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April 24, 2015     Post-Gazette
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Page 10 POST-GAZETTE, APRIL 24,2015 I L. * Res Publica (Continued from Page 2) taken, as TPA is effectively, a closed rule, and if the Sen- ate can operate under a closed rule in the case of TPA, it can fred a way to use a closed rule without TPA. Which brings us to one of Trumbull's maxims, "At any given time, the rules are what the majority says the rules are." The U.S.-Jordan FTA was implemented in 2001, though not under TPA. It was passed by a voice vote in the LEGAL NOTICE Commonwealth of Massachusetts The Trial Court Middlesex Probate and Family Court 208 Cambridge Street Cambridge, MA 02141 (SIT) 7se-seoo Docket No. MI14P5502EA Estate of MARGARITA BUENVENIDA APICELLA Also Known As MARGARITA B. APICELLA, MARGARITA BUENVENIDA CANALAS MARGARITA B. CANALAS, MARGARITA APICELLA Date of Death April 17, 2014 CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL ADJUDICATION To all interested persons: A PetilJon has been tilsd by Jason D. Apicells of Weymouth, 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 Jason D. Apicelle of Weymouth, MA be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve WHhout Surety on the bond. You have the rkaht to obtain a copy of the Petition from the Pe'tdoner or at the CourL Yon have adght to object to this prsoseding. To do so, you or your attorney must file a written appearance and objection at this Court before 10:00 a.m. on May 14, 2015. This is NOT a headng date, but a deadline by which you must file a written appesmnce and objection if you object to this proceed- ing. if you fail to file a timely written appear- ance 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 Represen- tative under the Massachusetts Uniform Probate Code without supervision by the Court. inventory and accounts are not required to be filed with the Court, but recipi- ents are entitled to notice regarding the administration from the Personal Reprseon- taUveand cen pe41Uon the Court In soy matter relating to the eato, including distribution of assets and expenses of admlnlatration. WITNESS, HON. EDWARD F. DONNELLY, JR., Rrst Justice of this Court. Date: April 16, 2015 Tara E. DeCdstofar Register of Probate Run date: 4/24/15 House followed by a voice vote in the Senate. Is Fast Track or TPA Constitutional? A federal appeals court held in 2001 that the issue of whether the NAFTA should have been approved as a treaty was a non-justi- ciable political question (Made in the USA Found. v. United States, 242 F.3d 1300 (11 th Cir. 2001)). The U.S. Supreme Court denied re- view in the case. In other words, if you think Congress violates the Constitution by treating FTAs as Congres- sional-Executive Agreements rather than as treaties, the only remedy is to elect a Congress that won't do that. But that won't happen be- cause the people who object to fast track, progressive and TEA Party members will never work together to elect any one. As early as 1890, Congress delegated tariff bargaining authority to the President and authorized him to sus- pend existing duty-free treat- ment on particular items by proclamation. The Supreme Court subsequently held that the authorizing statute, 3 of the Tariff Act of 1890, 26 Stat. 612, did not unconsti- tutionally delegate either legislative or treaty-making authority to the President. 500 Canterbury Street Boston, MA 02131 617.524.1036 www.stmichaelcemetery.com ST./0000ICHAEL CEMETERY CREMATORY The Respectful X'y,, Serving the Italian Community [or Over 100 Years! f Boston Harborside Home Joseph A. Langone 580 Commercial St. Boston, MA 02109 617-536-4110 www.bostonharborsidehome.com Augustave M. Sabia, Jr. Trevor Slauenwhite Frederick J. Wobrock Dino C. Manca f J Courtney A. Fitzgibbons ( A Service Family Affiliate of AFFS/Service Corporation International 206 Winter St., Fall River, M A 02720 Telephone 508-676-2454 !)I;/. . . . Erigiro# I#gi#les  with Christian A. Guarino HISTORY OF FOOTBALL IN BOSTON PART V Boston 1940s 1948 Boston Yanks. In 1944, eight years after the Redskins moved out of Boston for our nation's capi- tal, an expansion team was awarded to Ted Collins with the stipulation from the NFL that his team call Boston home. Collins, a show busi- ness manager famous for his relationship with Kate Smith of "God Bless America" fame, initially wanted his team to call New York City home and play at the original Yankee Stadium. Although this dream of play- ing at the stadium would go unfulfilled until 1945 (more on this later), he still named his franchise the Yanks. Calling Fenway Park home and led by Head Coach Herb Kopf, the Boston Yanks mus- tered a pathetic 2-8 record in their inaugural season. Kopf was supposed to act as a bandage while Collins waited on the legendary Jim Crowley, a member of Notre Dame's "Four Horseman" backfield, to complete his tenure at Navy. However, Crowley never came to Bos- ton deciding instead to take the position of commis- sioner of the newly formed All-America Football Confer- ence, which was to rival the NFL. The Yanks team colors were green and gold, a trib- ute to the Notre Dame Fight- ing Irish. But neither the success of the Irish nor their namesakes ever for- mulated here in Boston. In their five seasons in Boston, the Yanks never had a win- ning record, the franchises best season coming in 1947 when it posted a 4-7-1 mark. Due to World War II, a need for troops caused a player shortage throughout the NFL. Some teams were forced to merge squads to be able to maintain a competi- tive roster. In 1943, the Pittsburgh Steelers and Philadelphia Eagles joined forces in the Keystone State to form the Steagles. In 1945, the Yanks and Brook- lyn Tigers merged for a piti- ful 3-6-1 record. That season the team played the major- ity of its' home games at Fenway Park, but Collins would see his dream realized when his Yanks played the New York Giants to a 13-all draw in what was consid- ered a home game at Yan- kee Stadium. During its time in Boston the team featured Italian- American players such as Quarterback Paul Governali, Duke Abbruzzi and Medford, Massachusetts native Gary Famiglietti. Following five below .500 seasons, Collins petitioned the NFL to move the fran- chise to New York City. In- stead of a straight relocation, Collins also wanted to offi- cially fold the Yanks so that he could claim a tax write off. In 1949, the Yanks had become the Bulldogs and by 1950, Collins dream was finally fulfilled when he renamed the franchise the New York Yanks. The Yanks would leave New York for Dallas in 1952, becoming the Texans for one season. From there the franchise was sold to new ownership based out of Baltimore, finally achieving both suc- cess and stability as the Colts. It would not be until 1959, when the American Football League awarded William "Billy" Sullivan a franchise that Boston got another chance at pro football. Team ownership was the primary reason that profes- sional football never caught on in Boston as the Bulldogs, Braves/Redskins or Yanks ever had stability at the own- ership level. In fact, if it hadn't been for Sullivan's determination, the Boston Patriots may have never made it out of its formative years. Sullivan lost money to keep his franchise in Boston, never looking to leave the city he loved. For Sullivan it was Boston or bust. Unfortunately for Sullivan, his on field product has secured him an unde- served contemptuous legacy in Boston sports history. Yanks owner Ted Collins with Kate Smith. Join Gridiron Audibles at the Kowloon in Saugus on Thursday, April 3(P for the 2015 NFL Draft Party with special guests Jonas Gray, Ryan Allen and Joe Vellano of the New England Patriots. For tickets or further details call (781) 233-0077.