Vacation Loan - Chelsea Record

Page 2
The Chelsea Record • Thursday, March 12, 2015
Phone: 617-884-2416 Fax: 781-485-1403
NEWS Briefs by Seth Daniel
The new TownePlace Suites on Central Avenue and Eastern Avenue opened last Friday
officially for business.
While the kinks are still being ironed out,
the staff and customers are flowing in and the
property looks top-notch with 140 suites ready
for occupancy.
It now becomes Chelsea’s third major hotel
and the first on the east side of Broadway.
World-renowned jazz pianist and Chelsea
native Chick Corea will return home next
month to play a concert at Boston’s Symphony
Hall with jazz legend Herbie Hancock.
Corea grew up in Chelsea and learned to
play the piano in Chelsea too, though after
leaving he launched an incredible jazz career
that has spanned may decades.
Corea and Hancock will kick off their tour
this weekend in Seattle. They’ll be in Boston
on April 12 for one date only. They haven’t
played together in 37 years.
Hancock and Corea recorded a few live albums together in the 1970s, including CoreaHancock and An Evening with Herbie Hancock
& Chick Corea: In Concert.
The City Council will have to make the
tough decision at its next Council meeting to
either scrap plans for the renovations to Voke
Park or to go ahead and spend a good chunk
more than they anticipated.
Councillor Brian Hatleberg reported that
- even after re-engineering the project - bids
have still come in about $84,000 over budget.
A key component of that budget is some
$400,000 in state money that has to be used by
June. The City has provided some significant
funds as well, but the overage is also significant.
In the first round of bids on the project, costs
came in way too high. After taking a bathroom
out and reorganizing the design, bids went out
a second time. That’s when the $84,000 discrepancy came in the picture.
“The decision we have to make is whether we should use the state money and spend a
little more than expected or don’t use the state
money and not do the park over,” Hatleberg
said. “I’m in favor of doing the park over.”
The rest of the Council will make their
thoughts known at the next meeting.
Pen and Ink Drawings by Eli Portman.
Please join us from 4 - 6 p.m. Sunday March
15, at the [email protected] 173 Washington Ave. for an opening reception with the
artist, food and beverages will be served.
Councillors Giovanni Recupero, Joe Perlatonda and Paula Barton were ruled out of order
by Council President Leo Robinson - a moved
backed up by the full Council - for a Council
order put in on Monday that called for elderly
and the disabled to get a discount on their water and sewer bills.
While the measure itself wasn’t opposed,
the Council wanted more information and Recupero wanted to take it immediately to a vote.
He said there was no need for taking it to
a committee as he had all the information already and he was only asking City Manager
Ned Keefe to “look into” the idea. He said he
wasn’t asking to implement the program on
the vote.
Recupero, Perlatonda and Barton said they
weren’t too keene on the idea of taking it to
committee, as many of their combined efforts
have died a slow death once in committee.
“That’s why I called for a roll call,” said Recupero.
“We are only talking about a handful of
seniors in a city population of about 34,000
people, which is not going to break the bank,”
Perlatonda said in a prepared statement. “Other cities and towns are giving their seniors
anywhere from 20 to 30 percent and some cities, such as Baltimore, give up to 39 percent."
Meanwhile, Robinson said implementing
such a program would require some sort of
information sharing in the committee to make
sure the costs weren’t prohibitive. He said the
Council couldn’t be asked to vote on a measure that they were just learning about.
Recupero said he plans to re-tool the plan
and bring it back before the Council, perhaps
conceding to take it to committee if certain assurances are given.
City figures provided to Recupero on the
proposed program show that it will cost about
$40,400 per year and would help 97 residents
with their water and sewer bills.
In an unanimous vote of the City Council on
Monday night, a three-month extension of Interim City Manager Ned Keefe’s contract was
Keefe had been given a three-month contract last December with a three-month renewal clause.
The matter was non-controversial and was
“We did anticipate we wouldn’t have a new
city manager in a 90-day period,” said Councillor Matt Frank. “We did build into the contract with Ned Keefe to extend his contract
another three months. He’s been doing a good
job and I don’t see any reason not to vote in the
It was an 11-0 vote.
On April 2nd, Dr. Mary Bourque, Chelsea
native and superintendent of Chelsea Public
Schools, will be honored as a Community Social Capitalist at the annual Social Capitalist
Luncheon hosted by Social Capital Inc. (SCI)
at the Sheraton Boston Hotel. She will be honored alongside Frances Martinez of Lynn and
Martin Fantozzi of Newton. Superintendent
Bourque was nominated for the award by former City Manager Jay Ash and Stop & Compare Supermarket.
“We are pleased to shine a spotlight on these
very worthy individuals who are making a difference in local communities,” commented
SCI President David Crowley. “Holding up
such stellar examples of active citizenship is
one way we encourage others to participate in
their communities.”
This year’s luncheon will also feature 2015
SCI Idealist honorees Benjamin Zander, conductor of the Boston Philharmonic Orchestra, and Eric Schwarz, co-founder of Citizen
Schools. Annually, the luncheon draws over
350 attendees - community leaders, local business owners, and philanthropists from around
the state.
The Community Action Programs Inter-City, Inc. (CAPIC) Board of Directors will
conduct a regular monthly meeting on Thursday, March 19 at noon. The meeting will be
HomeStart’s Christopher Powell of Chelsea, Chair of the Board, with Anthony Guardia of
Winchester, Director of Development. The photo was captured at the 8th ICycle event that
is held each year to raise funds for the organization. This year was the most successful yet
as cyclists raised over $200,000
held at CAPIC's After School Program located
at 9 Arlington Street, Chelsea. The public is invited to attend.
Los miembros de la Junta Directiva de
CAPIC llevará a cabo su reunión mensual
el Jueves 19 de Marzo del 2015 a las 12:00
del mediodía en nuestra oficina del Programa
Después de Escuela (After School Program).
La dirección es 9 Arlington Street en Chelsea.
El público está invitado.
The Estates on Admirals Hill, part of the
Chelsea Jewish Foundation, will hold a Community Art Show Open House on Thursday,
March 12 from 3-6 p.m. at 201 Captains Row
on Admiral’s Hill. Featuring amazing art work
by students from Chelsea High School as well
as the residents and staff of the Chelsea Jewish Foundation, the show will include over 40
pieces of original art. Refreshments will be
served throughout the show; the show will also
feature live entertainment, a raffle and a multitude of prizes.
“I am so impressed with the incredible talent
of the Chelsea High School students as well as
our residents and staff members,” states Betsy
Mullen, Chelsea Jewish Foundation Chief Operating Officer and Executive Director of the
assisted living residences. “This is a marvelous
exhibit that showcases the passion and ability
of our community.” She added, “Art plays such
an important role in our lives; this show is a
testament to the fact that great artists can be
discovered at any age.”
The art work will encompass a wide variety
of forms, including but not limited to paintings,
sculptures, photography, canvas art, ceramics
and prints. Programs listing each piece with
artist’s name will be given to attendees.
“This is a wonderful opportunity for the
Chelsea community to come together and unveil some very talented artists,” explains Alecia Augspurg, head of the Chelsea High School
Visual Arts department. “We are excited to
partner with the Chelsea Jewish Foundation
and bring together so many gifted artists.”
In addition to the Estates at Admiral’s Hill
assisted living residences, art work from the
residents and staff of the Leonard Florence
Center for Living, Chelsea Jewish Nursing
Home and the Chelsea Jewish Foundation will
also be exhibited in the show.
For more information, please contact Kristen Donnelly at 617-887-0826 or email [email protected]
A Police Officer exam will be given by the
State Human Resources Department for those
interested in becoming a Chelsea Police officer.
The exam will be on April 25, but the cutoff
for applications is March 26. An application
fee of $100 must be submitted with the application.
Those interested must be 21 by April 25;
must be a non-smoker at time of appointment;
must pass a medical and physical exam; must
have a high school diploma or equivalency.
To apply, go online to
Firefighters/Continued from Page 1
were first to arrive on scene
from Central Fire Station and
reported a heavy smoke condition on the second floor. As
crews opened up the ceiling
they found fire in the void
space extending to the area
Cameron ordered a “Working Fire” assignment, which
brought Ladder 2 to the fire
scene. Engine 1 was unable
to respond to the fire as they
were dispatched to a person
stabbed on Hawthorne Street.
Crews worked for over an
hour to extinguish the fire and
check for extension.
Engine 2 and Tower Ladder 1 both sustained extensive
damage from the high snow
City of Boston Credit Union’s
Everett Firefighters had to extract a driver from this car last Saturday night after it rolled
over on Nichols Street opposite Our Lady of Grace Church.
The operator suffered non-life
threatening injuries. Though
it is in Chelsea, Everett got the
1014 Revere Beach Parkway
original call for the incident.
The Original Thin Crust Pizza
(Parkway Plaza),
Also Serving Homemade
Across from Home Depot
Italian Calzones, Salads,
(617) 884-9579 Live Entertainment
Wraps & More
Vacation Loan
can help get you out of here!
Apply Online—
Now serving the community!
Mon. - Wed.
Buy any 2 pizzas and get a free
small order of chicken wings!
Not valid with any other offer
Mon. - Wed. (dine-in only)
One appetizer, antipasto & 1
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Excludes combo platter or lg. wings. Not valid with any other offer
We Deliver!
Buy any 3 pizzas and get a
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Limit 1 per order. Not valid with any other offer for luncheon & dinner coupons & specials
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* A.P.R. = Annual Percentage Rate. Must be a current City of Boston
Credit Union member and must have consistent work experience
equal to one year to apply. Only one Vacation Loan permitted per 12
month period. Other guidelines may apply. Maximum loan amount
equals $5,000.00. Monthly payment equals $87.45 per thousand
borrowed for maximum 12 month term and based on the 8.99%
Annual Percentage Rate. All loans are subject to credit approval.
A.P.R.s are subject to change without notice.
banks as they tried to navigate
onto the narrow street to access the fire building.
The Fire Investigation Unit
responded and determined the
fire started in an electrical fixture on the second floor. Damage is estimated $25,000. No
occupants were injured.
Phone: 617-884-2416 Fax: 781-485-1403
Page 3
The Chelsea Record • Thursday, March 12, 2015
The Chelsea Police, Springfield Police and Roca co-hosted
a training at the Residence Inn for three days this week on innovative public safety model called ‘Hub+COR.’ Dignitaries
from all over the state were in attendance, including former
City Manager Jay Ash and Springfield Mayor Domenic Sarno.
The keynote speaker at a luncheon on Tuesday was Dale McFee, the deputy minister of justice in Saskatchewan Province,
‘Hub+COR’ utilizes a data-driven, social service/law enforcement partnership network to deploy rapid interventions
for individuals and families at risk. The ‘Hub+COR’ model,
which has now been replicated throughout Canada, has significantly reduced costly criminal justice interventions, reduced
crime by dramatic rates and increased public safety in areas it
is used.
District Attorney Dan Conley (center) with Assistant DA Vincent DeMore (left) and Chief of Staff John Towle (right).
Police Chief Brian Kyes and Springfield Police Commissioner John Barbieri welcome keynote speaker Dale McFee, of
Saskatchewan Province.
Suffolk County Sheriff Steven Tompkins, Roca CEO Molly
Baldwin and keynote speaker Dale McFee, deputy minister
of justice in Saskatchewan, Canada.
Victor Pereira, Department of Youth Services; Graham Bengen, Chelsea Probation; Bobby Bellino, Department of Mental Health; and Paul Nowicki, Chelsea Housing Authority.
Council President Leo Robinson, Springfield Police Commissioner John Barbieri, Springfield Sgt. Brian Elliott and
Chief Brian Kyes.
The free Consumer Action Handbook. In print and online at, it’s the everyday guide to getting the most
for your hard-earned money. For your free copy, order online at; write to Handbook, Pueblo, CO 81009; or
call toll-free 1 (888) 8 PUEBLO.
Sally J. Van Wright, Hampden County Sheriff’s Office; Jessica
Turco, Chelsea Probation; Matthew Leone, Springfield Behavioral Health Network; and Kate Hildreth-Fortin, Springfield
Behavioral Health Network.
For Advertising Rates, Call 617-884-2416
A public service message from the U.S. General Services Administration.
Melissa Dimond of MGH-Chelsea, Sarah Oo of MGH-Chelsea
and Officer Sammy Mojica.
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Page 4
Phone: 617-884-2416 Fax: 781-485-1403
R e c o r d
PRESIDENT: Stephen Quigley
The Chelsea Black Community hosted a Black History
Month Celebration, “Community of Unity,” Feb. 26 at Chelsea High School.
Joan Cromwell, president of
CBC, delivered the welcoming
address. Henry Wilson served
as co-host of the speaking program.
James Marin, CHS Class
of 2015, and Sharon Caulfied,
associate dean of Bunker Hill
Community College, participated in the speaking program.
Suffolk County Sheriff Steven Tompkins was the keynpte speaker.
Cheryl Watson Fisher, city solicitor, and Leo Robinson, president of the City Council, led a tribute to former city manager
Jay Ash.
The guests enjoyed delicious foods prior to the speaking program.
Joan Cromwell thanked the many guests for their support of
the celebration and the CBC organization.
Chelsea Police Chief Brian Kyes (center) and Councilor-at-Large Calvin Brown (left) greet Sheriff Steven Tompkins at the CBC Black History Month Celebration at Chelsea
High School.
One of the community leaders recognized for his contributions to the city was Lt. Golden “Rico” Tyre of the Chelsea
Police Department. Shown congratulating him on the
honor is Police Chief Brian Kyes.
The Rev. Sandra Whitley, Bunker Hill CC Associate Dean
Sharon Caulfield, Chelsea Cable TV Executive Director Duke
Bradley, and Emily Caulfield.
Emily Caulfield, Sharon Caulfield, and Michael Caulfield.
Chelsea Councilor-at-Large Calvin Brown, with his mother,
Jean, and James Bailey.
Chelsea Record is published every Thursday by the
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Joan Cromwell, president of Chelsea Black Community, and
Cheryl Watson Fisher, Chelsea city solicitor.
The Rev. Sandra Whitley delivers the invocation at the CBC
Black History Month Celebration at Chelsea High School.
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Pictured at the CBC Black History Month Celebration are, from left, Evan Mitchell, Valerie Mitchell, CBC President Joan
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Council/Continued from Page 1
choosing candidates with a
diversity of skills, races and
ethnicities. It was also paramount amongst the Committee to choose a Spanish
speaker and someone from
the non-profit sector, which
were both satisfied in the pick
of Juan Vega,. Caulfield, who
is African American, was seen
as a good choice to represent
the black community and the
education community.
Another major concern
that crept up was residency which has always been an issue at the Council. Most of the
public called for all members
to be residents, as did most of
the members.
Vega and Bourque were
two names immediately discussed - along with Salisbury.
Others seriously considered were CHA Chair Tom
Standish, Ted Coates (formerly of Seafarer’s Friend), and
TND Director Ann Houston.
The final moves were not
without controversy.
Councillor Joe Perlatonda
was not in agreement with
the pick of Bourque - as were
some councillors not on the
Committee - as he felt it was
a potential conflict of interest
for her. He also was a strong
advocate for putting a person
from the business community on the panel. There is no
member of the business community in the final list of four,
though none of those from the
business community were residents of Chelsea.
“It’s just another example
of Councillor Perlatonda getting rolled over,” he said afterward. “I was told that all four
of us had to be in agreement
before this was finished, but
I don’t agree. We had another
meeting scheduled for (Tuesday) night and I was prepared
to come back, but I guess they
wanted it done in one night. I
know Mary Bourque is hired
and fired by the School Committee and not the City Manager, but she has an office in
City Hall and gets a paycheck
from the City. That’s a little
too close to a conflict for me. I
think it was a mistake to leave
the business community out,
resident or not.”
Other members of the
Committee said they had
made serious compromises to
their list based upon the advocacy of others, and they called
on Perlatonda to make the
same compromise in making
D’Amico an alternate. Many
saw the addition of Caulfield,
who was suggested strongly
by Perlatonda, as a compromise on their part.
Much of the conflict over
D’Amico - at least on the
surface - revolved around the
fact that he isn’t a Chelsea resident.
“I know for me, residency
matters,” said Hatleberg. “For
myself personally, it would
take a pretty substantial expertise offered for me to say it
should be someone from outside of Chelsea.”
Perlatonda, a frequent
advocate of residency ordinances for public safety officials and City workers, said
he didn’t understand why his
colleagues were so bent on
residency with this selection,
but not on other matters.
“When we’re at the Council meetings and we’re talking
about residency requirements,
no one wants that,” he said.
“Now, we seem to want all
Chelsea residents on this
Committee. I don’t get that."
Those who applied but
were not selected were:
•Sylvia Ramirez, Chelsea
•Brian Capistran, Chelsea
Fire Union president
•Judith Dyer
•Ted Coates, formerly of
Seafarer’s Friend
•Joe Vinard, Chelsea Bank
•William Hart, Bunker Hill
Community College
•Saratin Rizzuto, Metro
Credit Union
•Lindsey Cimochowski
•Dennis Cataldo, Cataldo
•Gladys Vega, Chelsea Collaborative Director
•Sandra Whitley, People’s
AME Church
•Stanley Troisi, Soldier’s
Chelsea Black Community
•Kalimbo Akeem Bujiriri
•Damali Vidot
•Carol Resnek
•Theresa Czerepica
Chelsea Collaborative
•Mary Belen Power, Chelsea Collaborative
•Ann Houston, TND Director
•Marianne Winship
•Tom Standish, CHA Chair
Changes/Continued from Page 1
would be the newest location for a hotel, it was said.
Other plans include luxury
apartments or condos on the
other side of the street where
surface lots of rental cars are
now parked.
Both plans could not be developed unless the properties
were moved out of the DPA,
as they are now within the
Councillor Giovanni Recupero, who represents the
area (District 6), said he
isn’t against such sweeping
change, but he would also like
to see residents in his district
benefit from any prosperity on
the waterfront.
“Change is good in some
ways, but change has to include the people who live
there now,” he said. “Are they
going to get to participate in
this prosperity? I would like
the residents of District 6 to
get priority on any new jobs
that all of this might bring.
I’m going to be calling for a
majority of the jobs - maybe
even 70 percent of the jobs to go to qualified residents of
District 6.”
Roseann Bongiovanni of
Chelsea Greenspace, which
advocates for water access
and parks, said they will be
calling for a extensive planning process conducted by
the City after the state process
concludes and new boundaries are potentially drawn.
“The City should launch a
master planning process for
the Creek with significant
community involvement,” she
said. "That is what we will advocate for.”
A public comment period
has been established for the
upcoming review and will end
on April 10 at 5 p.m. Comments can be sent to: Office of
Coastal Zone Management;
Attn: Brad Washburn, Assistant Director; 251 Causeway
St., Suite 800; Boston, MA
DNA/Continued from Page 1
his arrest; that stain was
subjected to DNA testing that
revealed it had come from the
On appeal, Arzola – and
the American Civil Liberties
Union – claimed that the DNA
evidence should have been
suppressed because the testing was conducted without a
search warrant and could have
revealed genetic dispositions
toward medical conditions
and other private information.
“This decision is grounded in science, not science
fiction,” Conley said. “The
DNA profiles we use in law
enforcement do not reveal any
personal information beyond
identity and gender. It’s ironic
that any party would seek to
limit its use in Massachusetts
courts when it’s as reliable exonerating the innocent as it is
convicting the guilty.”
A State Police chemist used
a standardized testing method,
comparing 16 loci – or allele
locations along a strand of
DNA – from the bloody shirt
to the same loci in the victim’s
and defendant’s DNA profiles.
Those 16 loci were the ones
recommended for comparison by the FBI and commonly
used in forensic DNA analy-
sis. The criminalist opined at
trial that the odds against the
bloodstain coming from any
Hispanic person other than
the victim were one in 76.98
In the 21-page decision,
Chief Justice Ralph Gants cited a recent Supreme Court decision ruling that DNA sampling is an acceptable booking
procedure, just as photographing and fingerprinting are.
“[W]hen limited to these 16
loci, DNA analysis ‘does not
show more far-reaching and
complex characteristics like
genetic traits,’” Gants wrote,
citing the 2013 Supreme Court
decision in Maryland v. King.
“Apart from the source’s sex,
the DNA analysis of the unknown sample taken from the
defendant’s lawfully seized
shirt revealed nothing more
than the identity of the source,
which is what an analysis of
latent fingerprints would have
revealed (albeit with less accuracy) had they been found
on the clothing …. Although
we recognize that the science
of DNA analysis may evolve
and enable DNA profiling to
uncover from these loci information more personal than the
identity and sex of its source,
Page 5
The Chelsea Record • Thursday, March 12, 2015
the loci tested in this case ‘are
not at present revealing information beyond identification’
and sex.”
Separately, the high court
found no error in the procedure by which Chelsea Police detectives created and
presented a photo array from
which the victim picked the
“Chelsea Police followed
best practices to the letter,”
Conley said. “They created a photo array with seven
‘filler’ photos of individuals
who matched the defendant’s
general age, height, weight,
and complexion. The detective who presented the array
was not part of the investigation and didn’t know who the
suspect was. This was exactly what we ask of our police
partners in eyewitness identification cases.”
Assistant District Attorney
Donna Patalano, an appellate
prosecutor who serves as the
DA’s Chief of Professional Integrity and Ethics, argued the
case before the SJC. Assistant
District Attorney Nicholas
Walsh tried the case to a conviction.
by Bob Morello
Bruins finding a groove
When the game ended, and
the candles blown out, Bruins
goaltender Tuukka Rask could
feel relief, knowing that on his
28th birthday, he had received
his present – a ‘win’ and two
points. Boston’s 3-1 win over
Ottawa was mostly possible
due to Rask’s outstanding
goalkeeping, during a game
in which he stopped 39 of the
Senators’ 40 shots. The three
candles on his imaginary cake
would represent two goals
from Ryan Spooner (#2 and
3), and a lone marker from
Loui Eriksson (#17). Boston
received additional gifts in the
form of ‘goalposts hit,’ as Ottawa earned that unlucky situation, three times after beating
Rask. Rask lost his shutout
bid at 8:30 of the 3rd period,
when rookie Matt Puempel
scored his first NHL goal
For Spooner, it was a homecoming for the young forward
who hails from Ottawa, and
he certainly didn’t disappoint
his family and friends in attendance, with his solid effort.
The victory gives Boston a bit
more breathing room in the
eighth and final spot of the
Eastern Conference standings, currently putting them
six points in front of the 9th
place Florida Panthers, and
seven ahead of the Senators in
10th place. The spread is not
a safe, comfortable margin for
the B’s, as they will be hosted
by Ottawa one more time this
season, in one week (3/19),
and Florida three more times,
twice on Panthers’ home ice
(3/21 and 4/9), sandwiched
around a TD Garden appearance (3/31).
Boston’s effort on the
ice was not a ‘solid 60-minute effort,’ but it did run their
record for the last six games
to 5-0-1, with the single loss
coming in a shootout against
the Calgary Flames (3/5).
Rask, never one to hold back
in an interview remarked,
"We got the points we wanted,
it was good - it wasn't easy. I
thought our first period was
our best, and after that didn't
play our best, but we got the
win and that's all we need."
upcoming schedule remains pretty tough, with three games
against teams that are playing
well, and are also ahead of
Boston in the Eastern Conference standings. The Tampa Bay Lightning (7-3-0 last
10 games), hit the Garden ice
tonight (Thursday at 7:00pm).
Tampa is in a fierce battle with
the Montreal Canadiens for
both the top spot in the Atlantic Division, and the top spot
in the Conference standings,
separated by a single point at
press time. An equally tough
pair of back-to-back games
make up the weekend, as the
Pittsburgh Penguins (6-3-1)
will host the Bruins on Saturday (3/14), in a 1:00pm
matinee, and the Washington
Capitals (6-4-0) provide the
opposition on Sunday (3/15 a
7:30pm). The lowly Buffalo
Sabres (3-5-2), holding onto
last place in the Atlantic Division, and overall in the National Hockey League stand-
ings, will be on Garden ice,
on St. Patrick's Day, Tuesday
(3/17 at 7:30pm).
CUTS: Bruins forward Patrice
Bergeron is the driving force
behind the eighth annual
"Cuts for a Cause" event on
Tuesday, March 24 from 4:30
p.m. to 6:00 p.m. (VIP session: 3:00 – 4:00 p.m.) at the
Boston Park Plaza Hotel (50
Park Plaza at Arlington, Boston, MA). Bergeron and current members of the 2014-15
Bruins roster will have their
heads shaved by auction winners to show their support and
raise money for the Boston
Bruins Foundation and Floating Hospital for Children at
Tufts Medical Center. Over
the past seven years the “Cuts
for a Cause” event has raised
over $360,000 for charity. Bruins fans can bid on the
opportunity to shave the head
of their favorite participating Bruins player by visiting
HYPERLINK "" The bidding begins
this coming Monday, March
16. Auction winners will also
receive admission to the VIP
session from 3:00 p.m. – 4:00
p.m. where they will meet and
greet the players on the event
Limited VIP tickets are
available for $200 and General Admission tickets are
available for $30. Fans can
purchase tickets to the event,
hosted by Bergeron, at POLICE Log
Paul Baldwin, 41, 25
Neponset St., Revere, was arrested for shoplifting and on
Peter Kambour, 63, 1 Webster Ave., Chelsea, was arrested for Operating Under the
Influence of liquor.
Carlos Orantes, 34, 24 Carroll St., Chelsea, was arrested
on warrants.
Serrano Lopez, 23, 808
Border St., East Boston, was
arrested for breaking and entering nighttime vehicle/boat
for felony.
Michael Hernandez-Gomez, 23, 139 Shurtleff St.,
Chelsea, was arrested on warrants, possessing to distribute
Class B drug (2 counts), possessing ammunition without
FID card.
Jamir Hernandez-Chicas,
20, 139 Shurtleff St., Chelsea,
was arrested on felony warrant, possessing to distribute
Class B drugs (2 counts), possessing ammunition without
FID card.
Su Shen Yung, 22, 80 Fawcett St., Cambridge, was arrested for operating motor vehicle with suspended/revoked
license, improper turn, number plate violation.
Laurie Baker, 39, 110 Medford St., Charlestown, was arrested for operating motor vehicle with suspended/revoked
license, possessing Class E
drug, possessing Class C drug.
Laura Baum, 28, 34 Bradford St., Everett, was arrested
on warrants.
Damon Lopes, 38, 10 Belvoir Rd., Milton, was arrested
for larceny over $250, furnishing false name and warrant.
Miguel Morales, 21, 79
W W W. C H E L S E A R E C O R D . C O M
Black Cyan Magenta Yellow
Crestwood Park, Roxbury,
was arrested on a warrant.
Lilly Ramsay, 27, 28 Yeamans St. Revere, was arrested
on a warrant.
David Galvez-Perez, 29, 38
Glen St., Somerville, was arrested for operating motor vehicle with suspended/revoked
license, possessing Class B
drug, leaving scene of property damage and on a warrant.
Inocencio Perez, 56, 318
Spruce St., Chelsea, was arrested for Operating Under
the Influence of liquor, leaving scene of property damage,
reckless operation of motor
Martika Feliz, 22, 124
Spencer Ave., Chelsea, was
arrested for shoplifting.
Brian Belew, 30, 179
Franklin Ave., Chelsea, was
arrested for trespassing and
possessing Class E drug.
Emerald Crowley, 18, 86
Holyoke St., Lynn, was arrested for trespassing, possessing
Class E drug.
Michelle DiGaetano, 33, 39
Boylston St., Boston, was arrestd for trespassing, possessing Class E drug.
Edelzar Morales Barillas,
26, 264 Chestnut St., Chelsea, was arrested for operating
motor vehicle with suspended/revoked license.
Dina DiMartino, 36, 16
Willard Ave., Medford, was
arrested on a warrant.
Nicole Pizzi, 33, 82 Suffolk St., Chelsea, was arrested
for assault and battery, assault
and battery with a dangerous
Paula Stack, 44, 145 Chelsea St., Boston, was arrested
for assault and battery with
dangerous weapon.
Cheryl Kelley, 36, 41
Woodlawn Ave., Everett, was
arrested on a warrant.
Jesse Wee, 33, 595 North
Ave., Wakefield, was arrested
for operating motor vehicle
with suspended/revoked license.
Thomas Silva, 26, 14 Dartmouth St., Everett, was arrested for possessing to distribute Class D drug, possessing
Class E drug.
Eric Pires, 26, 156 Elm St.,
Marblehead, was arrested for
possessing to distribute Class
D drug.
Anthony Benson, 24, 71
Lexington St., East Boston,
was arrested for trespassing
and possessing Class B drug.
Toni Mendoza, 28, 119
Congress Ave., Chelsea, was
arrested on warrants.
Howard Taylor, 29, 124
Spencer Ave., Chelsea, was
arrested for assault with a dangerous weapon.
Katelyn Ferguson, 27, 28
High St., Somerville, was arrested on a warrant.
Henry Oseguera, 19, 37
Marlborough St., Chelsea,
was arrested for operation of
motor vehicle unlicensed.
Emerald Crowley, 19, 86
Holyoke St., Lynn, was arrested for trespassing.
Brian Belew, 30, 179
Franklin Ave., Chelsea, was
arrested for trespassing.
Ramon Pagan, 53, 1 Pine
St. Inn, Boston, was arrested
for shoplifting and trespassing.
Steven Mejia, 24, 63 Central Ave., Chelsea, was arrested on a warrant.
You’ll also get career training
and money for college. If you’re
ready for the excitement, join
the Army National Guard today.
1-800-GO-GUARD •
The Chelsea Record • Thursday, March 12, 2015
Page 6
Phone: 617-884-2416 Fax: 781-485-1403
Photos and story by Marianne Salza
Sen. Sal DiDomenico hosted his 2nd Annual DiDomenico
Foundation St. Patrick’s Day Celebration on March 6 at the
Bunker Hill Knights of Columbus in Charlestown. Some 300
guests and more than 70 federal, state, and local officials celebrated the green after one of the snowiest Februaries in Boston
history. Proceeds from the festive evening go to scholarships for
students in the Greater Boston area.
“This is a very diverse crowd we have here,” said Boston
Mayor Marty Walsh. “I want to thank everyone for being here.
I wouldn’t miss this. The senator does and incredible job with
this foundation. He is an extremely great leader. I want to wish
you all a happy St. Patrick’s Day.”
Everyone enjoyed a traditional Irish dinner (with special consideration for those honoring Lent) among shamrocks, Irish folk
music, vibrant step dancers, comedy by Tony V., and a resounding bagpipe band. During the excitement, Mayor Walsh and
Everett Mayor Carlo DeMaria met center stage, shook hands Governor Charlie Baker gets
with a hearty laugh, and exchanged orange cone parking space involved in the roast.
“When I came to this event last year it was the first time I
walked away thinking I could actually win. That was because
of the warmth, graciousness, and generosity of the people here
in Charlestown,” said Gov. Charlie Baker. “I can’t tell you how
much it meant to me that you showed me so much kindness and
openness when I came. I stayed all night.”
Sen. Sal DiDomenico hosted
his Annual St. Patrick’s Day
Celebration to raise funds for
student scholarships.
Girls from The Golden School of Irish Dance line up before their
Young Sal DiDomenico, Hailey and Lyndsey Lavoie, Olivia and
Ava Lane, and Matthew DiDomenico.
The band Devri, Declan, Larry,
Steve, and Chuck, performed
traditional Irish music.
Mark White, Bruce Mauch, and Leo Robinson of Chelsea.
State Representative Dan Ryan and Paul Nowicki, Director
of Services and Occupancy for Chelsea Housing Authority.
Sen. Sal DiDomenico’s niece,
Ava Lane, 1, of Cambridge,
finding her Irish spirit.
More than 300 guests, including federal, state, and local officials, celebrated Senator Sal DiDomenico’s Annual St. Patrick’s Day Celebration on March 6 at the Bunker Hill Knights of Columbus in
Hop To it
Senate President Stan Rosenberg.
Send us your
Rosemarie Carlisle, Chelsea School Committee, Henry Wilson, and Sylvia Ramirez of Chelsea.
Easter Hunnies
We will be publishing our
Easter Hunnies in our April
6th and 7th editions of:
The Revere Journal
Lynn Journal
Chelsea Record
Winthrop Sun Transcript
East Boston Times
Everett Independent
Email: [email protected]
or drop by our office
located at 385 Broadway, Suite
105, Revere, MA 02151
Deadline for photos is March 27, 2015.
Please Include Name & Phone # &
Publication to be printed in.
Not responsible for lost or
misplaced photos
Sat. Mar. 28 • 7:30pm
Sun. Mar. 29 • 1:00pm
On sale at the TD Garden Box Office and
Black Cyan Magenta Yellow
Phone: 617-884-2416 Fax: 781-485-1403
Page 7
The Chelsea Record • Thursday, March 12, 2015
The Chelsea High School
boys and girls track program,
under the direction of head
coach Mark Martineau, competed in its first season overall
in the Greater Boston League.
The boys team featured two
GBL All-Stars, Cris Saynet,
who competed in the 300, and
Jeffrey Estrada, who competed in the 600.
The girls team finished
third in the GBL Meet. The
4 X 400-meter relay team of
Mariama Kamara, Owliyo
Mohamud, Martine Simon,
and Katherine Cabral captured the GBL championship
in a time of 4:26, a school record.
Kamara also qualified for
the State Meet in the 55-meter
dash, finishing sixth overall.
Also qualifying for the State
Meet were Katherine Cabral
in the 300 as well as the 4 X
200 and 4 X 400 relay teams.
Coach Martineau thanked
the parents, school administrators, and central office administrators for their support
of the program.
Martineau is very optimistic about the future of the
program that attracted an excellent turnout of 50 athletes
for Chelsea’s first indoor track
season. Martineau will also Unsung Hero Award recipient Owliyo Mohamud, Rookie of
be the head coach of the boys the Year Award recipient Martine Simon, and Most Imoutdoor track team that begins proved Award recipient Luka Braga.
practice Monday.
Hall of Fame Award recipients Katherine Cabral and Jeffrey
Estrada. Most Outstanding Contributor Award recipients Mariama
Kamara and Cris Saynet.
The Chelsea High School boys and girls track coaching staff,
assistant coach Adam Aronson, assistant coach Rebecca
Hayes, and head coach Mark Martineau.
Chelsea High senior captain Josue Theosmy and his parents, Rose and Jacques Theosmy, are pictured at the track team
awards banquet March 6 at the Marriott Residence Inn.
Rookie of the Year Award recipient Cris Lemus, Unsung Hero Award recipient Brian Horn, and Coaches Award recipients
Wendy Becerra and Josue Theosmy.
The leaders of the CHS indoor track program, from left, assistant coach Adam Aronson, captains Mariama Kamara, Katherine Cabral, Wendy Bercerra, Jeffrey Estrada, Josue Theosmy,
head coach Mark Martineau, captains Brian Horn and Marcone Correia, and assistant coach Rebecca Hayes.
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Page 8
The Chelsea Record • Thursday, March 12, 2015
Phone: 617-884-2416 Fax: 781-485-1403
Trina and Reggie Wilkerson
and the Wilkerson and Robinson families hosted a fundraiser in memory of Irena Ann
Wilkerson Feb. 28 at the Merritt Club.
Josette Williams served as
master of ceremonies for the
evening. Guests enjoyed food,
musical entertainment, and
great raffle prizes.
The proceeds of $3,600
went to the MGH Cancer Center for Appendix Cancer Resources.
Trina and Reggie would like
to thank all their supporters for
their generous contributions to
the successful event.
Trina Wilkerson and her brother, Reggie Wilkerson, former All-Scholastic quarterback for
the Chelsea High football team and a member of Bruce Harrison’s CYBL champion Bucks
Mary Lago and Z-Andre Lopez.
Mamie Robinson Lopez, sister of the late Irena Ann Wilkerson, is pictured at the tribute
table for the long-time Chelsea resident and mother of two children, Trina and Reggie.
Mamie Robinson Lopez, Trina Wilkerson, and Jacqui Robinson.
Josette Williams, master of ceremonies, with musical entertainers, Christian Ortiz and Master G.
Joy Brown, Shatara Grimsley, Brenda Williams, and Sally Williams.
Tracey Marvelle, Emily Duval Cataquet, Michael Yee, and Maria Santiago.
Darita Wilkerson, Gerry Benton, Andrea Hill, and Katrina Hill, who was one of Chelsea High’s
greatest athletes.
Black Cyan Magenta Yellow
The Chelsea Record • Thursday, March 12, 2015
Phone: 617-884-2416 Fax: 781-485-1403
Getting Out
‘Simon Says’
By Sheila Barth
[email protected]
Is there life after death?
That’s the crux of Little Seer
Productions’ presentation of
Mat Schaffer’s dramatized seance, “Simon Says”.
Schaffer is the host of the
Boston Sunday Review public affairs program on 98.5
The Sports Hub. He worked at
WBCN-FM and Kiss 108, as
film-theater critic, is “The Culture Vulture,” a food critic-author, and also holds a degree in
interdisciplinary studies in mysticism from Tufts University. He
doesn’t offer answers, but creates a lot of buzz among eager
theatergoers. The cast and crew aren’t trying to make a profound statement here, either. Their slick,
intimate, multimedia take on the
subject leaves the door open to
increased exploration and dis-
cussion about reincarnation, life
after death, and related topics. Living on the North Shore,
I’m surrounded by vivid tales
about haunted houses, ghosts,
ghost ships, and troubled spirits
wandering the streets and hovering around graveyards.
Declared the Halloween
capital of the world, Salem
is a mecca for every charlatan claiming to be a channeler,
medium, psychic, spirit guide,
witch, warlock, Satanist. There
are also bona fide spiritualists
and scientists. You name it, we
have it. So given the area’s spooky
legacy, it’s only natural “Simon
Says’” boasts a strong local influence. The cast is admirably directed by Beverly resident, international writer-director-actor
Myriam Cyr, whose expansive
resume reads like a theatrical/
film who’s-who. North Shore
resident-Salem State University
(SSU) graduate-Boston Children’s Theatre program coordinator Jay Pension is producer.
Rhode Island transplant-SSU
graduate Anthony J. Goes is
mesmerizing as James, who
undergoes spiritual transformations, from the fed-up young
man who wants to go to college,
to time-traveling spirit guide,
Simon, and Biblical spirit, Aaron. James fell out of a tree when
he was 3 years old, lay in a
coma, regained consciousness,
but with uncanny abilities. Dr.
Williston (veteran Boston actor
Ken Baltin), discovered James
in juvenile hall, realized he was
gifted, and took James under
his wing for 10 years, hoping
together they could prove the
existence of spiritual beings.
Calling himself a freak,
James cries, “I’m nothing but a
scientific experiment.” He’s an-
gry, fed up. He craves normalcy.
He applied to college, but Williston sabotaged the application.
He’s arranging a cross-country
tour and gathering data to write
a book, so he must continue to
observe and document James/
Simon’s transformational trances. Brianne Beatrice, SSU
Theatre Arts undergraduate-turned-professor, portrays
Annie, a troubled young widow
from Cincinnati, whose husband
died in an accident. Unable to
accept her loss, Annie’s aunt
Shirley urges Annie to seek solace and “guidance” from gifted
medium James and Williston. Annie is a descendant of great
author-medium, Edgar Cayce,
but she’s also a high school science teacher and non-believer.
Regardless, she brings her husband’s wedding ring for James
to use in his first one-on-one
session, but she loses it.
By Sheila Barth
[email protected]
Serious issues like climate
change, global warming, Arctic melting, and other natural
phenomena caused by polluting
emissions assume a personal
glance in Apollinaire Theatre
Company’s poignant production of “Greenland,” Canadian
playwright Nicolas Billon’s
award-winning, 55-minute drama. The play is part of Billon’s
triptych, “Fault Lines” series.
In “Greenland,” three actors
create a triangle, each taking
his/her place, in a centrally-located chair, up-stage, emotionally telling their story directly
to us, in monologues. Guest
director Meg Taintor superbly leads this dynamic trio of
outstanding Boston stars, who
don’t approach each other, yet
are irrevocably interconnected,
through their familial relationship and tragedies. They’re also
moving apart, metaphorically
mimicking affected island nations.
We feel for them. We identify with them. And we fear with
Against Matheus Fiuza’s
sparsely-set stage, its floor
snowy white, and a suspended, blue-hued illuminated landscape panel, Charlotte Kinder as
teen-ager Tanya, Dale J. Young
portraying renowned glaciologist, Dr. Jonathan Fahey, and
Christine Powers as his bitter
wife, Judith, deliver compelling
performances in this stark play.
(Gillian Mackay-Smith alternating as Judith replaces Powers,
March 13-15). Tanya emotionally relates
how her twin brother, Thomas,
died by drowning. And Judith
tells us the children’s parents,
14 Rose point
20 “__ to the Top”: Keni Burke song
23 French Revolution figure
25 Having strong low tones, as
26 Column style
27 Highfalutin
1 Marble works
28 Co-composer of “Johnny’s
2 Espionage aid, for short
3 Country that eliminated the United 29 Not dull
States at the last two World Cups
30 Married couple?
4 Led Zeppelin’s “Stairway to Heaven,” 31 Spread with drinks
32 Cantina cooker
5 FDR and Truman, fraternally
33 Pickup for a pound
6 Bad opening?
34 “Nuts!”
7 Could choose
35 Pedro o Pablo
8 Swore
39 Pierced surgically
9 Word heard before and after “say” 40 1998 De Niro thriller
10 Fed personnel
42 Leading
11 Someone has to pick it up
43 Cumberland Gap explorer
12 Savings choices, briefly
44 Stumbled
13 Sorvino of “Mighty Aphrodite”
45 Branch
One-act dramatized seance, written by Mat Schaffer, presented by Little Seer Productions, through March 14, at the Boston
Center for the Arts Plaza Theatre, 539 Tremont St., South End,
Boston: Thursday, Friday, also Wednesday, March 11, at 7:30 p.m.;
Saturday,2,7:30 p.m.; Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets, $40. Special 75-minute, one-act appearances with world-touring
mind reader-mentalist, “The Blindfolded Madman,” Christopher
Grace, are March 13,14, at 10 p.m. ($25). For tickets and
more information on both events, visit, or call 617-933-8600. No worries. Simon knows
all, sees all, and finds all. Unfortunately,
character lacks dimension and
depth, perhaps because of her
wavering, confusion and doubt. In a dual reference to Annie’s
husband’s death and her reluctant meeting with James, Simon
intones there are no accidents
and they were pre-destined to
spiritually reunite.
James’ beamed, shadowy,
illuminated otherworldly presence takes vaporous forms and
shapes, thanks to John Ma-
linowski’s eerie lighting, Johnathan Carr’s video projections,
Christopher Grace’s illusions,
and Paul Ezzy’s special effects.
The visions are reminiscent of
the phosphorescent ectoplasm
that debunkers like Harry Houdini exposed, but James/Simon
is the real deal. We think.
Little Seer Productions is
totally green so theatergoers
receive no printed programs.
Additional information about
the show is accessible online,
while traveling in their car, were
crushed to death by a massive
chunk that fell from an overhead highway. They were adopted by their aunt, Judith, a bitter, chain-smoking, dissatisfied,
character actor and her scientist
husband, Fahey. He relates his lifelong curiosity and fascination with ice,
starting with his childhood and
alcoholic father, leading to his
becoming a glaciologist and
discovering a new island off
the coast of Greenland, due to
receding ice. An atheist, he reverentially describes the land’s
natural beauty and serenity.
In her foul-mouthed diatribe, Judith says she couldn’t
care less about Jonathan’s fame
or his work. “We have no idea
what the other one does for a
living,” she spouts. She married
him with hopes of having her
own child. Her biologic clock
Crossword Puzzle
1 Gum with a jingle that began, “So kiss
a little longer”
7 Seconds in the air, to punters
15 Wicked
16 Penance component
17 Poker chips are often seen in them
18 Chocolaty treats
19 Some charity races
20 Second crop of a growing season
21 Reason for a prep course
22 Healthy piece
23 Picky person?
24 Brought down
26 Bangladesh capital
31 Guiding light
33 Longhorn rival
34 Calls at home
36 Etta James classic
37 New Jersey river
38 Exhilarating
39 Folly
40 Threadbare
41 Words spoken after Polonius says,
“I hear him coming: let’s withdraw, my
45 Tie up loose ends?
48 Air Force pilot who became a pop
49 Right to play first, in golf
50 Grace
52 One of Penelope’s 108 in the “Odyssey”
53 Disdainful
54 Chant
55 Diving concern
56 Phoned on a computer, in technospeak
Page 9
46 Valley where David
fought Goliath
47 Bob Seger’s “__ Got
48 Low area
49 Object of ogling
51 Speak idly
52 Cheer syllable
Nicolas Billon’s one-act drama, appearing through March 15,with the Apollinaire Theatre
Company, Chelsea Theatre Works, 189 Winnisimmet St., Chelsea. Performances:Friday, Saturday, at
8 p.m.; Sunday, 3 p.m. Post-performance receptions with the actors are held in the gallery. Advance
tickets, $20; at the door, $25; students, $15. Call 617-886-2336 or visit www.apollinairetheatrecom. is ticking away, but Jonathan is
as distant as his beloved Greenland. He named his discovered
island after Thomas.
And Tanya, who’s writing a
school report on Greenland, is
troubled, haunted by Thomas’
death. Stashed between their conscience-ridden lines is our real
threat of climate changes. Alaska changed the site for its annual
Iditarod race because of warm-
er temperatures and lack of
snow, while we’re experiencing
unprecedented Arctic snowfalls
and freezing blasts. Our seas
have changed radically, altering
and destroying some species.
And scientists are baffled on
how to stop it. Last Sunday afternoon, the
Canadian Consulate General of
Boston hosted a talkback with
Carl Gladish, of MIT’s Department of Earth, Atmospheric and
Planetary Sciences, and another
scientist, who painted a grim
picture of these changes’ profound effect on natives and the
rest of the world.
Billon paints a human, not
scientific, portrait of three
people. While they evoke our
sympathy, Billon subtly makes
us read between the lines, and
think - really think - about our
global crisis.
‘That Hopey Changey Thing’
By Sheila Barth
[email protected]
Stoneham and Gloucester Stage theaters have joined
hands and combined forces to
present the New England premiere of Richard Nelson’s four
plays about the Apple Family,
spanning three years. They’re
sparing no expense, featuring
an immensely talented, Boston,
star-studded cast, who will progress together, throughout the series, culminating in Gloucester
in summertime, 2016. The first installation or play,
“That Hopey Changey Thing,”
is well directed by Stoneham
Theatre Artistic Director Weylin
Symes, and currently playing at
Stoneham through March 15.
The one-act play appears to be
an introduction to its characters,
the Apple family. It’s a glimpse
at this typical, middle-class, educated group of middle-aged
siblings and their elderly uncle,
The play is set during the
2010 mid-elections, centering
around the dinner table of eldest, unmarried sibling, Barbara
Apple, in her Rhinebeck, NY
The second play, “Sweet and
Sad,” takes place on the 10th
anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist
attacks; the third, “Sorry,” takes
place Election Day 2012; and
the fourth and final play, “Regular Singing,” takes place on
the 50th anniversary of John F.
Kennedy’s assassination. Nelson calls his plays “disposable,”
because, he says, they’re tied
to specific, contemporary moments in time. Although the acting is fantastic, the play ambles along, to a
New England premiere of one-act play by Richard Nelson, first
of his four plays about the Apple family, co-produced by Stoneham
and Gloucester Stage theaters, appearing through March 15, at the
395 Main St., Stoneham theater. Showtimes:Thursday at 7:30 p.m.;
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 3,8 p.m.; Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets, $45-$50;
seniors, $40-$45; students with valid ID, $15. Call 781-279-2200 or
non-conclusion. Between brief
musical interludes, the characters spend time setting the table
for dinner, wait awhile for sister
Marian Apple Platt to arrive, eat
dinner, and engage in lively conversation, which later turns political. Somewhere in the midst
of this family camaraderie, they
hint at a family secret.
Barbara (well played by
veteran award-winning Karen
MacDonald) fusses and flutters about, preparing the table,
clearing it, while caring for
everyone and acting as referee between activist Democrat
sister, Marian,(award-winning
Sarah Newhouse) and recently-turned-Republican younger
brother, Richard. Bill Mootos is
engaging as Richard, especially when verbally sparring with
Marian, but we learn little about
him. He’s married, but intimates
his marriage is in trouble. So’s
his career. He lost his job.
Barbara, an unmarried high
school teacher, has taken in her
beloved elderly uncle, Benjamin, who’s recuperating from
recent heart surgery, and was
left with amnesia. Benjamin’s
forgetfulness echo dementia or
Alzheimer’s disease. A former
well-known actor, Benjamin has
glimmers of memory, but repeatedly forgets his beloved dog
Oliver died years ago. Veteran
actor Joel Colodner’s acting is
deeply touching, especially to
theatergoers with beloved relatives stricken with dementia. The family adores Benjamin. He has been like a father to
them, and he brightens up, being around them. They prod his
memory. They show him photographs, stroke his ego, treating
him tenderly, affectionately. “You’re not my niece, you’re
my angel,” Benjamin tells sister, Jane Apple Halls (a snappy
Laura Latreille), who brought
home a younger boyfriend, Tim
Andrews, (impressive rising star
Paul Melendy). He’s an aspiring
actor, who’s eager to meet his
idol, Uncle Benjamin. Undaunted by Benjamin’s amnesia, Tim
successfully urges Benjamin to
read some of his famous lines,
delighting the family. Like her siblings, Jane brings
her own thing to the table. She’s
writing a book on American
etiquette. As the family reminisces, teases and jabs each
other verbally, they bandy about
names like Obama and Sarah
Palin, while theatergoers wait
for something to happen.
It doesn’t.
Echoing the play’s opening
scene, with Barbara setting the
table, the play ends with her
cleaning up and shutting the
light, leaving us in the dark.
Real Estate Transfers
Cohen, Laura
Cohen, Michael
Grossman, Sheila T
38 Hancock St
You’ll also get career training
and money for college. If you’re
ready for the excitement, join
the Army National Guard today.
1-800-GO-GUARD •
The Chelsea Record • Thursday, March 12, 2015
Page 10
Phone: 617-884-2416 Fax: 781-485-1403
• Revere • Everett • Winthrop • Lynn • East Boston • Chelsea • Charlestown
Independent Newspaper Group
Seal Harbor 1, I
bedroom. Newly
Premium renovations
done. Stainless steal
app, Hardwood floors,
custom lighting,
balcony with ocean
views, laundry in
unit,indoor parking,24
hr concierge, pool,
excercise room Utilities
not included and more
amenities.. $1675.
Contact 508-932-8388
(no rental fee)
• 137
REVERE: Broadway(2)
offices/business, street
level, 750 sq ft. $1200
unheated, includes
parking. Second floor
office $450 includes all
---------------------------REVERE : Shirley Ave,
Remodled1350 Sq Ft
Store. Call
781-258-8720 or
7 Communities
looking for
pallet bldrs.
Full Time, yr
round, good
Vacation &
or in person
2 Kleen Way,
Winthrop Medical
Office Seeking Full
Time Receptionist
Looking for reliable
team member who is
self motivated and able
to multi-task.
Previous office
experience and car a
Bi-Lingual Spanish a
Please Email your
resume to:
[email protected]
-----------Small Home-Based
North Shore Real Estate
seeks Book Keeper/
General assistant.
p/t; 9am-12pm;
Tuesday, Wednesday,
Flexible, light time?
Real Estate experience
a plus.
$12.00 p/hr, no
Email [email protected] or fax 781599-5460
Teachers, EEC Certified.
For Kiddie Koop of
Revere. Competitive
Salary, 401K, paid
holidays, health and
dental insurance, and
more. Applicants please
contact Lucille Giso
(781) 284-8954 or
send resume to [email protected]
---------------------------DEADLINES: For
classified line ads,
deadlines are Monday
by 4 p.m. Call 781-4850588 or fax the ad to
For Advertising Rates, Call 617-884-2416
• 106 LAND
Revere - Land for Sale
By Owner
5,725 sq ft Last Lot
on Dead End st.,
West Revere
More Than 100,000 Readers Each Week
Notice is hereby given
that the Chelsea Planning
Board, in accordance
with the provisions of
the Zoning Act, MGL Ch.
40A, Section 5 and with
Section 34-4 of Chapter
34 (Zoning) of the City
of Chelsea, Massachusetts Code of Ordinances,
will conduct a public
hearing on Tuesday,
March 24, 2015 at 6:00
p.m. in Chelsea City Hall,
500 Broadway, Chelsea,
MA, in Room 102, Conference Room, to discuss
a proposed amendment
to the Chelsea Zoning
Ordinance. The proposed
amendment is to Section
34-179 (e) to allow the
use of moving companies
by special permit from
the Chelsea Zoning
Board of Appeals in the
Waterfront Industrial
District (WIOD).
    
A copy of the proposed
   
zoning amendment is
     
  
on file and available
All real estate advertising in this 
for public inspection in
newspaper is subject to the Federal    
the Office of the City
 
Fair Housing Act of 1968, which 
Clerk, Chelsea City Hall,
  
makes it illegal to advertise any 
Chelsea, MA 02150;
preference, limitation or discrimi-    
Monday, Wednesday, and
nation based on race, color, reli-   
Thursday, 8:00 a.m. to
    
gion, sex, handicap, familial status   
4:00 p.m., Tuesday 8:00
(number of children and or preg- 
a.m. to 7:00 p.m., and
nancy), national origin, ancestry,    
Friday from 8:00 a.m. to
  
12:00 p.m.
age, marital status, or any inten- 
  
Tuck Willis
tion to make any such preference, 
limitation or discrimination.
   
3/5, 3/12
This newspaper will not knowingly     
 
accept any advertising for real 
estate that is in violation of the
law. Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings advertising in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity
basis. To complain about discrimination call The Department of
Housing and Urban Development
“ HUD” toll-free at 1-800-6699777. For the N.E. area, call HUD
at 617-565-5308. The toll free
number for the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275.
     
    
  
Notice is hereby
given that a Special
Nomination Meeting
   
    
  
     
  
  
     
    
   
REaL EstatE
Sales • Rentals
Land • Commercial
Professional • Medical
General • Services
• Auto Sales • Yard Sales
• Miscellaneous
of the Membership will
take place on Tuesday,
March 24, 2015 at 2:00
p.m. at the Main Office
of the Credit Union, 200
Revere Beach Parkway,
Chelsea, MA for the
purpose of presenting
nominations for Director
to be elected at the next
Annual Meeting; only
those nominated at said
meeting shall be eligible
for election by ballot at
the Annual Meeting.
Respectfully submitted,
Mark Smoller
3/5, 3/12
Suffolk Division
24 New Chardon St.
Boston, MA 02114
Docket No.
Maritza E.
Sosa Avelar
Rudis R. Avelar
To the Defendant:
The Plaintiff has filed a
Complaint for Divorce
requesting that the
Court grant a divorce for
irretrievable breakdown
of the marriage/cruel
and abusive treatment.
The Complaint is on file
at the Court.
An Automatic Restraining
Order has been entered
in this matter preventing
you from taking any
action which would negatively impact the current
financial status of either
party. SEE Supplemental
Probate Court Rule 411.
You are hereby summoned and required to
serve upon:
Jennifer J.R. DeFeo,
Esq., Law of Jennifer
R. DeFeo, 10 Bremen
Street, East Boston, MA
02128, your answer,
if any, on or before
05/07/2015. If you fail
to do so, the court will
proceed to the hearing
and adjudication of this
action. You are also
required to file a copy of
your answer, if any, in
the office of the Register
of this Court.
WITNESS, Hon. Joan P.
Armstrong, First Justice
of this Court.
Date: February 23, 2015
Felix D. Arroyo,
Register of Probate
The Department of
Public Works will conduct
a public hearing on
Tuesday, March 24, 2015
in Room 305, the Conference Room at 6:00
P.M. at Chelsea City Hall,
500 Broadway, Chelsea
on the following Petition
of NSTAR Electric:
Southerly from pole
106/17, approximately
40 feet north of Bryson
a distance of about 66
feet - conduit. Continuing southwest a distance
of about 30 feet conduit.
Southwesterly from pole
106/15, approximately
155 feet southwest of
Bryson Road, a distance
of about 35 feet conduit.
3/12, 3/19
For Advertising Rates, Call 617-884-2416
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.
Appliance Repair Service
Glenn Brown
Prompt and honest service
of all major appliances
781-990-3411 •
Brownstone Construction Clovers
“All Types of Masonry ”
Pointing • Licensed & Insured • Free Estimates
(617) 884-0168
James Real Estate Inc.
2 col. x 1 inch
Landscaping Masonry
•Construction Clean-up
•Burnouts, Apartments + Basements
•Basement Cleaning
Yard • Commercial • Residential • Moving
lawn Care
• Spring Clean Ups
• Trees and Branches
• Mulch & Hedges
• Mowing & Fertilizing
• Junk Removal
FRee eSTiMaTeS
Call Kevin
Ray’s Landscaping
Mowing • Edging • Weeding
Bushes, Shrubs
Cleaning: Trash & Leaves
New Lawn, Patio, Concrete
Brick Work
Ray: 781-526-1181
Free Estimates
1 col. x
1 inch
For 3 Months
($5 Per Week)
John J. Recca
AUGUSTA Stellar New
call 781-485-0588 x110
Black Cyan Magenta Yellow
gino mastro
1 col. x cHristoPHer’s
lawn cutting
clean Yard • low-Priced
2 cinches
• Blueboard • Plastering
Yard clean-up • trim hed
Landscape & Masonry
call chris
Free estimates
& Completing Ideas for over 30 Years
Jim 617-567-5927 Landscaping
• Pressure
Mowing Service
• Brick or Block Steps
Free Estimates • Reliable
• Spring &•Fall
Cleanups Lot • Brick or BlockFor
3 Clovers
• Mulching & edging
• Concrete or Brick Paver
Fully Insured
or Seed Lawns
Patios & Walkways
1 col. x •• Sod
Months •lawn
Debris& Trimming
Removal• Brick Re-Pointing
Shrub• Planting
Spring Clean Ups
Quality Work
Professional Reliab
1 inch • irrigation •Systems
• trees and Branches
Clean-ups • Basement Repair
[email protected]
• coMMerciaL
• Bob Cat
& Dump
Reasonable Rates
• Mulch & Hedges
Truck Services
Week) • Mowing & Fertilizing AFFORDABLE LAND
Free Estimates
For 3 Months 857-205-2873
• Junk Removal
Joe pierotti Jr. • Joe pierotti Sr.
FRee eStiMateS
617-466-0060 • 617
($5 Per
Week) • Senior
781-241-2454 M•T•W•F
[email protected]
Discount • Free Estimates • Licensed & Insured
Call Kevin
LiCenSed & inSu
Reliable Mowing Service, Mulching,
Fall Cleanups, Snowplowing, new La
Sat. 9:30-4:00 • Thur. 9:30-7:00
195 Squire Road • Revere
To advertise in our Service Directory please
Snow Removal
John ToTTen ◆ AVICO ◆
specializing in stone, brick, block,
and concrete construction and repair
30 years experience
Licensed • senior Discount
(617) 561-9516
Your Ad
• Concrete
• Brick & Block
• Water Proofing
• All Types of Exterior
Insured & Licensed
Painting co.
617-884-2143 Spring & Fall Clean-up • M
Free Estimate
Painting co. D
Painting 20 Years +
Small exterior
Prompt, Clean, neat.
complete interior
P.O. Box
Box 606,
02151 Tommy Domenico
Call anytime.
[email protected]
[email protected] 617-365-5451
Home 617-417-9585
(Marbleizing) FAUX
(Sponging) Wallpapering,
Floor Sanding
Dan Powell
Phone: 617-884-2416 Fax: 781-485-1403
Lillian Ciulla
Federal Government worker
Lillian M. Ciulla, a lifelong
resident of Chelsea, died unexpectedly on March 7 at the
Whidden Memorial Hospital
shortly after her admission
from home. She was 62 years
A graduate of Chelsea
High School, for many years
she worked for Bank of Boston before spending over 20
years working for the Federal
Government Department of
Human Services at the JFK
Building in Boston.
She was the devoted daughter of the late Anthony and
Julia (Botka) Ciulla; beloved
sister of Leo Ciulla of Middle-
ton and Frank Ciulla and his
wife, Cathleen of Stoneham
and is also lovingly survived
by many nieces and nephews
as well as her cat, Oreo.
Family and friends are
kindly invited to attend her
Funeral Service in the Smith
Funeral Home, 125 Washington Avenue, Chelsea on Friday, March 13 at 10:30 a.m.
Visitation with the family
will begin at 9 a.m. Services
will conclude with interment
at Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. To send a message of
condolence to Lillian's family,
please visit
Emilio 'Emmy' Troisi
Retired master electrician, greatest grandfather
and accomplished Mr. Fix-it
Emilio P. “Emmy” Troisi
passed away Sunday evening
March 8 at the Massachusetts
General Hospital in Boston
following a sudden and debilitating illness. He was 74 years
Born and raised in Chelsea, the beloved son of the
late Pasquale and Maria Troisi
he attended St. Rose parochial school and later graduated
from Chelsea High School.
Best known to his friends as
Emmy, after graduating from
High School he enlisted in the
US Marine Corps and served
during the Vietnam era. He
was honorably discharged and
soon thereafter married his beloved wife, Jo-Ann Theberge.
Together they settled in Chelsea to begin raising their own
He moved to Winthrop
nearly 45 years ago and has
been resident of that community since then. Emmy also
attended the Wentworth Institute in Boston beginning his
career of becoming a Master
Electrician. He worked as a
residential and commercial
Master Electrician for over 35
years with Rudolph Electric
of Chelsea, retiring in 1995.
He was a longtime member
of the Chelsea Yacht Club, enjoyed boating and time spent
out on the ocean. A devoted
husband and beloved father
he could always be relied
upon for answers on a wide
variety of subjects. He also
excelled in the role of greatest
grandfather. He was a home
handyman extraordinaire and
an accomplished Mr. Fix-It.
If he couldn’t fix something,
chances are that it was beyond
In addition to his parents,
Emmy was also preceded in
death by his brother, Paul Troisi and sisters Theresa Ernst,
Anna and Rose Troisi. He is
survived by his beloved wife
of 52 years, Jo-Ann L. (Theberge) Troisi of Winthrop. He
was the devoted father of Beth
Troisi and her companion,
Linda of Hyde Park, Eric Troisi and his wife, Kim of Wasilla, AK, Karen Farrell and her
husband, Robert of Wilmington and Joyce Troisi of Lynn;
cherished grandfather of Jordan and Dylan Troisi, Jillian
Barroquillo, Lindsay, Robbie
and Jack Farrell and Madison
Troisi; adored great-grandfather of two and dear brother of
Luisa Mika and Mary Troisi
of Chelsea.
Relatives and friends are
most kindly invited to attend
a Funeral Mass in celebration of “Emmy’s” life in St.
John the Evangelist Church,
320 Winthrop St., Winthrop
on Friday, March 13 at 11:30
a.m. (Those attending the Funeral Mass are asked to go
directly to the Church) Visiting hours will be held at the
Frank A. Welsh & Sons Funeral Home, 718 Broadway,
Chelsea today,
from 4 to 8 p.m. Services will
conclude with Interment at
Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett.
Should friends desire, contributions in his memory may
be made to MGH Development Office, 100 Cambridge
St., Suite 1310, Boston MA
02114 For directions or to
send expressions of sympathy,
please visit:
Remember a loved one.
Place a memoriam in the Record.
Call 617-884-2416
Page 11
The Chelsea Record • Thursday, March 12, 2015
40/54A Hearing Notice
1012-1018 Broadway
File No. 15A-7
Legal Notice
The Commonwealth of
Massachusetts Department
of Transportation
Notice of Hearing
Upon the request of Joseph
F. Cooney, III, Director
of the City of Chelsea,
Massachusetts Department
of Inspectional Services,
pursuant to Massachusetts
General Laws, Chapter 40,
Section 54A, the Massachusetts Department of
Transportation shall conduct
a hearing to determine
whether a building permit
shall be issued to Broadway
Hotel LLC for the purposes
of constructing a 124 room
full service hotel located
at 1012-1018 Broadway
Chelsea, Massachusetts and
bound by:
Parcel A:
The land in Chelsea, with
buildings thereon, bounded
and described as follows:
Beginning at a point on
the Northwesterly side of
Broadway four hundred
(400) feet Northeasterly
of the Northeasterly line
of Cabot Street, thence
Northwesterly at an angle
of 90° with said Broadway,
by land now or formerly
of Eastern Massachusetts
Street Railway Company,
two hundred (200) feet
to Clark Avenue ; thence
turning and running
Northeasterly by Clark
Avenue five (5) feet and by
land of owners unknown,
ninety (90) feet more or
less to the centre line of the
creek, thence turning and
Southeasterly by the centre
line of said creek, two
hundred seventy-five (275)
feet more or less to the
point; thence turning and
Southwesterly by land or
land now or formerly of
Raffi and Swanson, leased
to Texas Company by
instrument recorded with
Suffolk Deeds, Book 5151,
Page 461, one hundred
forty-eight (148) feet more
or less to a point; thence
turning and running
Southeasterly to the same,
fifty (50) feet to Broadway;
thence turning and running
Southwesterly by Broadway,
ninety-six (96) feet to the
point of beginning.
Containing 36,600 square
feet more or less, all as
shown on a plan by S.L.
Leftovich, dated October
31, 1940, to be recorded
together with deed at BK
5893 PG 104.
Being the same premises
conveyed by RAFFI &
SWANSON, INC. to the
grantor by deed dated November 3, 1940 recorded
at BK 5893 PG 104.
Parcel B:
The land in Chelsea, Suffolk
County, Massachusetts with
buildings and improvements
thereon, bounded and
described as follows:
Beginning at a point on
the northwesterly sideline
of Broadway, which point
is the southeast corner
of other property of the
grantee, and which point is
ninety-six (96) feet northeasterly from the southwest
corner of the land of the
grantee, thence running
Northeasterly along the
northwesterly sideline of
Broadway a distance of
one hundred fifty-one and
forth-nine one hundredths
(151.49) feet to the center
of Mill Creek culvert, thence
turning and running
Northwesterly by land of
the Commonwealth of Massachusetts fifty (50) feet to
a point; thence turning and
Southwesterly by land of
said American Finish &
Chemical Co., one hundred
forty-eight (148) feet to a
point; thence turning and
Southeasterly by land of
said American Finish &
Chemical Co., fifty (50) feet
to the point of beginning;
containing 7478 square
feet of land more or less.
Together will all right,
title and interest of the
grantor in and to any and
all streets, roads and ways
bounding the described
Being the same premises
conveyed by TEXACO INC. to
the grantor by deed dated
July 24, 1968 recorded at
BK 8223 PG 620.
Parcel C:
A certain parcel of land
situated in Chelsea, Suffolk
County, Massachusetts,
shown as parcel 1 on a plan
of land in Chelsea, Mass.,
by John Marion, registered
land surveyor, dated January 1963, to be recorded
together with deed at BK
7726 PG 365, bounded and
described as follows:
Beginning at a point at
the intersection of the
northwesterly street line of
Broadway and the mean
high water mark of Mill
Creek, thence running;
Westerly along the mean
Pre-need planning with our
price protection guarantee.
Arrangements made at our
facility or in the comfort of
your own home
4 generations of the Torf Tradition:
Deborah Torf Golden Amy Torf Golden
Hyman J. Torf (1903-2000)
M.L. Torf (1867-1940)
Richard A. Pruneau
(617) 889-2900
high water mark of Mill
Creek, by lands formerly
owned by The Texas
Company and the American
Finish & Chemical Co.,
to the dividing line of
the properties owned by
American Finish & Chemical
Co. and now or formerly of
Theresa A. Ullian, 370 ft.
more or less.
Northwesterly along the
extension of the dividing
line of the properties owned
by the American Finish &
Chemical Co. and Theresa A.
Ullian to the thread of Mill
Creek, 100 ft. more or less.
Easterly along the thread
of Mill Creek, 380 ft. more
or less.
Southeasterly along
through Mill Creek to the
point of the beginning, 80
ft. more or less.
Said parcel being tidewater
lands in Mill Creek situated
between mean high water
and the thread of the Creek
and shown as parcel 1 on
plan recorded at Book 7726
Page 127.
Subject to a perpetual easement to the City of Chelsea
to lay and maintain pipes
and pertinent structures
from the existing City of
Chelsea easement along
the extension of Clark
Avenue as defined under
Land Court Case #26586 to
Mill Creek, across lands of
the grantor; said easement
varying in width from 20
ft. to 60 ft. and show as
Easement “A” on plan to
be recorded along with the
deed at BK 7726 PG 365.
Being the same premise
conveyed by The City of
Chelsea to the grantor by
deed dated March 4, 1963
recorded at BK 7726 PG
There is excluded from the
above described parcels
of land that certain parcel
of land taken in fee by
the Commonwealth of
Massachusetts Department
of Public Works for the
altering of Broadway and
the construction of a bridge
dated January 28, 1987
and recorded in Book
13419, Page 59. Said parcel being shown as “Parcel
No. 9-1-M.D.C.: 1890 S.F.”
on a plan entitled “The
Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Plan of Road in
the City of Chelsea, Suffolk
County, Altered and Laid out
on Behalf of Metropolitan
District Commission by
the Department of Public
Works, January 28, 1987,
Scale: 40 feet to the inch,
Robert H. Johnson, Chief
Engineer, Layout 6807”,
and recorded together with
William R.
& Son
Home for Funerals
389 Washington Ave.
Amy Carafa
William R. Carafa Funeral Directors
the Taking recorded at Book
13419, Page 59.
The parcel includes part
of the properties formerly
owned by the Eastern Massachusetts Street Railway
The hearing will take place
on April 8, 2015 at 11:00
AM at the Department of
Transportation, Ten Park
Plaza, Suite 4160, Boston,
MA 02116. All interested
parties should attend.
Inquiries regarding this
hearing may be made to
the Massachusetts Department of Transportation
- Rail and Transit Division at
Suffolk Division
24 New Chardon St.
Boston, MA 02114
TO G.L. c.
190B, §5-304
Docket No.
In the matter
of: Thomas Carroll
Of: Chelsea, MA
To the named Respondent
and all other interested
persons, a petition has
been filed by Eastpointe
Rehabilitation of Chelsea,
MA in the above captioned
matter alleging that Thomas
Carroll is in need of a
Guardian and requesting
that Eastpointe Rehabilitation of Chelsea, MA (or
some other suitable person)
be appointed as Guardian
to serve the bond.
The petition asks the court
to determine that the
Respondent is incapacitated,
that the appointment of a
Guardian is necessary, and
that the proposed Guardian
is appropriate. The petition
is on file with the court and
may contain a request for
certain specific authority.
You have the right to
object to this proceeding. If
you wish to do so, you or
your attorney must file a
written appearance at this
court on or before 10:00
A.M. on the return date of
03/19/2015. This day is
NOT a hearing date, but
a deadline date by which
you have to file the written
appearance if you object to
the petition. If you fail to
file the written appearance
by the return date, action
may be taken in this matter
without further notice to
you. In addition to filing a
written appearance, you or
your attorney must file a
written affidavit stating the
specific facts and grounds
of your objection within 30
days after the return date.
The outcome of this
proceeding may limit or
completely take away the
above-named person’s right
to make decisions about
personal affairs or financial
affairs or both. The abovenamed person has the right
to ask for a lawyer. Anyone
may make this request on
behalf of the above-named
person. If the above-named
person cannot afford a lawyer, one may be appointed
at State expense.
WITNESS, Hon. Joan P.
Armstrong, First Justice of
this Court.
Date: February 06, 2015
Felix D. Arroyo,
Register of Probate
Suffolk Division
24 New Chardon St.
Boston, MA 02114
(617) 788-8300
Docket No.
Estate of:
Cora Mae Ott
Date of Death:
To all interested persons:
A Petition has been filed by:
Erwin D. Harris of Chelsea,
MA requesting that the
Court enter a formal Decree
and Order of testacy and
for such other relief as
requested in the Petition.
And also requesting that:
Steven M. Cohen of Boston,
MA be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of
said estate to serve Without
Surety on the bond.
You have the right to obtain
a copy of the Petition from
the Petitioner or at the
Court. You have a right to
object to this proceeding.
If you fail to file a timely
written appearance and
objection followed by an
Affidavit of Objections
within thirty (30) days of
the return date, action may
be taken without further
notice to you.
The estate is being
administered under formal
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 recipients 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.
WITNESS, Hon. Joan P.
Armstrong, First Justice of
this Court.
Date: March 05, 2015
Felix D. Arroyo,
Register of Probate
Notice is hereby given that
the Chelsea Planning Board,
in accordance with the provisions of the Zoning Act,
MGL Ch. 40A, Section 5 and
with Section 34-4 of Chapter 34 (Zoning) of the City
of Chelsea, Massachusetts
Code of Ordinances, will
conduct a public hearing on
Tuesday, March 24, 2015
at 6:00 p.m. in Chelsea
City Hall, 500 Broadway,
Chelsea, MA, in Room 102,
Conference Room, to discuss
a proposed amendment
to the Chelsea Zoning
Ordinance. The proposed
amendment is to Section
34-300, Article XIII. Table
of Principal Use Regulations
to provide for private clubs
or lodges to be allowed in
the Light Industrial 2 (LI2)
district by special permit
from the Chelsea Zoning
Board of Appeals.
A copy of the proposed
zoning amendment is on
file and available for public
inspection in the Office of
the City Clerk, Chelsea City
Hall, Chelsea, MA 02150;
Monday, Wednesday, and
Thursday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:00
p.m., Tuesday 8:00 a.m. to
7:00 p.m., and Friday from
8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
Tuck Willis
3/5, 3/12
All obituaries
and death notices will be at a
cost of $50.00 per paper.
That includes photo.
Please send to
[email protected]
or call 781-485-0588
W W W. C H E L S E A R E C O R D . C O M
The Chelsea Record • Thursday, March 12, 2015
Page 12
Phone: 617-884-2416 Fax: 781-485-1403
Arnie Jarmak was a prominent Chelsea Record photographer in the late 1970s
and early `80s working under
Chelsea Record owner Andrew Quigley. Jarmak was
originally hired to build a
darkroom in Chelsea, which
evolved into him shooting and
developing his own photos for
the newspaper. Out of more
than 20,000 negatives from
photographs he took during
that era, several were chosen
to be displayed in Chelsea
City Hall, where the public
was welcomed to celebrate
these images and get some
insight into Chelsea’s history. The compositionally strong
images by Jarmak preserve
moments in time in black and
white. Jarmak said, “The City
of Chelsea is a place where
dreams can come true. When I
got to work at the Chelsea Record I loved what I did.” Arnie Jarmak was proud to display his photographs that
preserve Chelsea’s history in Chelsea City Hall at Tuesday
night’s reception.
Warren Perry attended the art opening at Chelsea City Hall,
admiring the work of Arnie Jarmak. Maryellen Cahill looking at a photograph of an old man. Sonali Turner holds a print of one of Jarmak’s photographs. HR Director Bob Joy and Assistant Director of the Chelsea
Retirement Board Pat Arsenault were pleased to see the
work featured in Chelsea City Hall. For Advertising Rates, Call 617-884-2416
Jim Dunn and Tom Standish admired the black and white
film photographs from the `70s and `80s.
Carlos Torres takes his time observing the black-and-white
images. Arnie Jarmak mingled with guests, retelling his experience of photographing for the Chelsea Record. Left to right are Jarman, John Kennard, Trip Venturella and Dan Cortez.
Arnie Jarmak’s step-daughter Ava Goodale and grandson Miles Arnold Goodale showed
their support at the event. Metro’s Home Equity Line of Credit
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