Tucker,
portraying 24 roles, through Feb.
8, at Central Square Theatre,
450 Mass. Ave., Cambridge.
Performances:
Wednesday,
Thursday, at 7:30 p.m.; Friday, 8
p.m.; Saturday, 3,8 p.m.; Sunday,
2 p.m. Tickets start at $15; student rush, day of show, subject to
availability, $15, with valid ID.
Visit CentralSquaretheater.org,
call 866-811-4111, or the Box
Office at 617-576-9278.
‘Pinocchio’
That wooden little fellow comes
alive again, in Wheelock Family
Theatre’s world premiere of
Steven Bogart and Wendy
Lement’s “Pinocchio,” based on
the the book, “The Adventures
of Pinocchio,” by Carlo Colladi,
appearing Jan.30-Feb. 22, at the
180 The Riverway, Boston theater. Showtimes, Fridays at 7:30
p.m., Saturday, Sunday at 3 p.m.
Starring Boston’s favorites Steven
Barkhimer and Sirena Abalian,
the show is recommended for
adults, teens and children over 7
years old. Check also for school
vacation week matinees. Tickets,
$35,$30,$25,$20; Pajama Party
Fridays, $15. Call the Box
Office at 617-879-2300, visit
tickets@wheelock.edu, or www.
WheelockFamilyTheatre.org.
‘A Case Named Freud’
The Goethe-Institut Boston presents the American premiere of
Savyon Liebrecht’s third play
in her Freud trilogy, “A Case
Named Freud,” featuring an
all-Boston star line-up, in commemoration of the Holocaust’s
70th anniversary, through Feb. 1,
at Brandeis University, Jan. 27,
at p.m.; Boston College,Jan. 28,
at 6:30 p.m.; Boston University,
Jan. 28, at :30 p.m., and Jan. 29,
at 7 p.m.; also Suffolk University,
Feb. 1, at 7 p.m. For tickets
and more information, visit bit.
ly/freudcase. Cantata singers
The Cantata Singers perform
Sergei Rachmaninoff’s “AllNight Vigil,” in celebration of
the work’s centennial, Saturday,
Jan. 31, at 8 p.m. in Wellesley
College’s Houghton Chapel,
in collaboration with the college’s concert series. Pre-concert
talk begins at 7 p.m., featuring Anna Winestein, executive
director of the Ballets Russes
Cultural Partnership, and there’s
a post-concert reception for
ticketholders. For more information, visit www.cantatasingers.
org.
Bread and Puppet
Theater
Vermont-based
award-winning Bread and Puppet Theater
returns to Cyclorama on
Tremont Street in Boston’s South
End, with two-act, 1-1/2-hour,
“Captain Boycott,” recommended for ages 12-up, Jan. 28-Feb.
1, Wednesday-Sunday, 7 p.m.
(tickets, $18; students, seniors,
$13; kids 11-under- not recommended for this age group,
$11); and artistic director Peter
Schumann’s visual art installation, through Feb. 1, free and
open to all. Advance tickets, visit
www.breadandpuppet.org or call
866-811-4111. ‘Drawn In’
Dance Currents, Inc. presents
“Drawn In,” featuring several notable choreographers and
guest artists from DanceVisions,
Jan. 31, at 7:30 p.m. at Green
Street Studios, 185 Green St.,
Cambridge. Tickets at the door,
$20; students, seniors and Boson
Dance Alliance members, $17.
Call 617-965-1569, e-mail
kathyhassinger@gmail,com or
visit www.dancecurrentsinc.com. ‘Color Fields’
At Mass. College of Art and
Design’s Bakalar & Paine
Galleries, (621 Huntington Ave.,
Boston) Best of Boston Lisa Tung
curates new exhibition “Color
Fields,” a celebration of color
featuring 13 internationally
known artists, through March 7.
The exhibition is free and open
to the public. The exhibition is a
tribute to MassArt alumnus-pro-
T H E
Page 9
C I T Y
Harvard Square, Cambridge
club..The club’s monthly The Big
Quiz Thing is Feb. 2, at 8 p.m.
Admission is free of charge. For
tickets and/or more information,
visit cluboberon.com.
fessor Albert Munsell, inventor
of the Munsell Color System.
Opening reception is Wednesday,
Jan. 28, 6-8 p.m. Galleries are
open Monday-Saturday, 12-6
p.m., Wednesdays, 12-8 p.m.
Visit www.massart.edu/galleries,
e-mail galleryinfo@massart.edu
or call 617-879-7337.
‘The Best Brothers’
Woodstock, NY’s Professor
Louie & the Cromatix perform
roots rock, ballads an roadhouse blues, Wednesday, Jan.
28, at the Regattabar, Charles
Hotel, One Bennett St., Harvard
Square, Cambridge. Tickets, $20.
For more information, call the
Regattabar or visit www.regattabar.com.
Daniel McIvor’s 90-minute,
one-act comedy, “The Best
Brothers,” makes its East Coast
premiere through Feb. 1 at
Merrimack Repertory Theatre’s
Nancy L. Donahue Theater, 50
E. Merrimack St., Lowell, starring Michael Canavan and Bill
Kux. Tickets, $20-$60; check for
senior, student, military, group
and other discounts, performance
times, and special related events.
Visit www.mrt.org or call 978654-4678. ‘Middletown’
‘Orlando’
Trinity Repertory Theatre
kicks off the new year with
Will Eno’s award-winning play,
“Middletown,” starring Chelsea
beloved native-Trinity Rep resident actor Fred Sullivan Jr.,
through Feb. 22, at Dowling
Theatre, 201 Washington St.,
Providence, RI. Performances,
Thursday-Sunday, Tuesday, at
7:30 p.m.; Wednesday, Saturday,
also Feb. 8, 2 and 7:30 p.m.;
Feb. 1, Feb. 11, at 2 p.m. only;
Feb. 4, 21, at 7:30 p.m. only; For
tickets/more information, visit
www.trinityrep.com or call 401351-4242.
Sarah Ruhl’s adaptation of
Virginia Woolf’s “Orlando,”
takes center stage through Feb.
1, Thursday, Friday, at 7 p.m.
Saturday, at 2 and 7 p.m. Sunday,
at 2 p.m., also Feb. 2, at 7 p.m.
at Wellesley College Summer
Theatre Company’s Ruth Nagel
Jones Theatre, on Central St.,
Wellesley. Tickets, $20; students,
seniors, $10. Reservations are
required. Call 781-283-2000. For
disability services, call Jim Wice
at 781-283-2434 or visit www.
wellesleysummertheatre.com.
Prof. Louie & the
Cromatix
‘The Diary of Anne
Frank’
Marblehead Little Theatre presents Frances Goodrich and Albert Hackett’s multi-award winning
dramatization of “the Diary of
Anne Frank,” Jan. 30,31,Feb.
5,6, at 7:30 p.m.; Feb. 7, at 7
p.m.; Feb. 1, at 2 and 7:30 p.m.;
and Feb. 8, at 2 p.m. at its 12
School St. venue in downtown
Marblehead. Tickets, $25; students on Sunday matinees only,
$15. Visit www.mltlive.org. New Works Festival
The Firehouse Center for the
Arts’ New Works Festival, showcasing New England directors,
actors and playwrights continues
Jan. 31, for shorts, and Jan. 30,
for one act plays, all at 8 p.m. in
the Market Square, Newburyport
venue. Tickets, $15; four-day festival pass, $40. Call 978-4627336 or visit www.firehouse,org. ‘Crime and
Punishment’
Salem Theatre Company presents Marilyn Campbell and Curt
Columbus’ new, award-winning
adaptation of Dostoyevsky’s
“conversation on the nature of
evil,” probing into the mind of
the classic masterpiece, “Crime
and Punishment’s,” murderer,
through Feb.14: ThursdaysSaturdays, at 7:30 p.m.; Sundays
at 3 p.m. at the 90 Lafayette
St., Salem theater. Tickets, $10$30; Feb. 5, LGBT night; discount tickets, post-show meet
and greet. Visit salemtheatre.ticketleap.com/crime-punishment/. Food for Thought films
Fruitlands Museum (102 Prospect
Hill Road, Harvard) presents its
Food for Thought film series,
Wednesdays, Feb.18,and March
18, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. The documentary films explore themes of
environmental stewardship, community building, and the quest
for human expression. featuring
hometown Harvard’s Chef Paul,
preparing soups for attendees
during discussions of the film.
Cost, free, homemade soup, $5
per bowl. For more information,
visit www.fruitlands.org or call
978-456-3924, Ext. 292.
Nature days
The Mass. Audubon Society at
Ipswich River Wildlife Sanctuary,
(87 Perkins Row, Topsfield),
presents a family Groundhog
Day Extravaganza, Saturday,
Jan.31, 1-4 p.m. including hikes,
snow sculptures, groundhog
obstacle course, crafts, refreshments and more, ($9/$7; members, discount). Advanced registration required. Call 978-8879264 or visit massaudubon.org/
ipswichriver.
‘Kerplop! Tale of the
Frog Prince’
Imaginary Beasts presents its
new winter panto, “Kerplop!
Tale of the Frog Prince,” with
an award-winning cast and
Boston favorites, through Feb.
‘Stuart Little’ Boston Children’s Theatre presents a delightful
musical adaptation of EB White’s classic tale, “Stuart Little,” Jan.
31-Feb. 8, at the Cambridge YMCA, 820 Mass. Ave., Cambridge.
Performances of the tale of the little mouse with a big personality
and even bigger sense of adventure are Jan. 31, Feb. 1,7,8, at 2
and 4 p.m. Tickets, $27. 7, Thursdays through Sundays,
at the Boston Center for the Arts
Plaza Black Box Theatre, 539
Tremont St., South End, Boston.
Showtimes and ticket prices vary:
Wednesday, Thursday ,at 7:30
p.m.; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
1,4 p.m.; Sunday, 2 p.m.; special performance, Wednesday,
Feb. 4. Admission, $24; children
10-under, $10; students, seniors,
$15. Group rates, etc., e-mail
imaginarybeasts.marketing@
gmail.com. Visit www.bostontheatrescene.com or www.imaginarybeasts,org. ‘Measure for Measure’
The award-winning Actors’
Shakespeare Project presents
William Shakespeare’s play,
“Measure for Measure,” starring
an all-Equity cast, now through
Feb. 1, at the Multicultural
Arts Center, 41 Second St.,
Cambridge. Performances are
Thursday, Friday, at at 7:30
p.m.; Saturday, at 3 and 8
p.m.; Sunday, at 2 p.m.; student matinees: Jan. 28,29, at 10
a.m. Tickets:$28-$50; special
student rush,$15. Visit www.
actorsshakespeareproject.org or
call 617-776-2200, Ext. 225. ‘Copenhagen’
The Porpentine Players present Michael Frayn’s compelling
drama, “Copenhagen,” through
Jan. 31, at the Nave Gallery, 155
Powderhouse Blvd., Teele Square,
Somerville. Performances are Jan.
29-31, at 7 p.m. Tickets, $14,
plus service fee. Visit porpentinecopenhagen.brownpapertickets.
com. For more information, visit
porpentineplayers.com or e-mail
porpentineplayers@gmail,com.
Tim Hiltabiddle
Local artist Tim Hiltabiddle’s
latest exhibition, “15 Years of
Poster Design for the Performing
Arts,” is on display through Feb.
1 at the Firehouse Center for
the Arts Gallery, Market Square,
Downtown Newburyport. The
gallery is open Wednesday
through Sunday, from 12 noon to
5 p.m. and later on performance
days. For more information, call
the Box Office at 978-462-7336
or visit www.firehouse.org.
‘A Future Perfect’
SpeakEasy Stage Company
presents the world premiere of
former Huntington Playwriting
Fellow, Ken Urban’s one-act,
90-minute comedy. “A Future
Perfect,” through Feb. 7, at
the Roberts Studio Theatre,
Stanford Calderwood Pavilion,
Boston Center for the Arts, 527
Tremont St., South End, Boston.
P e r f o r m a n c e s : We d n e s d a y,
Thursday, at 7:30 p.m.;Friday, 8
p.m.; Saturday, 4,8 p.m.; Sunday,
3 p.m.; also Feb. 5, at 2 p.m.
Tickets start at $25; discounts for
seniors, students; ages 25-under,
$25; age 40-under, $35, with
valid IDs. Fees for phone and
Internet ticket sales, not for walkup sales. For tickets and/or more
information, call 617-933-8600,
visit www.SpeakEasyStage.com
or www.BostonTheatreScene.
com. ‘Muckrakers’
Bridget Kathleen O’Leary
directs Zayd Dohrn’s new play,
“Muckrakers,” starring Lewis D.
Wheeler and Esme Allen, through
Feb. 1, at the Arsenal Center
for the Arts Black Box Theatre,
321 Arsenal St., Watertown.
Performances, Jan.30, at 8 p.m.;
Jan. 29, at 2,7:30 p.m.; Jan. 31,
at 3,8 p.m.; Feb. 1, at 2 p.m. only.
Talkbacks Jan. 29, Feb. 1, after
the 2 p.m. matinee. Tickets, $36;
senior, student, group discounts.
Call the Box Office at 617-9238487 or visit newrep.org.
‘Red Hot Patriot’
Lyric Stage Company of Boston
presents multi-award winning Boston actress Karen
MacDonald, assisted by Jacob
Athyal, in Margaret Engel
and Allison Engel’s “ Red
Hot Patriot, the Kick-Ass Wit
of Molly Ivins,” through Jan.
31, at the 140 Clarendon St.,
Boston theater. Performances:
Wednesday,Thursday, at 7:30
p.m.; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
3,8 p.m.; Sunday, 3 p.m.;
Wednesday matinee, Jan, 28, at
2 p.m. Check for related postshow events. Tickets start at $25;
senior, student group, student
rush, group discounts. Call the
Box Office at 617-585-5678 or
visit lyricstage.com.
Museum of Science
At Boston’s Museum of Science
(1 Science Park), sky and stargazers will enjoy the world premiere of the Planetarium staff
and NASA’s 35-minute film,
“From Dream to Discovery:
Inside NASA Engineering,” in
the Charles Hayden Planetarium.
Tickets, $10; seniors, $9; children ages 3-11, $8. Also, there’s
latest exhibition, “Maya: Hidden
Worlds Revealed”. Call for
admission prices. Museum open
Saturday-Thursday, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.; Friday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
(visit mos.org/hours) For more
information, call 617-723-2500
or visit mos.org. it’s all about
community.
Exciting things are happening at the nationally
recognized East Boston Neighborhood Health
Center. As one of the largest community health
centers in the country, we provide a comprehensive system of services including
primary and specialty care, a 24-hour Emergency Department, community-based
outreach and health education programs, and a widely acclaimed Elder Service
Plan (PACE). We now have over 800 dedicated employees and 170 providers to
support our mission to provide quality health care that is both affordable
and accessible.
TransporTaTion associaTes
Full-time positions available to provide trans$500 Sign-on
portation services to the Elder Service Plan (ESP)
Bonus!
participants. Candidate must have the ability to
move and assist participants - some heavy lifting required;
have good communication skills, the ability to work independently and to
make common sense decisions. Requires HS Diploma/GED, MA driver’s
license, excellent driving record and van driving experience. At least one
year of geriatric experience. Must successfully pass a Department of
Transportation approved medical examination prior to hire date.
HealTH aides
Up to $300
Full time, part time, and per-diem positions
available to provide care to our elderly participants in Sign-on Bonus!
our ESP program. Home Health Aide Certification
required as well as HS Diploma/GED. Reading and writing skills as well as
excellent clinical and interpersonal skills also required. At least one year of
home health aide experience preferred.
We provide a full array of benefits for you and your family and are
conveniently located near the Maverick Blue Line T station.
Please send your resume to:
Human Resources
East Boston Neighborhood Health Center
10 Gove Street, East Boston, MA 02128
Email: hr@ebnhc.org; Fax: 617-568-4489
EOE/M/F/D/V
Visit our website to discover opportunities and
enjoy anexceptional career at
www.ebnhc.org
The Moth’s StorySlam features
The Moth, open to anyone wishing to tell a five-minute story
based on the evening’s posted
theme, Feb.17, at 8 p.m. (tick- m Independent
ets,$8-$16), at the 2 Arrow St., 3x=3.27
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• L. Parsi, D.M.D.
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603 Broadway, Revere • 781-289-3600
Black
The Huntington Theatre ushers
in the new year through Feb.
1, with Tony Award-winning
Broadway comedy, “Vanya and
Sonia and Masha and Spike,” at
the 264 Huntington Ave., Boston
theater. Showtimes: Friday, at 8
p.m.; at 8 p.m.; Jan. 27,29, at
7:30 p.m.; Jan. 28, at 2 and 7:30
p.m.; Saturday, Jan. 31, at 2 and
8 p.m.; Feb. 1, at 2 p.m. Check
for related events. Tickets start
at $25; discount rates for seniors,
subscribers, BU community, students, military with valid ID, and
35 Below. Call 617-266-0800 or
visit huntingtontheatreorg.
The Sandra Feinstein-Gamm
Theatre at 172 Exchange
St.,Pawtucket, RI, presents
“Morality Play,” Tony Estrella’s
stage adaption of Barry
Unsworth’s best-selling novel,
through Feb. 1. The play is a
provocative comedy, set in 1361
New England, when a mute girl
is sentenced to be hanged for the
murder of a little boy; and an
itinerant group of actors weave
the murder into their morality play, attempting to solve the
crime. Call 401-723-4266 visit
www.gammtheatre.org.
Oberon events
Northgate Dental Center
• Fillings, Crowns & Bridges
• Extractions
• Root Canal Treatment
• Gum Treatment
• Partials, Dentures
‘Vanya and Sonia and
Masha and Spike’
‘Morality Play’ The Winthrop Arms Hotel/Restaurant
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Thursday, January 29, 2015 THE EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS Page 1 0
Getting Out
‘Muckrakers’
By Sheila Barth
barths@comcast.net
More than ever, the question of privacy, revealing
classified information, and
the people’s right to know has
taken on iconic proportions
during this era of terrorism,
corruption, and scandal. Are whistle blowers, hackers, and people who reveal
dirty, little (and big) secrets
heroes or treasonous enemies,
treacherous to our country’s
security? Where do we draw
the line? In Zayd Dohrn’s one-act,
two-people play, currently
performed at New Repertory’s Black Box Theater, the
playwright pits an ambitious
“almost 26-year-old” American activist female who
believes in full disclosure
against an “almost 40-yearold” British political journalist-hacker, who’s on a global
lecture circuit. He’s scheduled
to speak in Berlin, Paris, and
other high-profile cities, but
he’s staying one step ahead of
authorities seeking to capture
Esme Allen and Lewis D. Wheeler.
him.
Dohrn wrote the play
in 2010, when Bradley-now-Chelsea Manning,
a 22-year-old Army sergeant
and intelligence analyst,
leaked classified information
from the US State and Defense departments. The play
premiered at Barrington Stage
in 2013, coincidentally when
29-year-old NSA contractor
Edward Snowden leaked classified information to journalists, who, in turn, published
some of it throughout the
world. Dohrn’s play has some
holes, but accomplished actors Esme Allen as Mira and
Lewis D. Wheeler as Stephen
are so entertaining, we don’t
quibble over details, such as
his paranoia about getting
captured, yet he lectures in
public, gets tipsy, and loosens up with this pretty young
activist stranger. Besides
making these two characters
likable and believable, Direc-
BOX OFFICE
tor Bridget Kathleen O’Leary
keeps their discourse and action tightly timed, ratcheting
up the intrigue. Allen and Wheeler as Stephen expertly play a challenging,
ping-pong-style,
cat-and-mouse game as two
strangers thrown together after he lectures in her group.
There wasn’t enough money
to pay for putting Stephen
up in a hotel, so Mira, who
claims to be a Smith College
graduate, originally from Ann
Arbor, Mich., takes him in for
the night at her studio flat. She
works for the Durga Project,
an activist group that wants
full transparency - to keep everything out in the open.
She bolsters his ego, telling him he’s admired around
the world for printing classified information - a rock star.
“You’ve opened the floodgates with one leak,” she
gushes. Noting his paranoia,
she adds, no one would try to
kill him.
But he knows he’s constantly being followed, he retorts.
Stephen pat searches Mira. He
One-act, 80-minute play by Zayd Dohrn, appearing through
Feb. 1, with New Repertory Theatre, at the Arsenal Center
for the Arts Black Box Theatre, 321 Arsenal St., Watertown.
Performances: Jan.30, at 8 p.m.; Jan. 29, at 2,7:30 p.m.; Jan. 31, at
3,8 p.m.; Feb. 1, at 2 p.m. only.Talkbacks Jan. 29, Feb. 1, after the 2
p.m. matinee. Tickets, $36; senior, student, group discounts. Call
the Box Office at 617-923-8487 or visit newrep.org.
makes her leave the bathroom
door open when she goes pee.
He searches her apartment for
“bugs”.
Throughout the evening,
Mira challenges the public’s
right to full disclosure - complete transparency, she says
- while Stephen, is highly protective of his fragile military
source. Stephen’s willing to disclose anything about his personal life, but nothing else, he
insists. But Mira is coy, cagey,
flirtatious, able to get him to
reveal more than he intended.
Drinking more, he lets
down his guard as the couple’s flirtation escalates into a
nude romp in her bed, nicely
nuanced by Christopher Brusberg’s lighting. His phone rings continu-
ously with important messages. He takes one call, which
upsets him greatly, reducing
him to tears. And she comforts
him.
Thing is, which one is actually totally transparent and
truthful? Is Mira who she says
she is? Does she fully understand Stephen’s situation and
the consequences involved if
she exposes him further?
Dohrn keeps theatergoers
questioning with his surprising plot turns and ending. “Muckrakers” should top
your list of things-to-see, especially during today’s worldwide terrorist attacks, political grandstanding, and the
media’s eagerness to expose
whatever it can, rightfully or
not.
‘Crime and Punishment’ full of sound and fur y
By Sheila Barth
barths@comcast.net
It’s no small feat to stage
Fyodor Dostoyevsky’s convoluted, classic novel of crime
and retribution. The novel
was originally published in
12 monthly installments in a
Russian literary journal, The
Russian Messenger, in 1866,
and later in a single volume,
after the author’s return from
a 10-year exile in Siberia.
The story is rife with symbolism, many primary, secondary, and tertiary characters, and a timeless plot that
resonates even louder in today’s society.
Marilyn Campbell and
Curt Columbus’ 2007, oneact, award-winning theater
adaptation of Dostoyevsky’s
“conversation on the nature
of evil,” takes a contemporary tact, probing into the
Crossword Puzzle
Across
1 They’re dirty pool
11 WNBA positions
15 Muse of sacred music
16 Brest milk
17 Does a bit of informal polling
18 Paquin of “True Blood”
19 Note
20 Puzzle (out)
21 Model born Lesley Hornby
23 Equinox mo.
24 Accepted
25 “GoodFellas” Oscar winner
28 Reckon, in the boonies
30 OR abbr.
32 One who’s done stretches?
33 Texas Rangers CEO
35 Leap on blades
36 Story writer/poet Grace who studied
with Auden
37 Classic Leontyne Price role
38 Honey Ryder and Xenia Onatopp, e.g.
40 Out of line
41 Inseparable
42 Some rectangular bars
43 Feinting spells?
44 Ore.’s highest point
46 Broker’s advice
47 Any regular on “The View”
48 Numbers for closers
50 Cone head?
53 __ Bacon: “East of Eden” character
54 Got at
57 Structure on piles
58 “When pigs fly!”
55 Bergen’s home: Abbr.
59 More than asked
24 Phrase of emphasis
56 Org. working on bridges
60 Safari sights
25 R&B singer Bryson
26 Dow 30 company
Down
27 When, in Act Two of “Macbeth,”
1 They’re no. experts
the Porter knocks at the gate
2 It may wind up around the house 28 Caught
3 Paul’s “The Prize” co-star
29 Taquer’a meat
4 Bard’s interjections
31 Irritates, with “at”
5 Introduce by degrees
34 Far from mellifluous
6 Stack sweetener
36 At the helm of
7 GP gps.
39 Nursery sounds
8 Weight
40 Like much business?
9 Can across the pond
45 Put away
10 “I’m afraid the news is not good ...” 46 Wedding announcement
11 One may be filed
47 Stupefyin’ Jones creator
12 It merged with Zanzibar in 1964
48 First-year Spanish verb
13 Gangbuster’s target
49 Mexican waterways
14 Inn time
50 Persian for “place of”
22 Singer of complex songs
51 One needing social work?
23 Baste
52 Confucius’s “Book of __”
conscience and subconscious
of the classic masterpiece’s
handsome, 23-year-old former
law student, Rodion Raskolnikov. Bitter, impoverished,
and beaten down, Raskolnikov’s desperation drives
him to commit murder. Then,
he rationalizes his heinous act
is justified, because it enables
him to commit kindly acts. As
his guilt weighs more heavily
on his conscience, he seeks redemption.
In this deliberately scaleddown version, the playwrights
call for three actors to portray
several characters. Directed
by Catherine Bertrand, Salem Theatre Company’s production on opening night is a
praiseworthy attempt, full of
sound and fury, but the characters are thinly drawn. On
the small, stark stage, Jonathan Moriarty’s lighting spotlights each character during
key scenes, and appropriately
darkens during bleak moments. As theatergoers, a lone man
sits silently, deep in troubled
thought. With Alexander Castillo portraying main character
Raskolnikov, we explore his
reasons for committing double murder, traveling through
his subconscious and conscience-wrestling. At times,
Castillo is compelling, especially when he’s engaging in
cat-and-mouse, “modern-day
crime-solving”
encounters
with seemingly sympathetic
detective, Porfiry Petrovitch,
(Robert Cope). As Raskolnikov devolves
further into guilt-ridden hysteria, Castillo rants, rages, cries,
battling his inner demons, then
asks us onlookers whether we
agree with his philosophy -
BUYER 1
BOX OFFICE
One-act,
90-minute,
three-person adaptation of
Fyodor Dostoyevsky’s novel,
by Marilyn Campbell and
Curt Columbus, appearing with Salem Theatre
Company through Feb.14:
Thursdays-Saturdays, at 7:30
p.m.; Sundays at 3 p.m. at 90
Lafayette St., Salem. Tickets,
$10-$30; Feb. 5, LGBT
night; discount tickets, postshow meet and greet. Visit
salemtheatre.ticketleap.com/
crime-punishment/. specific people, like Napoleon
Bonaparte and him, have the
right to kill others to benefit
the downtrodden and society. As Porfiry, Cope is affable, believably interested in
Raskolnikov’s legal theories
(he read a paper the young
man wrote in college). While
solving his case, Porfiry seems
earnestly trying to befriend
Raskolnikov and save him
from a tougher prison sentence. He calls Raskolnikov
the “new face of crime,” while
Raskolnikov counters with
Porfiry’s new police tactics
won’t work on him.
Then, too, Porfiry throws
Raskolnikov a curve. The killer has confessed, he says,but
he knows Raskolnikov is
the real murderer who has
committed the perfect crime.
Porfiry gambles on whether
Raskolnikov’s conscience will
allow an innocent person to be
convicted. Cope also portrays unemployed drunkard, Marmeladov, whose Bible-reading
daughter, Sonia, is forced into
prostitution to support her
family while he “drinks away
her earnings”. Cope is cleverly cloying as Porfiry, but he’s
bland as Marmeladov. Through quick costume,
posture and voice changes, Jade Mears morphs from
Raskolnikov’s elderly, bentover, skinflint, pawnbroker-moneylender-slum landlady, to Sonia.Donning a black
hat and assuming a kindly demeanor, Mears transforms into
Lizaveta, the landlady’s sister
and Sonya’s friend, whom
Raskolnikov also murders, because she witnessed his stabbing her sister to death. Donning a shawl, Mears changes
again, as Raskolnikov’s loving, pathetic mother, who
borrows money and gives him
everything she has, before dying, heartbroken.
As their devotion to each
other increases, emotional
scenes require more intensity,
more chemistry between the
couple.
Raskolnikov gave Sonia the
money his mother gave him,
so she can pay for a proper
funeral for her father and support her family. Raskolnikov
also squirreled away some of
his stolen booty under a rock,
and begs Sonia to run away
with him. When he confesses
to her, Sonia convinces him to
confess, repent. She promises
not to abandon him. Important subplots and key
characters of Raskolnikov’s
best friend, his sister Dounia,
her former employer who is
fixated on her, and her vapid,
wealthy fiance,’ are ignored. Then again, it’s nearly impossible to winnow this 19th
century masterpiece into 90
minutes. Also, I attended
“Crime and Punishment” on
opening night, so by now,
those first-night jitters and minor stage snafus are probably
solved. Real Estate Transfers
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• 123
APTS.
FOR RENT
Thursday, January 29, 2015
EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS
Page 11
• Revere • Everett • Winthrop • Lynn • East Boston • Chelsea • Charlestown
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COMM’L
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COMMERCIAL RENTAL:
REVERE: Off Broadway.
Professional office
space. On public
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details. 978-590-8810
Sales • Rentals
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• 123
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-------------------------Winthrop: One bedroom
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Requirements and Qualifications:
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• 137
OFFICE/
COMM’L
RENTALS
REVERE: Broadway
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level, 750 sq ft. $1200
unheated, includes
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To Place Your Ad Call 781-485-0588
The Independent Newspaper Group fights against housing discrimination. If you believe you have been
discriminated against in your effort to buy a home or to rent an apartment, we urge you to call the
Fair Housing Center of Greater Boston at 617-399-0491.
Building maintenance including minor electrical, mechanical, plumbing, construction, modification, and repair. Basic computer skills,
abilitiy to work independently, and year of experience in property
maintenance including: HVAC, Electrical, Painting, Carpentry, and
Plumbing with a demonstrated competency in at least two of these areas. Must pass CORI, possess a valid Mass Drivers License and have
own vehicle, and have a clean driving record.
TRANSPORTATION
NEED TO VISIT A LOVED
ONE IN PRISON ?
Family Connections:
Offers Round Trips to
Correctional Facilities,
Call to schedule your
visit 24 hours in
advance.
Call 617-500- 0717 or
617-749-7693. Linda
@familyconnections.co
www.familyconnections.
co
LEGAL NOTICE
COMMONWEALTH
OF MASSACHUSETTS
THEH TRIAL COURT
PROBATE AND
FAMILY COURT
Docket No.
SU14P2976EA
INFORMAL PROBATE
PUBLICATION
NOTICE
Suffolk Division
Estate of:
Ann Drago
Date of Death:
December 07, 2013
To all persons interested
in the above captioned
estate, by Petition of
Petitioner Diane
Chmielorz of Westwood,
MA.
Petitioner Thomas Drago
of Boston, MA Diane
Chmielorz of Westwood,
MA and Thomas Drago
Career Fair
FACILITIES TECHNICIAN – Full time
Tuesday, February
January 3rd
7:00am – 5:00pm
Chelsea Jewish Foundation
165 Captains Row, Chelsea, MA
Responsibilities:
Assists with other Facility Department responsibilities as required, including, but not limited to, painting, and some cleaning, such as toilet
overflows and snow removal. Performs maintenance duties including,
but not limited to, minor electrical and plumbing repair, light carpentry, general building maintenance as assigned by supervisor. Schedule
may include nights or weekends as required
Accepting applications for all positions and locations, but currently hiring for:
RN’s  LPN’s  CNA’s  Home Health Aides  Dietary Staff
The Chelsea Jewish Foundation is seeking competent, caring and kind individuals that take pride
in delivering excellence in serving others, especially our elderly population.
To apply, please submit cover letter and resume to:
Shore Educational Collaborative | Human Resources Department
100 Revere Beach Parkway | Chelsea, MA 02150
Fax: 617-887-2960 | E-mail: hr@shorecollaborative.org
EOE
of Boston, MA has been
informally appointed as
the Personal Representative of the estate to
serve without surety on
the bond.
The estate is being
administered under informal procedure by the
Personal Representative
under the Massachusetts
Uniform Probate Code
without supervision by
the Court. Inventory and
accounts are not required
to be filed with the Court,
but interested parties
are entitled to notice
regarding the administration from the Personal
Representative and
can petition the Court
in any matter relating
to the estate, including
distribution of assets and
expenses of administration. Interested parties
are entitled to petition
Complete the application for employment online to expedite your interview!
Visit www.chelseajewish.org and click on “Careers”.
Please dress for a professional environment and bring copies of your résumé.
Allow yourself 60-90 minutes for this experience. Parking available on surrounding streets.
STERLINGWEAR OF BOSTON
TAXI DRIVERS
WANTED
175 McClellan Highway • East Boston, MA. 02128
Telephone: 866-889-8688 • Fax: 617-567-6472
Must have experience, with
current RMV driving record
and neat and clean
appearance.
Part Time Retail Sales Associates- East Boston, MA
Sterlingwear of Boston is looking for enthusiastic associates to join our
talented staff selling Made in America products. Weekend availability
is required! Must have a positive attitude and enjoy working with the
public. Comparable sales experience preferred. Must be at least 18.
For more information about Sterlingwear of Boston, Inc. please go to
www.sterlingwear.com.
AM & PM shifts available.
Full & Part Time positions.
Inquire within
Apply in person at our East Boston store or email your resume to
resumes@sterlingwear.com. Sterlingwear Employees share a
commitment to quality and a commitment to a safe, dignified and
respectful work environment for all. Sterlingwear is an Equal
Opportunity Employer. All qualified applicants will receive
consideration for employment without regard to race, religion, color,
national origin, sex, age, status as a protected veteran, among other
things, or status as a qualified individual with disability.
65 Revere St., Winthrop
the Court to institute
formal proceedings
and to obtain orders
terminating or restricting
the powers of Personal
Representatives appointed under informal
procedure. A copy of the
Petition and Will, if any,
can be obtained from the
Petitioner.
1/28
EB
To Place Your Ad Call 781-485-0588
EAST BOSTON PROFESSIONAL
SERVICE DIRECTORY
Attorneys
Law Office of
Matthew Callis
www.CallisLegal.com
617-329-9557
Alimony • Family
Wills & Trusts
Landlord/Tenant
Entertainment
Accordion Player
Parties - etc.
Specialities
Old Standards and Italian
Construction by Anderson
ROOFING, ALL TYPES
TAR and GRAVEL
ROOFING
Replacement Windows
By Certainteed
Building Products
50% OFF SALE
Licensed & Insured
FREE ESTIMATES
289-9032
Ask for Bob Anderson
Do Business With The
Owner and SAVE!
BABBLINGBROOK TUTORING SERVICE
154 Maverick Street (Room 205) East Boston,
MA 02128 Homework Help Essays & Term
Papers (Editing Only) Resumes & General
Typing Basic English / Basic Spanish English
Speakers: 857-246-1620
llaman a Hispanohablantes: 857-389-8106
R. SASSO & SONS
ASPHALT PAVING - CONSTRUCTION
RICH BUILDERS
Winthrop, MA 02152
Licensed & Insured
617-212-7792 Cell
Fully Licensed
& Insured
• Free Estimates
• Service Calls
617-784-4521
Fax: 617-874-8008
Anthony
1 col. x
2 inches
$120.00
For 3
Months
($10 per
week)
Spartan
Cleaning
ServiCe
Since 1978
COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
HOME
REPAIR?
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Call
24 Hrs. • Licensed & Insured
617-567-2926
Removes Dirt • Cleans • Deodorizes
Complete Office Cleaning
Call AL COY
617-539-0489
Masonry &
Chimney Pointing,
Carpentry & Odd Jobs
We Clean
& Repair
Gutters
C.D.D. Enterprise LLC
O’NEIL’S HOME
IMPROVEMENT Interior & Exterior • Home Improvement
✧ Free Estimates
✧ Replacement
Windows
✧ Plastering
✧ Painting
✧ Small Carpentry
✧ Odd Jobs
✧ No Job Too Small
617-680-6215
617-294-3065
KITCHENS
• Handyman
• Windows
• Painting
• Decks
Jack Hubner
WE STOP
Roof Repairs
ROOF LEAKS Mid-Size
Roofs & Ext. Repairs
**Free Estimates**
**Emergency Service Repairs**
• New Rubber Roof Systems
• Shingles & Slate • Chimneys
• Windows & Skylights
• Gutters • Carpentry • Siding
Commercial - Residential
Fully Licensed & Insured
Excellent References
Call today
617-315-3050
A.S.R. Roofing Contractors
Serving all of New England
Senior & Veterans Discount 15% off
JOHN J.
RECCA
PAINTING
Fully Insured
W OM Quality Work
E
N RO
N
OW PEReasonable Rates
SHOW O
N
Free Estimates
Supervisor’s License #100694
Home Contractor’s #126861
Winthrop, MA
617-539-4487
1 col. x
1 inch
$60.00
For
3 months
($5
per week)
H
ANDY
Handyman
M
JJerry
ERRY AN
“No Job Too Small”
Prompt Service
Electrician is my Business
Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured E29162
617-569-6529
Specializ
ing in
Carpentry
C
arpentry • Painting
, aintin
PPlumbing
g,
lumbing • PMasonary
& Mason
Basement
ry
FREE E Clean Outs
ST
IMATE
Free
Estimates
TEL 61No Job to Small S
7-777
CALL 24 hours
day682
24 HR per-8
S. A D
AY
617-777-8682
Landscaping
Ray’s Landscaping
Mowing • Edging • Weeding
Bushes, Shrubs
Cleaning: Trash & Leaves
New Lawn, Patio, Concrete
Brick Work
Ray: 781-526-1181
Free Estimates
Governor’s
Garden
Landscaping
1 col. x
2 inches
$120.00
For 3
Months
Week)
Interior/Exterior
Commercial/Residential
Nick
D’Agostino
FALL CLEAN UPS
Mowing & Trimming
Mulch & Hedges
Planting and Maintenance
Free Estimates & Insured
Best Rates in Town
Call for removals
and clean outs.
617-872-4831
Paving
Professional
Painter
LANDSCAPING
gino mastromattei
R. SASSO & SONS
cHristoPHer’s
lawn cutting
hedging, weeding, mulching
Cell:
ASPHALT PAVING
- CONSTRUCTIONlanDscaPing
clean Yard • low-Priced
Landscape
& Masonry c .
Curb Cuts Landscaping
Water Lines ExcavationYard clean-up • trim hedges & trees
617-270-3178
call chris
Free estimates
Designing & Completing Ideas for over 30 Years
o
G
G
G
781-241-2454
• Mulching & edging
• Sod or Seed Lawns
• Shrub Planting & Trimming
• irrigation Systems
• Concrete or Brick Paver
Patios & Walkways
• Brick Re-Pointing
• Basement Repair
Please Recycle
residentiaL • coMMerciaL
M•T•W• F 9:30-5:00
Sat. 9:30-4:00 • Thur. 9:30-7:00
195 Squire Road • Revere
Leaky
Roof
John ToTTen
AVICO
Masonry
Shingles Missing
Call Roof Repairs Co.
Your Ad
617-846-0900
Here
617-389-1490
Joe pierotti Jr. • Joe pierotti Sr.
Snow
Plowing
• Senior Discount
• Free Estimates
• Licensed & Insured
LANDSCAPING
MASONRY
◆
specializing in stone, brick, block,
and concrete construction and repair
30 years experience
Licensed • senior Discount
(617) 561-9516
◆
MASON CONTRACTOR
• Concrete
• Brick & Block
• Water Proofing
• All Types of Exterior
Restoration
FREE ESTIMATE
Insured & Licensed
781-581-0031
LeaksQUALITY
Are Our First
Priority
MASONRY
Free EstimatesGENERATIONS
- Reg. #133317 - OF
20 years
experience
EXPERIENCE
LICENSED & INSURED
BRICK • BLOCK • STONE • CONCRETE
ALL TYPES OF MASONRY
FREE ESTIMATES 617-821-3793
Black Cyan Magenta Yellow
•• SNOW
PLOWING
COMMERCIAL
&
• COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL&
RESIDENTIAL
•
FULLY
INSURED
• FULLY INSURED
CLEAN-UPS
••Boston
CLEAN-UPS
BoBs
• CONSTRUCTION
CONSTRUCTION
•
Painting co.
Clovers
lawn Care
• Spring Clean Ups
• trees and Branches
Removed
• Mulch & Hedges
• Mowing & Fertilizing
• Junk Removal
781-284-8598
D
LiCenSed & inSuRed
Reliable Mowing Service, Mulching, edging, Spring &
Fall Cleanups, Snowplowing, new Lawns Seed or Sod
Woodlawnlandscaping@comcast.net
617-389-laWn (5296)
AFFORDABLE LANDSCAPING MIKE
Snow
617-466-0060 • 617-331-4243
Removal
Spring
& Fall Clean-up • Mulch • Lawns
617-884-2143
Free Estimates
STELLAR
PAINTING
P
OWELL
NEW
ENGLAND
Domenico
JOhN J. RECCA
PAINTING &
PaintingSNOW
co. &
DICE
ECORATING
Small exterior
complete interior
PAINTING
MANAGEMENT
P.O.
P.O. Box
Box 606,
606,Revere,
Revere,MA
MA02151
02151 Tommy Domenico
SPECIALISTS
Call anytime.
PNRLANDSCAPING@aol.com
PNRLANDSCAPING@aol.com 617-365-5451
(Marbleizing) FAUX
Home 617-417-9585
(Sponging) Wallpapering,
COMMERCIAL
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL • FULLY INSURED
Richard
RichardBruno
Bruno
Floor Sanding
PLOWING
CLEAN-UPS • CONSTRUCTION • SNOW REMOVAL
SPECIAL WINTER RATES
Vinny’s
FREE
SALTING
&
SNOW
ESTIMATES
Wallpapering
Dan Powell
REMOVAL
& Painting
781-289-4786
781-289-7896 617-381-7500
Advertise in the
CENTURY
DRIVEWAY
Revere
Journal
Business Directory!
Top
Notch
Services
• HOT TOP
DRIVEWAYS
• SEAL COATING
857-205-2873
Call 781-485-0588 ext. 110 or email: kbright@reverejournal.com Your
stellarne@gmail.com
Ad
RESIDENTIAL &
COMMERCIAL
Here
(781) 324-1555
Landscaping • Plowing
Trash Removal • Demolition
Free Estimates Call: 781-760-6734
F
Pres
Professional Reliable Service
FRee eStiMateS
Call Kevin
Painting 20 Years +
781-289-7700
781-289-7700
Prompt, Clean, neat.
Every
G
G Retaining Walls G Stone Delivery
Concrete Foundations
617-835-4131
reccapainting@hotmail.com
Landscaping
Masonry G Bobcat Service G Concrete G Seal CoatG Sewer Lines G Free Fill
Fully Insured
• Reliable Mowing Service
• Brick or Block Steps
BOB 781-284-6311 Family Operated
Free Estimates
• Spring & Fall Cleanups
• Brick or Block Walls
Since 1963
617-A-S-P-H-A-L-T
G
617-372-3308
Roofing
Handyman
($10 Per
Roofing/Gutters • Vinyl Siding • Windows/Doors • Decks/Stairs
• Pressure Washing • Painting/Insulation •Kitchen & Bathroom Remodeling
Licensed & Insured - Free Estimates
Hanton Home
Repairs
Dominic
Petrosino
Painting
617-953-0586
24 Hrs. • Licensed & Insured
Electrician
CARPET AND UPHOLSTERY
CLEANING
617-680-6215
617-294-3065
Interior & Exterior
Construction/Remodeling
Over 25 years in business
Plumbing/Heating
Plumbing & Heating
✧ Free Estimates
✧ Replacement
Windows
✧ Plastering
✧ Painting
✧ Small Carpentry
✧ Odd Jobs
✧ No Job Too Small
Curb Cuts G Landscaping G Water Lines G Excavation
G Concrete Foundations G Retaining Walls G Stone Delivery
G Bobcat Service G Concrete G Seal CoatG Sewer Lines G Free Fill
BOB 781-284-6311 Family Operated
617-A-S-P-H-A-L-T Since 1963
G
Please Recycle
D.J. MECHANICAL
O’NEIL’S HOME
IMPROVEMENT
Cleaning
Home Improvement
Paul Cavallaro - 781-843-0309
Homework Help
Carpet
Cleaning Upholstery
Construction
PAINTING
• Spri
Mike
CE
H
Interior/Exterior
Commercial/Residential
Fully Insured
Quality Work
Reasonable Rates
Free Estimates
781-241-2454
M
Fully
D&B Landscape
Reasonable Rates
Spring & Fall Clean-up
William Mack Painting
Hou
Page 12
THE EAST BOSTON TIMES-FREE PRESS Superbowl Parties Made Easy
with JW’s PARTY PLATTERS!
from Winthrop’s Newest Dining Destination
JW’S Winthrop Catering Superbowl Specials:
Chicken Wings
Ginger, Buffalo, BBQ
$30 half | $50 full
Sausage, Rabe & Potatoes
$35 half | $55 Full
White Cheddar Mac & Cheese
$25 half | $45 full
North End Finger Sandwiches
10 Putnam St. Winthrop
Lunch & Dinner
Daily Starting
at 11 am
Prosciutto ,fresh mozzarella, tomato, basil
Lasagna, Bolognese
$30 half | $55 full
Meat Balls, Arancini $2 ea.
PLEASE ORDER BY 1/30/2015
email: catering@jwswinthrop.com | call: 617.207.3077
JWS Winthrop.com
LETS
GO
PATS
We are going
to the
SUPERBOWL
CUCCHIELLO’S BAKERY
Super Bowl Favorites
HAVING A PARTY?
Thursday, January 29, 2015
We have all you need for
your Superbowl party!
SUPERBOWL SPECIALS
Good January 30–February 1
GREAT LAKES
AMERICAN CHEESE
$
3.99/lb
FAMILY PACK FRESH
CHICKEN WINGS
$
2.29/lb
PEPSI 2 LITER
10/$10.00 plus deposit
ROUND PUMPERNICKEL
BREAD
GREAT FOR DIPS
LAYS POTATO CHIPS
2/$5.00
FRIENDLY’S ICE CREAM
2/$6.00
2.49
$
Now taking orders for
party platters
Hot • Cold • Cheese Trays
• Fruit Platters
35 REVERE ST., WINTHROP • (617) 846-6880
“Order Early”
GO !
S!
T
A
P
GO
PATS!!
Pizza • Subs
Calzones • Tripe
Cookie Trays • Fresh
Bread
LET US TAKE YOU THERE
TAXI
O/O Ride Right Transportation Inc.
356 Bennington St, East Boston, MA
617-561-1075
781-289-9999
781-289-9999
24 Hour TAXI Service
Cooking For The Superbowl?
Vinny’s Market/
NOW Casa Foods
SELLING
BEER &
WINE
296 Malden Street, Revere
781-485-3354
Open: Mon-Sat 7am-7pm
SUPERBOWL SPECIAL
BY ORDER ONLY SPECIALTY ITALIAN SUBS
2 Sizes 1 foot & 3 foot
• Lioni Fresh Mozzarella
• Mozzarella di Bufala
• Ricotta di New York
• Panettone (Assorted)
• Freshly Grated Romano
Cheese
• Fresh Grated Parmesan
• Extra Virgin Imported Olive Oil
• Grilled Vegetables Imported
from Italy
Assorted Italian Specialties
• Fresh Imported Pasta From Italy
Cavatelli, Fussilli, Gnocchi
• Imported Aurrichio Provolone
• Assorted Cold Cuts
• Prosciutto Di Parma
• Breads
• Large Selection of Imported
Olives
• #1 Brand La Bella Sa Marzano
(Plum Tomatoes)
• Italian Tuna Imported from Italy
Delivered Fresh Daily ~ Order Early
Our Amazing Ciabatta Bread
Homemade Sopressata Sweet & Hot
Imported Seafood & Octopus Salad
Black Cyan Magenta Yellow
WATCHING THE
SUPERBOWL
WITH US?
Free Appetizers at
halftime + $2.99
Budlight Draft Beer
FREE
Ocean-View
Function Room
For ANY Occasion.
Book your
Holiday Party
Now!
492 Revere Beach Blvd., Revere
www.antoniasatthebeach.com • 781-284-1272
Please see Antonia’s latest ad on www.RevereBeach.com
The Marina
Restaurant & Bar At The Wharf
Join us for a
The superbOwl!
Sunday, February 1st
6 PM
Buffet + Adult
Beverages
Call for ticket info
543 North Shore Road,
Revere
781-629-3798
7 Days 11:30am til closing
www.marinawharf.com
Like us on Facebook:
www.facebook.com/Marina Restaurant
& Bar at the Wharf
Sunday Brunch • Oyster Tuesday $1.00 each