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THE EVERETT ADVOCATE
- Friday, March 17, 2017
$GOLDAT ALL-TIMEHIGH$
Honest & Trusted for 38 Years!
Call to register for open house
Learners, Gifted & Talented services
APPLY ONLINE at www.pioneercss.org
(617) 389-7278
PCSS II - Saugus
Phone:
(781) 666-3907
Fax:
(781) 666-3910
Extracurricular activities & athletics
Learners, Gifted & Talented services
Special Education, English Language
PCSS I - Everett
Rigorous academic program
Math and Science focus
College prep curriculum
Extended learning time
Low student to teacher ratio
Free tutoring opportunities
Free & reduced lunch program
Phone:
(617) 389-7277
Fax:
(617) 389-7278
PCSS II - Saugus
Phone:
(781) 666-3907
Fax:
(781) 666-3910
PIONEER CHARTER
SCHOOLS OF SCIENCE
Tuition Free Public Charter Schools
Accepting applications for 2017-2018 Open to ALL Massachusetts Residents
2016 MCAS & PARCC District Rankings
for PCSS I or PCSS II
3rd Place – Grade 10 Math
OPEN HOUSE
For prospective parents Tues & Thurs at 10am & 3:30pm
2016 District Student Growth Rankings
1st Place - Grade 8 & Grade 10 Math
3rd Place - Grade 7 English & Math
ple Strategies. “We are excited
to celebrateWICWeek to hon-
or the success of thesewomen
and to encourage others to re-
alize that construction is a via-
ble and rewarding career path.”
To kick off the week, BOND
sponsored NAWIC Boston’s
Past President’s Panel, which
was held at Wentworth Insti-
tute of Technology. The event
focused on the achievements
of women in the construction
industry, featuring some of the
industry’s top professionals. In
addition, the company is sup-
porting two other NAWIC Bos-
ton events. One is a compa-
ny-wide clothing drive to sup-
port UnCommon Threads, a
local charity that helps disad-
vantaged women boost con-
fidence through career styl-
ing. The other is a Habitat for
Humanity event on March 11
in Northborough, Mass. Infor-
mation on these events can be
found by visiting www.nawic-
boston.org/events.
BOND
| FROM PAGE 6
on a thoughtful, objective and
exhaustive evaluation of each
gaming proposal.”
While the court affirmed that
Mohegan Sun’s right to judi-
cial review in the matter, it de-
nied similar suits by the City of
Revere and the International
Brotherhood of ElectricalWork-
ers. “Mohegan Sun had a le-
gitimate expectation, backed
up by substantial investments
of resources in the application
process, that the commission
would follow the law in award-
ing the license that Mohegan
Sun sought,” the court argued.
“[While] thepotential economic
benefits to the city ... were sub-
stantial…the city loses sight of
thefact that thesebenefitswere
never more than potential, and
always were contingent upon
Mohegan Sun’s receipt of a li-
cense that the commission had
‘full discretion’not to award.”
Revere Mayor Brian Arrigo
said that the city was “still try-
ing to process what it means
and what our options are go-
ing forward.”
A citizens group’s lawsuit – al-
leging the commission violat-
ed open meeting laws during
its deliberations over the casi-
no license that was ultimately
awarded toWynnbydiscussing
the issue at two private meet-
ings in 2013 and 2014 – was
also allowed to move forward
by the court.
WYNN
| FROM PAGE 1