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PAST<br />

LYNN: Into the Woods<br />

LYNNFIELD: The Stone Age<br />

PEABODY: Pizza slices of life<br />

SAUGUS: Street fashion statement<br />

FALL <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong><br />

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<strong>One</strong> <strong>Fall</strong> <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong>.indd 2<br />

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Representing North Shore’s Exceptional Homes<br />

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14 Locksley Rd. Lynnfield<br />

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34 Brook Dr. Lynnfield<br />

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15 Ramsdell Way Lynnfield<br />

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Publisher<br />

Edward M. Grant<br />

Chief Executive Officer<br />

Beth Bresnahan<br />

Chief Operating Officer<br />

James N. Wilson<br />

Chief Financial Officer<br />

William J. Kraft<br />

Editor<br />

Bill Brotherton<br />

Directors<br />

Edward L. Cahill<br />

John M. Gilberg<br />

Edward M. Grant<br />

Gordon R. Hall<br />

Monica Connell Healey<br />

J. Patrick Norton<br />

Michael H. Shanahan<br />

Advertising<br />

Ernie Carpenter, Director<br />

Michele Iannaco<br />

Jim McFadyen<br />

Ralph Mitchell<br />

Patricia Whelan<br />

Contributing Writers<br />

Meaghan Casey<br />

Michael Conway<br />

Steve Krause<br />

David Liscio<br />

Stacey Marcus<br />

Anne Marie Tobin<br />

Photographers<br />

Nicole Goodhue Boyd<br />

Spenser Hasak<br />

Katie Morrison<br />

Paula Muller<br />

Production and Design<br />

Peter Sofronas<br />

Advertising Design<br />

Trevor Andreozzi<br />

Gerald Hersh<br />


<strong>10</strong> Trip back in time <strong>10</strong><br />

12 Table settings 12<br />

14 Dream boats 14<br />

16 Beyond limitations 16<br />

<strong>17</strong> 5 things about Kowloon <strong>17</strong><br />

18 Grape expectations 18<br />

20 The Stone age 20<br />

22 Lisn up! 22<br />

24 Peabody pizza fest 25<br />

24 History and Hops 24<br />

25 Founders Day 24<br />

26 Call for camo 26<br />

28 Comfort and joy 28<br />

29 Into the Woods 29<br />


A lot to recall<br />

in this <strong>One</strong><br />

This is <strong>One</strong> for the books. History books.<br />

A giant cactus. A giant peanut with a top hat and monocle. An orange dinosaur. A<br />

landlocked Ship. Plastic cows. Real cows. Holy cow.<br />

I remember them all. But my vantage point was a little different; most of my time on<br />

Route 1 was spent in parking lots.<br />

My mother didn’t get her license until she was 43, and the only reason she got it was my<br />

father died a year earlier and he was her primary source of transportation. So she got a<br />

license, a yellow Ford Torino, and she took to the roadways. It wasn’t pretty.<br />

I don’t recall her ever getting into an accident, but that was probably because God was<br />

looking out for all other motorists. Or maybe he was looking out for her main passenger:<br />

my grandmother.<br />

The term “backseat driver” may have predated my grandmother, but it certainly came to<br />

define her. And it was where I saw my second business opportunity. (The first was taking<br />

out trash barrels on Nahant Place in Lynn, where I grew up, and on neighboring Nahant<br />

and Broad streets. I’d get paid 25 cents a barrel and pay friends <strong>10</strong> cents apiece to do it for<br />

me. But, I digress.)<br />

My mother’s driving created a much better-paying opportunity. Neither she nor my<br />

grandmother were thrilled with her driving, so when I got my license a year later after I<br />

turned 16, they, too, saw an opportunity, to be chauffeured. And I was more than happy to<br />

appease them. For a price.<br />

My grandmother gave me $2 a trip, and my mother filled the tank in the Torino for my<br />

use.<br />

Lyft? Uber? I was decades ahead of them.<br />

Back to Route 1. Remember Zayre’s? I do. Not the inside of the store, but the parking lot,<br />

on Route 1 at Walnut Street.<br />

K-Mart? Hilltop Butcher Shop? The Dress Barn (I think it was called)?<br />

Yes, yes, and yes. I remember the outside of those stores, but it was their parking lots that<br />

I knew best.<br />

In hindsight, it’s probably where my non-chauffeur career also got its beginnings. I’d sit<br />

in Route 1 parking lots reading newspapers. Specifically, I’d read the columnists. Jimmy<br />

Cannon and Mike Royko and Jimmy Breslin, when I got my hands on out-of-town<br />

papers. I especially loved the Boston sports columnists. The Globe’s Ray Fitzgerald was my<br />

favorite, but there were so many great ones. Tim Horgan. Larry Claflin. Clif Keane. Joe<br />

Fitzgerald. Leigh Montville. And notes columns by Bob Ryan and Peter Gammons and<br />

Will McDonough. Reading them was better than going to the games. I remember as a<br />

kid reading Ed Cahill’s “Cracker Barrel” in The Item, and – even though I’d see him in his<br />

Cherry Street home and after Lynn Shore Little League games with his son, Teddy – I can’t<br />

explain the thrill of seeing him at the news desk when I went to work for the paper years<br />

later.<br />

Anyway …<br />

Read Mike Conway’s cover story about the Route 1 of old. Reminisce about Adventure<br />

Car Hop and Chickland and Yoken’s and Lenny’s on the Turnpike and Jolly Jorge’s.<br />

I’ll think about the parking lots.<br />

Hot top isn’t the only thing paving the way to a great edition of <strong>One</strong>. Check out the<br />

story about Kevin Currie of Saugus, Mass. General Hospital’s self-styled ambassador for<br />

the handicapped. Beth Bresnahan, Meaghan Casey and Stacey Marcus focus on my two<br />

favorite things – food and fashion; and we go from the water (Lynn-based Cape Codder<br />

Boats) to the woods (Lynn Woods ranger Dan Small).<br />

All in <strong>One</strong>.<br />

Cover design by Tori Faieta<br />

Cover photo: Newburyport Turnpike, from Essex Street end looking North, circa late<br />

1930s/early 1940s. Courtesy of the Saugus Public Library/Helen Cutter Slides<br />

2 | ONE MAGAZINE | FALL <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong><br />

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<strong>One</strong> <strong>Fall</strong> <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong>.indd 5<br />

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1:30-3:00 p.m. or 6:30-8:00 p.m.<br />

Thursday, October 12<br />

Social Security Decisions are Easier to Make When You Know All the Facts and it is an Irrevocable<br />

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delaying you receive an annual increase up to age 70. You will receive a social security benefit<br />

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Thursday, October 19<br />

NEW CLASS! Fixed Indexed Annuity Class. As life expectancies increase, the need for lifetime income<br />

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Tuesday, October 24<br />

Gifting, Trusts and Other Tools for Estate Planning and Asset Protection. Saving your home and other<br />

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trust design.<br />

Wednesday, October 25<br />

IRA Inheritance Trust Class. Learn why a separate IRA Inheritance Trust may better protect your IRA<br />

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planning, insurance, and pre-retirement<br />

planning, Tom understands the unique<br />

financial needs of seniors. At our website,<br />

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information and Ed Slott’s White Papers.<br />

Thomas T. Riquier, CFP ® , CLU, is an Investment Advisory Representative offering Securities and Advisory Services through United Planners Financial Services. Member:<br />

FINRA, SIPC. The Retirement Financial Center and United Planners are independent companies.<br />

<strong>One</strong> <strong>Fall</strong> <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong>.indd 6<br />

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<strong>One</strong> <strong>Fall</strong> <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong>.indd 7<br />

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<strong>One</strong> <strong>Fall</strong> <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong>.indd <strong>10</strong><br />

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<strong>One</strong> <strong>Fall</strong> <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong>.indd 11<br />

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Route <strong>One</strong>, <strong>10</strong>1<br />


A nostalgic look back at Route 1, clockwise from top left: the menu from Chickland in Saugus; Mr. Peanut, who later beckoned travelers into the<br />

Half Dollar Bar, originally towered over Planters Peanuts House in Peabody; Lennie’s on the Turnpike in Peabody; the hotel at the former Old<br />

Saugus Race Course; Jolly Jorge’s roadside restaurant; Danvers State Hospital “for the criminally insane”; the entrance to Franklin Park aka the<br />

Old Saugus Race Course; a stage coach that was parked outside the Red Coach Grill restaurant; motorists enter the Saugus Drive In theater after<br />

paying the 35 cents admission; a postcard for Yoken’s restaurant (“Thar she blows!”) in Danvers; the Prince Pizzeria, the only place featured here<br />

that’s still in business, and its leaning tower.<br />

<strong>10</strong> | ONE MAGAZINE | FALL <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong><br />


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he 13-mile stretch of road from Revere to Danvers that<br />

encompasses Route 1 north of Boston has earned fame<br />

for its establishments fronted by garish signs and iconic,<br />

kitschy landmarks such as orange<br />

dinosaurs and fiberglass cows.<br />

Eye-catching to some, eyesores<br />

to others, still standing or not,<br />

they’ve proved memorable to<br />

both tourists and locals alike.<br />

Strip malls and megastores by corporate<br />

giants now coexist with small businesses and<br />

Square <strong>One</strong> Mall. Beloved restaurants have<br />

disappeared and motels touting color TV<br />

and telephones in every room have pretty<br />

much vanished.<br />

The brazen to blasé landmarks proved<br />

newsworthy and cultural, and cherished by<br />

locals.<br />

In August, Lynnfield residents became<br />

saddened and more than perturbed as they<br />

witnessed a New Hampshire company<br />

bulldoze The Ship restaurant, mast and all,<br />

into a sea of cement and dust. The Hilltop<br />

Steakhouse cows were previously sent out to<br />

pasture, and the Big Orange Dinosaur at the<br />

mini-golf/batting cage/Dairy Castle complex<br />

was saved from extinction thanks in part to a<br />

successful Facebook page petition. Hatched<br />

in South Boston and moved to Saugus on a<br />

flatbed truck, the androgynous T. rex today<br />

stands perched high on a nearby wall as if<br />

angered by Route 1’s mind-boggling traffic.<br />

U.S. Route 1 spans approximately<br />

2400 miles along the East Coast<br />

from Florida to the Canadian<br />

border in northern Maine. In<br />

Massachusetts, it consists of two<br />

former turnpike roads of which the<br />

Newburyport Turnpike is the oldest.<br />

Built from Boston to Newburyport<br />

by more than 300 laborers, teams of<br />

oxen and horses, it opened in 18<strong>05</strong><br />

as a straight toll road bypassing<br />

Salem, in hopes of promoting<br />

Newburyport commerce. Proponents<br />

claimed it would cut the travel time<br />

by a third compared to the old Bay<br />

Road (Route 1A).<br />

However, long before its<br />

metamorphoses into the double<br />

three-lane highway of today, great<br />

entertainment was within earshot<br />

of Route 1. During the second half<br />

of the 1800s, not far from the Rowe<br />

rock quarry, Franklin Park, aka Old<br />

Saugus Race Course, was a soughtout<br />

sports venue at the far edges of<br />

marshlands on the Saugus/Revere<br />

line. Couples first strolled past willow trees to gain entrance through<br />

its double-sphere landmark and watch harness racing. Spectators<br />

sat in grandstands fronting a sordid hotel known for alleged illicit<br />

behaviors including prostitution. In 1898, the New England Society<br />

for the Suppression of Vice alleged illegal gambling took place. The<br />

track later closed when locals complained of the questionable patrons<br />

drawn to the track. The land became Atwood Park, a popular airfield<br />

that hosted fairs, picnics, motorcycle races, bonfires and circuses.<br />

The track’s legacy remains etched into the planet and is available via<br />

satellite at Google Earth.<br />

During the 1930s, Route 1 became a paved<br />

road built in sections by widening existing roads<br />

and bypassing congested areas.The Tobin Bridge<br />

opened in 1950, offering motorists easier access<br />

to the aforementioned 13-mile stretch of kitschy<br />

highway. Whether to dine or shop, swim or skate,<br />

crowds swarmed toward Route 1 compassed by<br />

such iconic landmarks as Mr. Peanut in Peabody<br />

and the Red Coach Grill in Saugus. <strong>One</strong> could<br />

eat meatballs at Augustine’s, buy a Singer sewing<br />

machine at the New England Shopping Center<br />

(Square <strong>One</strong> Mall’s precursor) or watch adult<br />

entertainment at DB’s Golden Banana if one just<br />

followed the signs.<br />

Kids in pajamas sat atop paneled station<br />

wagons under Revere Drive-In’s looming screen.<br />

Jazz lovers grooved at Lennie’s on the Turnpike<br />

in Peabody. Foodies were in nirvana; in addition<br />

to The Ship, Hilltop and Augustine’s, longgone<br />

options abounded including Jolly Jorge’s,<br />

Adventure Car Hop, Chickland, Russo’s Candy<br />

House, Town Lyne House, Yoken’s and numerous<br />

others. The Continental, Prince and its Leaning<br />

Tower of Pizza and others continue to thrive.<br />

From the kitschy land of spawning car<br />

dealerships and cyclical gas stations, iconic<br />

landmarks remain memorably ingrained. Dads<br />

got impatient waiting in the Hilltop’s wraparound<br />

waiting line, and drove the family<br />

over to Valle’s to wait just as long. Moms<br />

veered from the highway onto Route 99<br />

to watch Engelbert Humperdinck at the<br />

former Chateau de Ville, which evolved<br />

into the The Palace nightclub. Kids teased<br />

their younger siblings by warning of<br />

escaped lunatics hitchhiking down the hill<br />

from the old Danvers State Hospital “for<br />

the criminally insane.”<br />

The land once home to Wampanoag<br />

Indians, Route 1’s historical<br />

transformation is recorded in books and<br />

maps, photos and slides, by grandparents<br />

and Google. Today, gleaming dollarmenus<br />

at multitudinous fast food drivethrus<br />

have replaced iconic landmarks, like<br />

the Deerskin Trading Post teepees. Yet,<br />

today the Kowloon tiki god welcomes<br />

Route 1 motorists headed north, and the<br />

Hilltop cacti probe the southbound skies,<br />

you’re summoned once again, “to Sioux<br />

City.”<br />

Michael Conway is a freelance writer. He<br />

can be reached at mjcon6@msn.com<br />

Above: The Big Orange Dinosaur emerges from the greenery at the<br />

former Route 1 mini-golf complex.<br />

Below: Although the Hilltop Steak House building has been<br />

demolished, its iconic sign remains.<br />


11 | ONE MAGAZINE | FALL <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong><br />

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Table for three?<br />

A trio of new restaurants opens on Route <strong>One</strong><br />


Owner Richy Cabreja is excited to bring Muscle Maker Grill to Massachusetts.<br />

Cabreja said the restaurant, located at the Shops at Saugus mall, is part of a<br />

franchise that began in 1995 and has more than 60 locations. Muscle Maker’s<br />

menu features an assortment of healthy foods that are low in sodium and<br />

carbs and high in protein. Dishes include fresh greens, healthy wraps, fitness<br />

bowls, sandwiches, fruit smoothies and protein shakes. A plan program gives<br />

diners the option to preorder meals by phone, online and pick-up at the<br />

restaurant.<br />

Muscle Maker Grill | 358 Broadway | musclemakergrill.com<br />

Richy Cabreja, above, poses outside the Muscle Maker Grill while Gary Ortez,<br />

below, prepares one of the restaurant’s healthy meals.<br />


12 | ONE MAGAZINE | FALL <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong><br />

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<strong>Fall</strong> is a great time to take a ride along Route <strong>One</strong> to go apple picking or leaf peeping. Whether you are headed north<br />

or south, there are new dining options to enjoy as well. In Saugus alone, there are three new restaurants: Oye’s, which<br />

opened in June, Muscle Maker Grill, which had a soft opening in August and is planning a grand opening this fall, and Grill<br />

House, which is slated to open this month.<br />

The three join an eclectic array of Route <strong>One</strong> restaurants including such icons as Kowloon, Prince Pizzeria and the<br />

Continental. This is what’s cooking.<br />

Located in the former Papagayo spot on Route <strong>One</strong><br />

south, the Grill House will open this fall and offer a diverse<br />

menu featuring barbecue, Italian specials and seafood<br />

dishes. Jeff Floramo, a Lynnfield resident, has worked<br />

in the food industry for more than three decades and<br />

looks forward to creating a casual dining experience for<br />

families and friends. His brothers, Ricky and Tony, are part<br />

of the team that aims to fill the space (230 seats including<br />

bar) with good vibes and great food. There will be space<br />

for functions that can accommodate up to 80. Floramo<br />

anticipates opening the restaurant in October.<br />

Grill House | 8<strong>17</strong> Broadway | route1grillhouse.com<br />

Oye’s Restaurant, which also has a<br />

location in North Reading, has moved<br />

into the former Donatello’s space on<br />

Route <strong>One</strong> north. Diners looking for<br />

a variety of options in Asian cuisine<br />

will find lots to like here. The extensive<br />

sushi menu boasts numerous rolled<br />

delicacies, including the popular<br />

Snow Mountain Maki roll (shrimp<br />

tempura topped with king crab meat).<br />

Beautifully appointed, this is a great<br />

place to enjoy dinner (gluten free menu<br />

is available), sushi or a colorful cocktail.<br />

Along with fresh food, Oye’s offers<br />

catering and has ample space to host<br />

an event.<br />

Oye’s Restaurant<br />

44 Broadway<br />

oyesrestaurant.com<br />

Kevin Oye, above, and his children Omisha and Oscar stand outside the entrance<br />

to Oye’s restaurant while, below, chefs and bartenders are hard at work.<br />


Jeff Floramo, a veteran of the restaurant business, poses at his<br />

soon-to-be opened Grill House where bourbon barrels will<br />

be on display.<br />


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Dream<br />

boats<br />

Sons, dad helm<br />

Lynn-based Cape Codder<br />

The Dobias men - Dorsey, Bob Jr. and Bob Sr. - inside<br />

their Lynn boat-building shop.<br />



When Bob Dobias Jr. was just out of high<br />

school, he convinced his mother, Sharon, to<br />

drive from their Swampscott home to Maine<br />

and buy a weather-beaten Mako skiff. It was<br />

a strategic move, because his father, Bob Sr.,<br />

was busy coaching Swampscott High School’s<br />

football team, so there was little chance of<br />

encountering resistance.<br />

The purchase set in motion what became<br />

an unbridled passion for boats – whether<br />

barreling across the waters of Massachusetts<br />

Bay, fishing for stripers and bluefish or, more<br />

recently, building hulls from molds in his own<br />

shop.<br />

Determined to refurbish the fiberglass<br />

Mako skiff, Bob Jr. rented a work tent at<br />

Redd’s Pond in Marblehead. “It was really<br />

cold in winter, but the price was right,” he<br />

said. “That was about ten years ago and I<br />

think we paid $<strong>10</strong>0 a month in rent.”<br />

A self-taught craftsman, Bob Jr. gutted the<br />

skiff, rebuilt it, then bought a battered 13-foot<br />

Boston Whaler and started over.<br />

“It was on to the next project,” said younger<br />

brother Dorsey.<br />

These days, Bob Jr., 31, and Dorsey, 27, both<br />

Swampscott High graduates who went on to<br />

earn their bachelor’s degrees, work alongside<br />

their father at Cape Codder Boats, which<br />

has relocated its shop from an industrial<br />

warehouse in Peabody to a small shop at<br />

59 Newhall St. in Lynn.<br />

The company builds 24-foot and 19-foot<br />

fiberglass fishing boats that are most often<br />

completed with a center console and powered<br />

by an outboard engine. Cape Codder Boats<br />

also produces two small skiffs preferred<br />

by commercial fishermen and recreational<br />

anglers alike – a 14-footer and a <strong>10</strong>-footer.<br />

The two Bobs handle the boat construction<br />

while Dorsey Dobias, a financial analyst at a<br />

North Shore bank, takes care of budgeting,<br />

planning, marketing and advertising. Most of<br />

the boats are built during winter because in<br />

warmer weather Bob Sr. and Bob Jr. are fulltime<br />

lobstermen fishing out of Swampscott<br />

Harbor aboard their 28-foot boat the Sharon<br />

Lee.<br />

Father and son began commercial fishing<br />

four years ago and are planning to buy a larger<br />

vessel – unless, of course, their boat-building<br />

company continues its steady growth and<br />

consumes their time year round.<br />

“Those two spend a lot of time together,”<br />

quipped Dorsey, noting his older brother<br />

occasionally heads for the boat shop after the<br />

day’s lobster catch has been banded, sorted<br />

and sold to a vendor in Marblehead. “There’s<br />

no stopping them.”<br />

“We’re getting busier all the time,” said<br />

Bob Jr., who in mid-September completed<br />

work on a Cape Codder 19 that will serve as<br />

one of two grand prizes at the 72nd annual<br />

Martha’s Vineyard Striped Bass & Bluefish<br />

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Derby in Edgartown. Cape Codder Boats is<br />

a major derby sponsor in partnership with<br />

Tohatsu marine engines. Tohatsu is providing<br />

a 90-horsepower outboard to complete the<br />

package, which includes a trailer.<br />

The tournament lasts 35 days, after which<br />

the winners are ceremoniously announced.<br />

The fisherman who lands the biggest catch<br />

from shore gets the Cape Codder 19, while<br />

the angler who hauls in the prize fish from<br />

a boat gets a Subaru Crosstrek from sponsor<br />

Clay Subaru. About 3,500 fishermen enter<br />

the derby each year.<br />

“Not bad prizes for the $50 entry fee,”<br />

observed Dorsey.<br />

Cape Codder Boats is located today in<br />

a shared industrial building just off the<br />

Lynnway that includes a small equipment<br />

yard. During a September visit to the shop<br />

by <strong>One</strong> magazine, a freshly-fiberglassed hull<br />

awaited interior work – which typically means<br />

adding longitudinal stringers for stability,<br />

filling the lower spaces with floatation foam,<br />

constructing a sole or floor, and trimming the<br />

entire vessel with a coaming and rod holders.<br />

The Dobias family trailered a similar Cape<br />

Codder 19 in mid-September to Edgartown<br />

and parked it outside the derby headquarters<br />

where the weigh station is located and the<br />

grand prizes are on display.<br />

Cape Codder Boats was founded in 1968 by<br />

Alex “Sandy” Urquhart in Marion. His<br />

19-foot skiff attracted a strong following<br />

among anglers, as the boats received<br />

best-in-class awards and were often<br />

described in the marine industry<br />

press as rugged and over-built.<br />

Urquhart eventually moved the shop<br />

to Chatham.<br />

Now retired, Urquhart recalled<br />

how he wanted to design a small<br />

boat that incorporated all the<br />

elements of the most seaworthy<br />

boats at the time. For instance, the<br />

hull featured an 18-degree deadrise,<br />

which in landlubber terms means<br />

the angle of the hull from its deepest<br />

point to where it meets the side of<br />

the boat.<br />

“That 18-degree angle provides<br />

a more stable platform,” Urquhart<br />

explained. “The sharper the hull, the<br />

more tippy the boat. Sharp angles<br />

are great for high speeds, but not for when<br />

you’re stopping to fish.”<br />

Urquhart also relied on lifting strakes,<br />

which are raised strips linearly attached to the<br />

bottom of the hull. The strips allow the boat<br />

to rise out of the water as it moves forward.<br />

According to Urquhart, nautical architect<br />

Raymond Hunt is credited with designing the<br />

lifting strakes years earlier.<br />

A self-taught boat builder, Urquhart went<br />

on to design a 24-footer for those who<br />

demanded a more stable platform while<br />

fishing, lobstering or scalloping inshore, or<br />

venturing out into deeper water. He retired<br />

from building boats in the late 1980s after<br />

launching more than 200 hulls, mostly on the<br />

South Shore where Cape Codder Boats is a<br />

household name. “Most of them are still out<br />

there,” he said. “They might need some TLC,<br />

but the guys are still fishing them.”<br />

Fly fishing from a Cape Codder boat, above,<br />

while Dorsey and Bob Dobias Jr. try out a<br />

Speedster in the waters off Lynn Shore Drive.<br />

Bob Jr. spent time with Urquhart to learn<br />

as much as possible about the two boats and<br />

how to build them. He also acquired the mold<br />

for the 19-footer.<br />

“Seven or eight years ago, we came across<br />

the mold for the Cape Codder 19,” Bob Jr.<br />

recalled. “We moved out of Redd’s Pond<br />

and got an indoor space at an old industrial<br />

building on Pulaski Street in Peabody. We<br />

spent a couple of years there building boats<br />

part time.”<br />

Building a boat from fiberglass could be<br />

compared to greasing a cupcake pan before<br />

baking. The mold, often made of smooth<br />

wood, is sanded, waxed and polished on the<br />

inside, then sprayed with an alcohol film that<br />

creates a barrier coating. The fiberglass resin<br />

and matting is then applied and, once dried, is<br />

literally popped out of the mold.<br />

“When the hull is finished, you put in the<br />

transom, the floor and the deck,” Urquhart<br />

said. “I used to sell mine with options. If<br />

somebody wanted to put a davit on to haul<br />

lobster traps, I would beef up the floor to give<br />

them something to bolt it to.”<br />

The Dobias family has followed suit,<br />

offering custom finishes tailored to the<br />

intended use.<br />

“The boats have lots of open work area.<br />

That’s what most of the guys like about them,”<br />

said Bob Sr., who admits he had no boating<br />

experience, except for paddling a canoe, when<br />

the family decided to build boats.<br />

Raised in western Massachusetts, Bob Sr.<br />

spent many years working for a printing<br />

company in upstate New York and Texas,<br />

where he met the co-worker who would<br />

become his wife. He also made maple syrup<br />

and, after moving to Swampscott, coached the<br />

high school football team from 2002 to 2016<br />

while also overseeing the town’s youth sports<br />

program and serving on the School Board.<br />

“I didn’t have much contact with boats,” he<br />

said. “We never had a boat in the family until<br />

we moved here and my son brought<br />

home that Mako.”<br />

Bob Jr., a certified arborist<br />

who worked locally for Leahy<br />

Landscaping after graduating from<br />

UMass Dartmouth, wanted to build<br />

smaller skiffs like those often used<br />

as tenders by commercial fishermen.<br />

Always on the lookout for boats, he<br />

acquired a 14-footer from Nahant<br />

lobsterman Joel Marie. He used the<br />

old skiff as a plug from which to<br />

make a mold. “It was just great to<br />

make a shape from,” he said, noting<br />

he quickly churned out seven of the<br />

tenders and sold them to Nahant<br />

commercial fishermen.<br />

“It’s true that commercial<br />

fishermen love our boats, but<br />

recreational guys like them as well<br />

because they’re so stable,” said Dorsey, who<br />

acquired his financial savvy at the University<br />

of the South in Sewanee, Tenn. “Our boat at<br />

the Martha’s Vineyard derby is set up for fly<br />

fishing. Now that’s a totally different market.<br />

We also do rebuilds.”<br />

David Liscio is a North Shore-based<br />

photojournalist. He can be reached at<br />

www.davidliscio.com.<br />

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Beyond limitations<br />

Kevin Currie doesn’t let cerebral palsy slow him down<br />


Kevin Currie is an enigma. Although stifled<br />

by a form of cerebral palsy named spastic<br />

diplegia, and other conditions associated with<br />

the neurological disorder, the 39-year-old<br />

Saugus resident lives a happy, active life<br />

CP restricts him from completing many<br />

everyday tasks, still his spirit soars beyond the<br />

disorder’s crippling ways. Medical<br />

jargon does not define Kevin, who<br />

was born two months premature,<br />

as he refuses to be undermined.<br />

At age 3 came the prognosis/<br />

premonition. A teacher at a United<br />

Cerebral Palsy preschool seemingly<br />

knew the toddler’s fate when she<br />

pulled his mother aside. “Kevin<br />

will go far,” Diane Currie was told.<br />

“He’s much more sociable than<br />

others his age.”<br />

Until last year, when she suffered<br />

a stroke, Diane was the primary<br />

caretaker. She knows her son best,<br />

mentioning a trait that has not<br />

only hindered, but helped him<br />

succeed.<br />

“He can be stubborn,” she said<br />

from their Birch Street home. “If<br />

you try to tell Kevin he can’t do<br />

something, he just does it. In fact,<br />

he does most things all by himself.”<br />

Currie learned to overcome<br />

barriers he’d face in life when<br />

he lived at and attended the<br />

Massachusetts Hospital School<br />

in Canton. He graduated with<br />

the class of 1999. Additionally,<br />

Saugus High School made a<br />

special accommodation for him<br />

to graduate with his hometown<br />

peers at Stackpole Field. Kevin<br />

went on to earn both Mental Health and<br />

Paraeducator certificates at North Shore<br />

Community College in Lynn.<br />

Each weekday at 6 a.m., Currie wakes and<br />

a personal care attendant readies him for<br />

the day. He eats breakfast, shouts “Love you<br />

too Ma” and is belted into a pricey, electric<br />

wheelchair and then secured in a Greater<br />

Lynn Senior Services van headed for Boston.<br />

While The Ride passes jittery overcaffeinated<br />

commuters on Route 1, Currie trades<br />

one-liners with the driver. His laugh is<br />

contagious.<br />

Arriving at Mass General Hospital, the<br />

lift is lowered and off he goes. Multiple<br />

greetings are exchanged before he enters the<br />

lobby. Although treated here by some of the<br />

highest-rated doctors in the world, Currie’s<br />

not scheduled for an appointment. He’s here<br />

to work.<br />

With more than 8000 hours clocked in,<br />

only one other volunteer hovers above him<br />

at MGH. Serving as an ambassador and<br />



helping in the mail room, he’ll spend his<br />

day escorting visitors and delivering mail<br />

throughout the campus’ many buildings. He<br />

knows every corridor, department and floor;<br />

he’s a human GPS.<br />

Although continually stopped by coworkers<br />

to chat, he completes his tasks<br />

promptly and flawlessly. But, most don’t<br />

know the bigger picture. He is legally blind.<br />

“I can only see shadows,” Currie said.<br />

“Unless you say something to me, I don’t<br />

even know you’re there.”<br />

Come late afternoon, he’s transported home<br />

on The Ride. He’ll eat dinner, phone his<br />

girlfriend and watch the Sox. He’s an avid fan.<br />

At <strong>10</strong> p.m. an aide returns and helps him<br />

get ready for bed.<br />

His weekends are up for grabs.<br />

The National Institute of Health reports<br />

that approximately 30-to-50 percent of those<br />

with CP will be intellectually impaired.<br />

Currie clearly does not fall within this data.<br />

Broach any subject, he’s up for a good debate.<br />

He is sharp and focused.<br />

Kevin and his mom agree that<br />

transportation is one of the most<br />

difficult issues in dealing with<br />

cerebral palsy.<br />

Has he ever felt self-pity?<br />

“Nope.”<br />

Part of his success has been his<br />

social capabilities. “I really like<br />

being around people,” he said.<br />

He’s rubbed elbows with the late<br />

Boston Mayor Thomas Menino,<br />

local sports heroes including Ty<br />

Law and David “Big Papi” Ortiz,<br />

and other celebrities. He admits<br />

becoming star-struck when he was<br />

in the presence of former first lady<br />

Barbara Bush.<br />

Currie said he loves work, family<br />

(he’s the third of four children) and<br />

his girlfriend, Allison. He became<br />

overly excited talking about the<br />

family’s annual summer camp in<br />

New Hampshire. He’s received<br />

numerous awards and acclamations<br />

at MGH., and is a proud<br />

member of the Saugus Handicap<br />

Commission.<br />

What’s bothered him most about<br />

having CP?<br />

“It’s all I’ve ever known,” he<br />

replied.<br />

Noted for his sense of humor,<br />

Currie recalled once taking medicine to<br />

relieve spasms, and why it was discontinued.<br />

“Baclofen made me tired,” he said. “When<br />

I was a student, I woke up with my head on<br />

my desk, drooling,” he said, with impeccable<br />

timing, and then, a fit of laughter.<br />

His wheelchair once featured a license plate<br />

that shed light on which direction Currie<br />

long ago set his compass: “Eat My Dust,” it<br />

said.<br />

Michael Conway is a freelance writer. He can<br />

be reached at mjcon6@msn.com.<br />

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It’s hard to imagine that a small<br />

ice cream parlor once sat on the<br />

landmark Route 1 spot that houses<br />

the expansive Kowloon Restaurant.<br />

Looking at the transformation, it’s<br />

remarkable that one family had the<br />

foresight to open a business that<br />

would become one of the largest<br />

Asian dining complexes in the country.<br />

When the space was converted in<br />

1950, the restaurant accommodated<br />

some 40 customers. Eight years later,<br />

Madeline and Bill Wong took the reins<br />

from Madeline’s parents, Chun-sau<br />

Chin and Tow See. In the early days,<br />

Bill cooked, and Madeline was a waitress<br />

and hostess. Bill had experience since<br />

his parents, Goe Shing and Lem Ding,<br />

had a restaurant near Symphony Hall in<br />

Boston.<br />

As the business grew, the family five<br />

times added to the original building and<br />

increased seating to 1,200. The menu has<br />

expanded to offer Cantonese, Szechuan,<br />

Mandarin, Thai and Japanese dishes.<br />

We chatted with Bobby Wong, the<br />

third of Madeline and Bill Wong’s<br />

six children. Bobby started working<br />

at Kowloon in the late ’60s, when he<br />

was just 15 years old. Today, he and his<br />

siblings, Andy, Linda, Lisa, Donald and<br />

Stanley, are third-generation owners.<br />

There’s a story behind the<br />

name, and the facade.<br />

1<br />

The restaurant was originally<br />

named the Mandarin House. When<br />

Madeline and Bill bought the restaurant<br />

in 1958, they changed the name<br />

to Kowloon. Bill, who was born in<br />

Boston, was sent to boarding school in<br />

Guangzhōu, China, which is northwest<br />

of Hong Kong, and the Kowloon area<br />

became a fixture in his mind. He took<br />

refuge there from the invading Japanese<br />

army before returning to the United<br />

States as a teenager. The restaurant’s<br />

exterior features a pagoda-shaped<br />

entrance, inspired by the<br />

pagoda temple at Kowloon<br />

Walled City Park. The couple<br />

also gathered ideas for the<br />

restaurant during a long<br />

honeymoon that included stops<br />

in Honolulu, San Francisco and<br />

Miami. The tiki influences, including the<br />

15-foot carving at the entrance, resulted<br />

from that trip.<br />

2<br />

The Wongs have been<br />

named hall-of-famers,<br />

multiple times.<br />

THINGS<br />

YOU<br />

DIDN’T<br />

KNOW<br />

ABOUT<br />




Kowloon’s<br />

Janet Tong<br />

displays a<br />

lobster<br />

special.<br />

In November, Andy, Bobby, Linda, Lisa,<br />

Donald and Stanley were inducted into<br />

the Massachusetts Restaurant Association<br />

Hall of Fame. Bill and Madeline were<br />

inducted into the same hall of fame in<br />

2001. Madeline also earned another<br />

crowning achievement, outside of the<br />

restaurant industry. She spent decades<br />

as a top life insurance representative for<br />

John Hancock and was the first woman<br />

to earn membership in the company’s top<br />

sales club and to be inducted into the John<br />

Hancock Hall of Fame.<br />

3<br />

The customer favorite is the<br />

Saugus chicken wings.<br />

Though Kowloon offers everything from<br />

sushi to Singapore street noodles to whole<br />

fried fish, Bobby says the traditional<br />

appetizers and house specials are the most<br />

popular dishes, especially the Saugus chicken<br />

wings. A signature appetizer, the wings are<br />

slathered in a soy-ginger garlic sauce that’s<br />

sticky, sweet and delicious. They were named<br />

by sports talk radio host Eddie Andelman.<br />

Andelman is the only person<br />

to name a dish and have a<br />

4 dish named after him.<br />

If you order the Eddie Andelman lo mein,<br />

you’ll be getting stir-fried shrimp, chicken,<br />

onions and peapods over a bed of pan fried<br />

noodles with a black bean sauce. “Eddie<br />

was working in Boston and living in<br />

Lynnfield, so he would drive by and come<br />

in here once or twice or even three times<br />

a week,” said Bobby. “He liked mixing and<br />

matching and he created this one dish with<br />

noodles, shrimp and chicken. Every time<br />

he’d come in he’d have it, so we finally just<br />

put it on the menu.”<br />

Hundreds of celebrities have<br />

visited over the years.<br />

5 If you look at the wall of photos of<br />

celebrities who have dined at Kowloon, it’s<br />

amazing to see just how many there have<br />

been. Athletes include Carl Yastrzemski,<br />

Johnny Pesky, Ted Williams, Jim Rice,<br />

Dwight Evans, Cam Neely, Micky Ward,<br />

Reggie Lewis, Robert Parish, Paul Pierce,<br />

Matt Light, Adam Vinatieri and more.<br />

The restaurant has also hosted wrestlers<br />

including Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson<br />

and John Cena; sometimes two dozen of<br />

them will come in after a big event at the<br />

Garden.<br />

Kowloon has also attracted visits from such<br />

actors as Joe Manganiello, Forest Whitaker,<br />

Anne Hathaway, Goldie Hawn and Kurt<br />

Russell and comedians Jerry Seinfeld,<br />

Tracy Morgan, Bill Burr and Dane Cook.<br />

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Grape expectations<br />

Local wine experts toast to fall favorites<br />


Daylight is dimming as the temperature drops and we surrender to the reality that summer has blown by. No need to despair. <strong>Fall</strong><br />

is a splendid season of renaissance. Think of all the stylish wool clothing and ankle boots to don, fresh leaves to crunch and bold<br />

wines to uncork and pair with your favorite fall menus.<br />

Your friends at ONE magazine want to help you transition to cooler weather. We asked our neighborhood wine experts to<br />

recommend a few values for fall. Time to stock up on some great red and white wines and curl up with your sweetie.<br />

In warm weather, one tends to go with lighter reds. But with crisp air moving in, Greg<br />

Knowlton, wine manager of Kappy’s Fine Wine & Spirits, suggests going with heartier reds. He<br />

recommends raising a glass of wines from Southern France, noting that vintages from the Côtes<br />

du Rhône region are perfect to pair with meats and root vegetables.<br />

He also notes that wines from the Piedmont area in Italy, such as Barbera and Barolo, are great<br />

choices for fall, adding that the wines of Barolo made from the Nebbiolo grape are full-bodied<br />

and go nicely with roasts. Good bottles can be found in the $14-$18 range. Knowlton says<br />

that dry rosés are wildly popular year-round, and pair exquisitely with Thanksgiving turkey<br />

and all its accompaniments.<br />

In terms of white wines, Knowlton sees customers transitioning from such lighter wines<br />

as sauvignon blanc and moving to fuller-bodied white wines such as chardonnay, a<br />

great companion for fish, pork and poultry dishes. A fall favorite is the versatile riesling<br />

variety, which Knowlton notes can be bone dry or as sweet as honey and works well<br />

with a wide variety of foods.<br />

Neal Zagarella, store manager at Vinnin Liquors in Swampscott, notes that in the<br />

summer customers enjoy a wine that is crisp but when the air becomes crisp their<br />

preferences change. “People go to heavier white wines like chardonnay, which are<br />

paired nicely with white meats, fish, salad and cheeses,” said Zagarella.<br />

He also suggests opening a bottle of pinot noir at Thanksgiving and enjoying vintages<br />

from the grenache (France) and granacha (Spain) grapes that are excellent values and<br />

pair nicely with red sauces and red meats.<br />

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Zagarella shares these tips to savor your wine experience:<br />

• Drink your best bottle first. Do not save it for last when you will not appreciate it.<br />

• Make sure to give reds time to breathe. Uncork the bottle and try it 15 minutes later. It will taste much better than it did when<br />

you originally uncorked it.<br />

• If you like a grape from a specific region, try a wine made from the same grape from another region and note the subtle differences.<br />

Cheers to an awesome autumn! Remember to never drink and drive and always toast to good times, friends and family.<br />

A few recommendations<br />

From Greg Knowlton at Kappy’s<br />

Carl Sittmann riesling $8.99<br />

Long Path cabernet $11.99<br />

Long Path chardonay $11.99<br />

Mirabeau rosé $14.99<br />

90 Plus Lot 66 riesling $8.99<br />

From Neal Zagarella at Vinnin Liquors<br />

Altes Herencia $8.99<br />

Camille Cayran Côtes du Rhône $8.99<br />

Bench chardonnay $14.99<br />

“Wine [is] a constant proof that God loves us, and loves to see us happy.”<br />

Benjamin Franklin<br />

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ILynnfield tennis wrestling coach has won more than 1,<strong>10</strong>0 matches<br />

n 80 combined seasons coaching wrestling and dominated the Division 2 tennis scene, losing only one match<br />

girls tennis at Lynnfield High, Craig Stone has (in ‘97) and winning back-to-back state championships, going<br />

seen just about everything.<br />

22-0 in each of the next two years. At one point, his teams had an<br />

Stone retired as Summer Street School’s 80-game dual-match winning streak.<br />

physical education teacher last year, but his In 43 years coaching the Lynnfield High and the Lynnfield/<br />

coaching career is going strong. Boy, is it ever: North Reading wrestling teams, Stone has had many milestones<br />

Stone’s teams have won more than 1,<strong>10</strong>0 as well. His teams have won four Cape Ann League titles (1992,<br />

matches.<br />

2013, 14 and 15) and three Division 3 North championships<br />

“It’s been an incredible journey and I have (2013, ‘14 and ‘15). In 2014, Stone led the Black and Gold to a<br />

had the chance to work with some incredible second-place finish in the state Division 3 Championship meet.<br />

people in the schools and community, really The teams were undefeated in dual meets in back-to-back seasons:<br />

nothing but one positive experience after 25-0 in 2012-’13 and 23-0 in 2013-’14. Stone has received the<br />

another,” said Stone. “When I first started here CAL Wrestling Coach of the Year Award seven times.<br />

in Lynnfield, I did not have a clue of where I<br />

would be after all these years. If I had a crystal<br />

A two-time Boston Globe Coach of the Year, Stone was named<br />

ball, I still would not have believed what these<br />

years have brought not only in terms of the accomplishments of<br />

the athletes, but being able to see them grow and become people<br />

of great character.”<br />

Stone arrived in Lynnfield as a 22-year-old first-year elementary<br />

school teacher at the former Center School in 1973. Shortly<br />

thereafter, he applied for the boys’ tennis team coaching position,<br />

but did not get the job, partly because he was too young.<br />

In hindsight, that might have been the best hiring decision<br />

NOT made in the history of Lynnfield High School athletics.<br />

“I was disappointed when I didn’t get the job,” said Stone. When<br />

the wrestling job opened up three years later, he applied and was<br />

hired. “Of course it didn’t hurt that I was the only applicant,” he<br />

said. “The first year, in 1974-’75, it was only a club sport, then we<br />

moved up to varsity in 1975-’76.”<br />

In 1981, the girls tennis position was open. “I guess they<br />

thought I could handle it, so they gave it to me.”<br />

That’s putting it mildly. Stone has compiled a remarkable record<br />

in both sports with a combined record of 1,112 wins, 4<strong>10</strong> losses<br />

and 3 ties.<br />

Stone reached the 500 win mark in tennis on May 13, 2013 with<br />

a 4-1 win over Triton at home. It may have been a milestone win,<br />

but it was business as usual for Stone, who rested his top singles<br />

player (Kelly Nevils) and second-doubles starters (Sloan and<br />

Logan Colby-Nunziato).<br />

“Everyone on the team at some point in the season will sit out at<br />

least one match, and it was their turn to sit,” recalled Stone. Stone<br />

eclipsed the 1,000 combined wins mark the following spring,<br />

then hit the trifecta on Dec. 12, 2015, when the Lynnfield/North<br />

Reading wrestling team secured Stone’s 500th wrestling win in its<br />

first match of the season.<br />

In his rookie year as tennis coach, the Pioneers were 5-7. The<br />

second season saw marginal improvement at 6-6. From that<br />

point on, it was a wild ride: The team posted winning records<br />

and qualified for postseason play for 35 consecutive years, an<br />

accomplishment unmatched by any other team in the history of<br />

Lynnfield sports.<br />

Stone’s tennis teams have won 584 matches and lost just 87.<br />

The Pioneers have won 18 Cape Ann League championships, 14<br />

MIAA North Sectional titles and five state titles, the most recent<br />

in the 2014 season when the team had a perfect 21-0 record.<br />

During a three-year span from 1997-1999, Stone’s teams<br />

the 2013 National Wrestling Coaches Association Coach of the<br />

Year and was elected to the Massachusetts Wrestling Coaches<br />

Association Hall of Fame in 1998.<br />

On April 29, Stone received the ultimate wrestling honor, when<br />

he was inducted into the National Wrestling Coaches Association<br />

Hall of Fame in a ceremony at Gillette Stadium in Foxboro,<br />

at which time he also received a Massachusetts Chapter of the<br />

NWCA Lifetime Service to Wrestling Award. A plaque bearing<br />

his name is displayed on the National Wall of Honor at the<br />

National Wrestling Hall of Fame in Stillwater, Okla.<br />

“I’ve coached a lot of great athletes no matter how you define<br />

it, be it athleticism or accomplishments, but what was most<br />

important was great character, and I’ve coached a couple of<br />

hundred of them,” said Stone. “But the most impressive thing I<br />

have ever seen was when Sarah O’Neill won the state individual<br />

title her senior year in 2009. She did not lose a game in the<br />

semifinals or final, but it was her performance after the match that<br />

made it all the more special. She said she wished it had been her<br />

team winning.”<br />

Stone says that while he has modeled some of his coaching<br />

philosophy and practices after New England Patriots head coach<br />

Bill Belichick, he chalks up his teams’ successes to one word -<br />

“team.”<br />

“Together Each Achieves More, or TEAM,” he said. “I always<br />

thought John Wooden got it right when he said it’s all about, if<br />

you prepare to win, the winning will happen. Coaching is like<br />

getting in shape, you have to be ready from a physical and mental<br />

aspect. Wrestling is a real demanding sport, the season is three<br />

months long, and you have such intensity in matches that can<br />

come to an abrupt end. In tennis, it’s a different animal due to the<br />

nature of the sport.”<br />

Stone says he hasn’t made any long-term decisions about his<br />

coaching career.<br />

“It’s a year-to-year thought process at this point,” he said. “I<br />

subbed a few days this year then went right to wrestling practice<br />

after school, and it was exhausting. I wondered, how did I manage<br />

to do this all these years? I still want to win every game, every<br />

match and it’s exciting every time we win. Honestly, if it ever gets<br />

old or I get used to it, that will be the time to stop coaching.”<br />

Anne Marie Tobin is Sports editor of the Lynnfield and Peabody<br />

Weekly News. She can be reached at atobin@weeklynews.net<br />

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LISN UP:<br />




Adam Khafif, top left, who grew up in Saugus, poses<br />

with his wife Noor Tagouri and friends during a<br />

Lisn Up Clothing pop-up shop in Boston.<br />


Adam Khafif, a graduate of Oaklandvale<br />

Elementary School and Belmonte Middle<br />

School in Saugus, is making a difference<br />

in the world. The 22-year-old street<br />

fashion entrepreneur and his clothing<br />

line Lisn Up have been featured in<br />

Forbes, Huffington Post and other<br />

major publications.<br />

His passion for social responsibility<br />

also helped him find love, with<br />

acclaimed journalist Noor Tagouri.<br />

who garnered a great deal of<br />

media attention in October 2016<br />

when she posed for Playboy<br />

wearing a hijab, leather jacket,<br />

Converse sneakers and black<br />

pants. They married in Miami in<br />

April and live in Washington, D.C.<br />

“My dad (Mohamed Khafif) told<br />

me to do something you love that<br />

benefits others,” said Khafif, whose<br />

business strategy is based on giving<br />

back.<br />

Khafif launched his own business at<br />

age 16 with a goal to combine his<br />

love for music and cool T-shirts. <strong>One</strong><br />

can see that he joyfully adheres to<br />

the sage advice his Moroccan father<br />

gave early in life. Khafif has two<br />

sisters, Hannah and Sabrina Khafif.<br />

Khafif, who speaks with affection<br />

for Kowloon, Border Cafe and<br />

the Hilltop sign during a chat at<br />

Starbucks in Salem, attended high<br />

school at The Newman School,<br />

two blocks from Johnny Cupcake’s<br />

on Newbury Street in Boston. “I<br />

loved their vintage T-shirts and<br />

how the store was set up like a<br />

bakery,” said Khafif.<br />

Socially conscious hip-hop artist<br />

Lupe Fiasco’s message of positivity<br />

resonated with the entrepreneurial teen<br />

much more than the trendy graphic messages<br />

on street fashion that glamorized sex and drugs.<br />

Khafif decided to launch his own brand of urban<br />

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fashion, Lisn Up, a line of vintage T-shirts with positive messages.<br />

The brand was centered around music, with collections (albums)<br />

of T-shirts (tracks) delivered in boomboxes. In honoring his father’s<br />

wishes, Khafif donated 50 percent of the proceeds to charity.<br />

“Growing up Muslim, there are certain values that are an integral<br />

part of my life and other things that I know I don’t want to represent,”<br />

he notes on his website, lisnupclothing.com.<br />

Khafif spent the first year of his online business creating his brand<br />

and website. His first “tour” was to Long Beach, Calif., with later stops<br />

in Connecticut, Washington, D.C., and Toronto.<br />

“I flew out to California with my parents (Mohamed and Toni Khafif)<br />

and sold out my first event,” he said. It was at that event that Khafif<br />

met two brothers who played in the National Football League,<br />

Hamza and Husain Abdullah.<br />

“I always wanted to be in the NFL, but I wasn’t 6 foot, 8 inches tall,”<br />

joked Khafif. The Abdullah brothers and Khafif collaborated on<br />

designs, and then he met Olympic fencer Ibtihaj Muhammad who<br />

wanted Khafif to create a design to empower women. Next on his<br />

dream journey: Khafif tweeted Lupe Fiasco and the two collaborated<br />

for three consecutive summers.<br />

A seminal moment in Khafif’s life was when he reached out to<br />

journalist Noor Tagouri. The pair collaborated on a collection,<br />

“The Noor Effect,” with <strong>10</strong>0 percent of the proceeds dedicated to<br />

combating sex trafficking. Their United States “tour” featured six<br />

pop-up shops, with the final gig circling back to Johnny Cupcakes in<br />

Boston. Lisn Up’s most recent tour was with Malaysian singer Yuna,<br />

whose collaboration supported refugees.<br />

Summer <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong> welcomed a colorful new “album” to the Lisn Up<br />

playlist. “We dedicated the album to the ‘90s themes we grew up on,”<br />

said Khafif, whose design featured the Lisn Up team (and a lucky fan)<br />

as Rugrats characters. The launch was held at an interactive art popup<br />

shop at Villeside Customs in Somervillle.<br />

Johnny Cupcakes, center, hams it up with Noor Tagouri and Adam<br />

Khafif in Boston<br />

Below: A look at Lisn Up’s boombox packaging.<br />

PHOTO: @NWEEMZ16<br />


Stacey Marcus is a freelance writer. Reach out to her at stacey@<br />

staceymarcuswrites.com<br />

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En Route<br />

Peabody Pizza Fest took<br />

place on Aug. 20 and<br />

hundreds chowed down on<br />

slices from the city’s finest<br />

pizza makers. Proceeds<br />

from the event, sponsored<br />

by the city, Peabody Main<br />

Streets and Ipswich Brewery,<br />

benefited Haven From<br />

Hunger and its clients.<br />

Pizza lovers included, clockwise from near left:<br />

Jessica Walsh, Joan Lane, the hungry crowd,<br />

Aubrey Mendonca and brother David, Jason<br />

Silveira and Becky Constantino.<br />


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Stops along the way<br />

The eighth annual History and Hops fundraiser took<br />

place at Lynn Museum on Sept. 15. It was hosted<br />

by Lynn’s Bent Water Brewing Co., Downtown Lynn<br />

Cultural District and Lynn Museum/LynnArts. It was a<br />

big success.<br />

Guests sampled food and craft beer and cider from<br />

eight local breweries: Down the Road Beer Co. of<br />

Everett, Newburyport Brewing Co., Ipswich Ale<br />

Brewery, Notch Brewing and Far From the Tree Cider of<br />

Salem, Sam Adams, Narragansett and Bent Water.<br />

This page: Kelly O’Leary,<br />

top, samples a beer while Jan<br />

Grant, left, awaits customers<br />

to her Samuel Adams<br />

Brewery table.<br />

Opposite page: Jon Bare of<br />

Down the Road Brewery<br />

waits for the doors to open;<br />

attendees mingle; Shawn<br />

Cushman looks over the<br />

beer options from the Notch<br />

Brewery table<br />


Saugus came alive on Sept.<br />

9, when the 37th annual<br />

Founders Day street fair<br />

took place in front of Saugus<br />

Town Hall. Hundreds of<br />

attendees sampled delicious<br />

food and children played<br />

games, got their faces<br />

painted and made arts and<br />

crafts.<br />

Counter-clockwise from far right: Saugus<br />

High School junior Erika Walker takes a pie<br />

in the face to raise money for the Class of<br />

2019; Dominic Calioro, 2, wanders around<br />

with his parents; Central Street in Saugus was<br />

shut down for the event; Marc Downing, 7,<br />

of Peabody topples backward on an inflatable<br />

game; Cameron Marchand, 7, of Saugus tests<br />

the speed of his fastball; the Saugus High<br />

School band performs in front of Town Hall.<br />


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While a war against cargos has been waged<br />

with the pocketed shorts deemed a baggy<br />

and bitter enemy of fashion, much more<br />

flattering military-inspired clothing<br />

has found its way to the runways<br />

and store racks this fall.<br />

We shopped some local<br />

retailers and found these<br />

classic, fashionable<br />

fatigues that are<br />

anything but<br />

tired.<br />

KENSIE camo utility jacket, $29.99<br />

(originally $68). Available at<br />

Marshalls, Fellsway Plaza,<br />

655 Broadway, Saugus.<br />

KRISP men’s scalloped<br />

hem tee with zipper<br />

detail in olive, $14.99<br />

(originally $40).<br />

Available at Eblens,<br />

14 State St., Lynn.<br />

SMOKE RISE men’s straight-leg,<br />

twill cargo pants in camo, $29.99<br />

(originally $39.99). Available at<br />

Eblens, 14 State St., Lynn.<br />

MICHAEL Michael Kors<br />

“Natasha” slide mules in olive,<br />

$93.75 (originally $125).<br />

Available at Macy’s, Northshore<br />

Mall, 2<strong>10</strong> Andover St., Peabody.<br />

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BANANA REPUBLIC cinched-waist, bishopsleeve<br />

top in seaweed, $68. Available at<br />

Banana Republic, MarketStreet Lynnfield,<br />

1515 Market St., Lynnfield.<br />

AEIRE by American Eagle “Move” camo leggings in olive<br />

fun, $25 (originally $44.95), and “Play” mixed mesh sports<br />

bra in palm, $25 (originally $39.95). Both available at Aeire,<br />

Northshore Mall, 2<strong>10</strong> Andover St., Suite X1<strong>10</strong>, Peabody.<br />

GAP high-rise camo mini<br />

skirt, $49.95. Available<br />

at Gap, MarketStreet<br />

Lynnfield, 900 Market St.,<br />

Lynnfield.<br />

PUMA men’s<br />

“Roma” natural<br />

warmth sneaker<br />

in olive night, $70.<br />

Available at Eblens,<br />

14 State St., Lynn.<br />

MICHAEL Michael Kors<br />

“Mercer” large leather tote<br />

in olive, $298. Available at<br />

Macy’s, Northshore Mall,<br />

2<strong>10</strong> Andover St., Peabody.<br />


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Is there anything better than staying in and eating a plateful of warm, hearty<br />

“comfort” food on a crisp fall night (other than finding out that everything on the<br />

plate is calorie-free)? How about not having to cook the meal yourself? Now,<br />

that’s our favorite kind of dinner!<br />

Throw on a pair of sweats, uncork a bottle of red wine and indulge in these<br />

delicious ready-to-eat, take-out comfort food classics from the comfort<br />

of your couch. Or if you are like our photographer and can’t resist the<br />

temptation of these rich and tasty meals, you can always take a bite<br />

(or two) on the way to your car.<br />


WHAT: Chicken parmigiana sub. Breaded white-meat chicken<br />

breast, fried to golden perfection and topped with marinara<br />

sauce and provolone cheese. Served on a soft Italian seeded<br />

roll.<br />

WHERE: J. Pace & Son, 190 Main St., Saugus<br />

PRICE: $7.95<br />

WHAT: Buffalo chicken & blue cheese<br />

mac & cheese. Al dente macaroni<br />

smothered in a creamy combination of<br />

hot sauce, Parmesan, cheddar-Jack,<br />

Gorgonzola and blue cheeses, loaded<br />

with chunks of of white-meat chicken.<br />

Perfect to serve as a main course or a<br />

side dish.<br />

WHERE: Whole Foods Market (in deli/<br />

prepared foods section), 427 Walnut St.,<br />

Lynnfield<br />

PRICE: $9.49/lb.<br />

WHAT: Roast pork dinner. Tender roast<br />

pork topped lightly with gravy paired<br />

alongside sweet butternut squash and<br />

creamy mashed potatoes.<br />

WHERE: Century House Epicurean<br />

Shoppe, 235 Andover St., Rt. 114,<br />

Peabody<br />

PRICE: $6.99<br />

WHAT: Shepherd's Pie. House-ground<br />

sirloin mixed with corn, carrots and onion<br />

topped with homemade mashed potatoes<br />

and cheddar-Jack cheese. Pies are premade,<br />

but can be custom ordered with<br />

preferred ingredients. Other pies available<br />

include: Thanksgiving, steak bomb,<br />

pulled pork, and buffalo chicken.<br />

WHERE: Eastern Harvest Foods,<br />

437 Eastern Ave., Lynn<br />

PRICE: $19.95 for a family-size pie,<br />

$5.95 for individual serving.<br />

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I went to the woods because I wished to live<br />

deliberately, to front only the essential facts<br />

of life, and see if I could not learn what it<br />

had to teach, and not, when I came to die,<br />

discover that I had not lived.<br />

— Henry David Thoreau<br />

an Small sits on a picnic table<br />

in Lynn Woods and shares the<br />

history of the 2,200-acre park<br />

that encompasses one-fifth of<br />

the city of Lynn as well as areas<br />

in Saugus and Lynnfield.<br />

“People have rediscovered its beauty,” said<br />

Small who has watched its transformation<br />

over the past <strong>17</strong> years he has served as Park<br />

Ranger, the sole employee of Lynn Woods.<br />

“In the seventies and eighties, you would<br />

not want to bring your kids here,” Small<br />

said of the forest park that was founded in<br />

1881 and supplies the city of Lynn with its<br />

drinking water.<br />

The Lynn Woods of today is a bustling<br />

place. On any given day you will come across<br />

runners, hikers, mountain bikers, golfers,<br />

bird watchers, blueberry pickers, mushroom<br />

aficionados, nature lovers, rock climbers,<br />

photographers and geocache enthusiasts<br />

enjoying the second-largest municipal park<br />

in the United States.<br />

“A deer showed up while I was planting a<br />

perennial garden,” said Small. Wildflowers<br />

blossom throughout the landscape, which is<br />

dotted with violets, lady slipper orchids and<br />

a rose garden that can be reserved for weddings.<br />

Small notes that many creatures call<br />

Lynn Woods home including screech owls,<br />

fisher cats, minks, foxes, coyotes, river otters,<br />

weasels and many kinds of birds.<br />

John Mulroy of Peabody has run in Lynn<br />

Woods for eight years. “It’s been such a pleasure<br />

to run off-road, with so many different<br />

paths and types of terrain, as well as hills that<br />

you find in these Woods. Also, it’s cooler in<br />

the summer, out of the sun! I enjoy running<br />

with all of the other Lynn Woods runners<br />

as well,”<br />

Small said a group of Eagle Scouts put in<br />

a three-mile trail loop that will be named<br />


Ranger Dan Small, above, walks down a trail looking for trash in Lynn Woods, which is home<br />

to owls, beavers, wild turkeys and other wildlife.<br />

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The Tower Loop Trail. “All you will have to<br />

do is follow the green dots. You won’t have to<br />

worry about reading a map,” noted Small. If<br />

you’re looking for more of an adventure, there<br />

are 30 miles of hiking trails and <strong>10</strong> miles of<br />

walkable fire roads.<br />

A favorite spot is Stone Tower, which was<br />

rebuilt in 20<strong>10</strong> and affords spectacular views<br />

of the Lynn waterfront and Boston skyline.<br />

Dungeon Rock is another hot spot. Meg<br />

Rubin of Marblehead recalls going on Cub<br />

Scout hikes at Lynn Woods with her sons<br />

when they were young. “They loved visiting<br />

Dungeon Rock and hearing the pirate<br />

stories,” said Rubin, who also notes that<br />

the scent of fire at Lynn Woods sometimes<br />

wafts its way through Swampscott and<br />

Marblehead. “It’s a creepy, dark, damp cave,”<br />

said Small of the legendary landmark that<br />

reportedly houses an ill-fated pirate and<br />

his treasure. <strong>One</strong> of Lynn Wood’s signature<br />

events is Pirates Day, held annually on the<br />

Saturday after Columbus Day. “It’s the best<br />

idea I ever had,” said Small.<br />

Small lauds the community’s interest and<br />

support of Lynn Woods, especially that of<br />

The Friends of Lynn Woods, a nonprofit<br />

organization that was incorporated in 1990<br />

and supports the city in improving and<br />

maintaining Lynn Woods. “People just show<br />

up after a bad storm to help out,” said Small.<br />

“I remember after Hurricane Sandy, people<br />

were waiting outside the gate.”<br />

Small exudes pride and joy in where Lynn<br />

Woods is at the moment. “We are right<br />

where we are supposed to be,” he said. His<br />

vision for the future? “To stay exactly like it<br />

is now.”<br />

The Bourneuf Corporation<br />

bourneufshowroom.com<br />

781-592-<strong>05</strong>83<br />

Kitchen & Bath Showroom<br />

In business for over 125 years.<br />

Bourneuf remains focused on product knowledge and great customer service.<br />

Come see our fantastic display of vanities, whirpool baths, toilets, sinks and<br />

faucets. Ask for Kristen or Maria and feel at home. We look forward to seeing you.<br />

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As a hub of arts and culture, the Lynn<br />

Museum/LynnArts offer a unique setting<br />

for any type of gathering:<br />

Weddings, Corporate and Social Gatherings<br />

Wedding packages include: exquisite space,<br />

catering, table rentals and more provided by<br />

Bruce Silverlieb, The Party Specialist<br />


5 Broadway<br />

Route 1 South, Saugus<br />

781-233-9787<br />

bostonwigs.com<br />

wigsbysylvia.com<br />

25 Exchange St.<br />

Lynn, MA<br />

For more information please contact:<br />

office@lynnmuseum.org<br />

781-581-6200<br />

Sylvia Caruso has been<br />

honored as an advocate in<br />

<strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong> by theonehundred.org<br />

The one hundred is an<br />

awareness and fundraising<br />

initiative that celebrates hope<br />

in the cancer community.<br />

<strong>One</strong> <strong>Fall</strong> <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong>.indd 33<br />

<strong>10</strong>/5/<strong>17</strong> 2:<strong>10</strong> PM

Offi ce of the State Treasurer and Receiver General<br />

Unclaimed Property Division<br />

Amy checked…<br />

Amy turned her found money<br />

into designer shoes!<br />

We could be holding<br />

your forgotten funds.<br />

Visit findmassmoney.com<br />

and look for your name.<br />

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<strong>10</strong>/5/<strong>17</strong> 2:<strong>10</strong> PM

<strong>One</strong> <strong>Fall</strong> <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong>.indd 35<br />

<strong>10</strong>/5/<strong>17</strong> 2:<strong>10</strong> PM

<strong>One</strong> <strong>Fall</strong> <strong>20<strong>17</strong></strong>.indd 36<br />

<strong>10</strong>/5/<strong>17</strong> 2:<strong>10</strong> PM

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