01940 Winter 2022
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Lynnfi eld High's Ella Gizmunt
has had a grand career
VOL. 5, NO. 4
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2 | 01940
A publication of Essex Media Group
Edward M. Grant
Chief Executive Officer
Michael H. Shanahan
Edward L. Cahill
John M. Gilberg
Edward M. Grant
Gordon R. Hall
Monica Connell Healey
J. Patrick Norton
Michael H. Shanahan
Chief Financial Officer
William J. Kraft
Chief Operating Officer
James N. Wilson
Anne Marie Tobin
4 What's up
6 Marengi method
12 House Money
16 Safe house
20 Nose for names
22 Porter power
25 Candle crew
28 La Delicious
34 Adam art
ESSEX MEDIA GROUP
85 Exchange St.,
Lynn, MA 01901
LETTER FROM THE PUBLISHER
If you ever watch the Yankees and pay attention to uniform numbers – OK, close
attention —you won’t find anyone wearing a single digit. They’re all retired. In fact, the
Yankees have retired 22 numbers, including No. 8 twice (Bill Dickey and Yogi Berra).
The Celtics have 23 retired numbers and one name (extra credit if you got “Loscy”) and
the Montreal Canadiens 14.
You get the point. It’s a big deal to have your number hanging in the rafters of any arena
At Holy Cross, which once had a storied men’s basketball program, there are only six
numbers enshrined. You may have heard of two of them: Bob Cousy and Tom Heinsohn,
whose jerseys can also be found in the Garden.
The Holy Cross women’s program has been pretty solid for 40 years; in 1985, before
anyone heard of UConn, the Crusaders became the first New England women’s team to
make the NCAA Div. 1 tournament.
Holy Cross has never retired a women’s basketball number. That will change this year
and one of the best to ever play in 01940 will have her No. 4 hanging at the Hart Center.
Her name is Lauren Maney George, Lynnfield High Class of 1992, Holy Cross Class of
1996. Those who have followed the Pioneers will tell you she is arguably the best player ever
to put on a Lynnfield uniform. She was even better at Holy Cross, scoring 1,721 points and
twice being named Patriot League Player of the Year.
As a senior she was the league Scholar-Athlete of the Year, which came as no surprise
to the folks at Moynihan Lumber, who named her the inaugural North Shore Female
Student-Athlete of the Year in 1992. The male winner, Teddy Bettencourt, also played hoop
at HC and is the popular mayor of Peabody.
In September, George received a call from Holy Cross athletic director Kit Hughes,
who told her she would be one of the five women’s basketball players to have their number
retired. The ceremony will be on Jan. 28.
Typical of George, her first reaction, as told to Joey Barrett for a story in this edition of
01940, was that receiving the honor was “something that immediately made me think of
A selfless team player is how they remember her in Lynnfield, the rare roll-up-hersleeves
star. It’s clear that nothing has changed. She showed that four years ago when she
and other Lynnfield parents were frozen out of the leadership of the youth football program
in example No. 992,137 of how parents can ruin youth sports. George and other parents
solved the problem, starting their own league, and she was named Lynnfield’s Person of the
Year by Essex Media Group.
The hometown-kid-makes-good story never gets old, especially when a generational
talent returns to her hometown to make a positive impact on future generations.
Take a bow, Lauren Maney George. You’ve earned it. Hey, I'm a BC guy and even I
acknowledge this is a big deal.
Also profiled in this edition of 01940, Clayton Marengi and Ella Gizmunt, too, have
made their marks in their sports. Coaching helped make Marengi a leader on the football
field, but he insists spending time with his Endicott College teammates is the key to his
success. And Gizmunt is a grand killer on the volleyball team – literally. She recorded her
1,000th kill last month.
Check out Essex Media Group Sports Editor Barrett’s stories.
There’s plenty more to read in this edition, so I’ll stop so you can begin.
COVER It's 1000 career kills and counting for Ella Gizmunt. PHOTO BY Spenser Hasak
02 | 01940
WINTER 2022 | 3
Wishing You and Yours Happy Holidays and a
Healthy, Happy & Prosperous 2023!
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Sale Price: $850,000
2 Yale Street, Peabody
Sale Price: $615,000
5 Mulberry Drive, Peabody
Sale Price: $716,000
126 Jersey Street Unit 201, Boston
Sale Price: $750,000
1 Victor Circle, Peabody
Sale Price: $687,500
14 Grove Street, Salem
Sale Price: $620,000
30 Union Park Unit 404, Boston
Sale Price: $1,300,000
Sale Price: $748,575
8 Styles Drive, Peabody
Sale Price: $590,000
Sale Price: $700,000
LUXURY HOME SPECIALIST
Coldwell Banker Realty
NEW ENGLAND! Evelyn.Rockas@NEMoves.com
4 | 01940
What: Davio's Northern Italian
Steakhouse spotlights the best
wines from Italy through the fall into
the holidays with guest sommeliers
and Italian winemakers on hand
Where: MarketStreet Lynnfield,
1250 Market St. For full schedule,
When: 2020 Antinoris head up wine
selections featured from Nov. 15
through Dec. 13 with a 2018 Zenato
is featured into Christmas week.
Get your schuss on
What: Lynnfield Recreation offers
ski and snowboard outings for third
and fourth grade and middle school
students with lessons and afterouting
Where: Bradford Mountain is 25
miles (33 minutes on Google maps)
from Lynnfield with students leaving
from Summer and Huckleberry
Schools and the middle school.
When: Outings start Jan. 6 and run
through Feb. 10 with buses leaving
schools at 3:30 p.m. and returning
by 7:30 p.m. See lynnfieldma.myrec.
com for schedules and registration
A new public safety building
dominates the fall Town Meeting
warrant with approval subject to
a special election. Visit the town
website — town.lynnfield.ma.us —
to read the warrant.
Where: Middle School, 505 Main St.
When: Monday, Nov. 14, 7 p.m., with
the election scheduled for Dec. 6.
WINTER 2022 | 5
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6 | 01940
Soaring and scoring
BY JOEY BARRETT
Clayton Marengi fell
in love with football in
second grade. Following
in his brother’s footsteps,
and wanting to become a
part of a tight-knit culture,
the former Lynnfield
Pioneer couldn’t have
imagined what was in
store for him.
The 195 pound, 6’3”
quarterback now wears
the blue and green of
Endicott College. This
season, he’s thrown for
922 yards and six touchdowns
in just six games
– also adding five rushing
But it was Lynnfield
High where Marengi
grew as a football player.
Like most wide-eyed
freshmen, he didn’t know
many people and admits
his confidence wasn’t
where it is today. His
approach was just to be a
high school student-athlete,
and stresses that a
particular comfort level
comes with time.
“As the years go on, you
become more and more
comfortable with yourself,
more confident. For me
at least, it affects the way
I play and how I am as a
person,” Marengi said.
After he put the
graduation cap on, it
was time for college ball.
He wound up just a few
towns over in Beverly,
suiting up for Endicott.
Three years after his decision,
he sighted the team’s
MARENGI, continued on page 8
Clayton Marengi leaps
over the opposition at
Hempstead Stadium in
PHOTO: DEMETRIUS KAZANAS
Clayton Marengi has thrown
for 900-plus yards for the
MARENGI, continued from page 6
uplifting culture as the reason why he
loves sporting the Gull logo.
“I feel like the coaching staff has created
an amazing culture for us, and I’m not
just saying that to pat them on the back,
or sound cliche, but I’m just saying that
the proof of our culture is on the field –
and I think it speaks for itself,” Marengi
said. “Endicott, I feel like, was the perfect
spot for me, and I’m so glad I chose this.”
His favorite part about football, however,
are the off-the-field moments he
can cherish with his teammates.
“I think it’s very, very important in
the game of football, or just any game in
general, to spend time with your teammates
off the field,” Marengi said. “It
builds so many bonds.”
Outside of Hempstead Stadium,
PHOTO: CHRIS LYONS
Marengi is a business management major.
He’s interned with Impact Sports Lab
and has taken courses from the likes of
marketing, business analytics, and finance
– or, what Marengi refers to as “all that
This season, Endicott’s football team
was ranked for the first time in program
history. A big reason for that: the kid
from Lynnfield, Clayton Marengi.
The First Friday of every month, Everett Bank is participating in Hygiene for
Blue Jeans Day to support Portal To Hope - a community based, non-profit
helping victims of domestic violence, sexual assault and stalking crimes.
Everett Bank employees donate a woman’s hygiene product so they can
wear blue jeans to work. A casual way to support a great cause.
8 | 01940
WINTER 2022 | 9
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10 | 01940
BY RYAN VERMETTE
PHOTOS BY SPENSER HASAK
The Lynnfield Pioneers had just
tied the second set at 4 against North
Reading at Lynnfield High Oct. 11
when coaches, players, and fans erupted
as they cheered and clapped for Ella
The senior had just recorded her
1,000th kill as a four-year member of
the Lynnfield volleyball team.
When she reached the milestone,
Head Coach Brent Ashley called a timeout
to stop the game – the achievement
was announced in front of the
roaring home crowd. Gizmunt entered
the contest against North Reading
six kills away from the mark and her
teammates, as well as the home crowd,
were anxiously waiting for the moment
“She is the type of athlete you get
once in a lifetime,” Ashley said. “I don’t
know what I'm going to do without
her, to be honest. I got to see her as a
freshman and I put her on the varsity
team as a freshman – and I got to see
her grow up. She was this quiet, shy,
reserved freshman, and she's grown up
Fittingly, Gizmunt recorded both the
first and last points of the match and
started the first set with four kills right
off the bat. A countdown to Gizmunt’s
historic mark was taped to the gym
wall with papers that were marked with
the number of kills she had remaining
– each one
being torn off as she got closer.
Gizmunt got another kill in the first
set to get within one of the milestone.
Ironically, the senior unintentionally
kept herself from accomplishing the
feat due to her stellar serving towards
the end of the set. She aced North
Reading five times in a row to put her
team up 23-14.
A few points later, Lynnfield won
the set 25-16 and Gizmunt had to wait
until the second set to get the kill. Gizmunt
noted that while she was aware of
how close she was to the milestone, she
was more concerned with being a team
“I knew I only had six to go, it was
like any other game,” she said. “We’re
here to win it, we’re here to work as a
team. There’s always pressure around
that stuff, but the goal is always to win
and play our best. Iit wasn’t really about
me, it was about the team.”
While Gizmunt says it was all about
the team, her teammates couldn’t have
been happier for her – none more so
than fellow senior Celia Carbone, who
assisted Gizmunt on the kill.
“I was so happy, I turned around and
I screamed. I’m just so proud of her,”
said Carbone. “That’s really cool, that’s
not an everyday thing you see and
being able to be a part of that moment
was really special to me because I'm in
the presence of such a great athlete.”
Carbone was right when she said the
accomplishment is a rarity. Gizmunt is
the fifth player in Massachusetts high
school history, and first at Lynnfield
High, to reach the mark. She is also the
only active player in the state who has
1000, continued on page 14
Lynnfield's Ella Gizmunt
bumps the ball back
over the net.
WINTER 2022 | 11
Lynnfield's Ella Gizmunt
celebrates with her
scoring her 1,000th kill.
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12 | 01940
PHOTOS COURTESY OF CLAUDIA S. TABAR-CONWAY
A peek inside
29 North Hill Drive
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SALE DATE: Sept. 29, 2022
LIST PRICE: $1,389,900
TIME ON MARKET: 35 days
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PREVIOUS SALE PRICE:
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WINTER 2022 | 13
YEAR BUILT: 1973
LOT SIZE: 1.38 acres (60,113 sq ft)
LIVING AREA: 5,397 sq ft
Custom home nestled on more than an
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Ella Gizmunt is the fifth player in Massachusetts
high school volleyball history to score 1000 kills.
1000, continued from page 10
over 1,000 kills in her career.
Gizmunt wasn’t anticipating
being close enough to get
to 1,000 for this game until
her eye-popping performance
against Masconomet last
Friday where she recorded
31 kills. That game-breaking
total got her down to just six
kills to go, and after the Masconomet
game, she knew it
was within reach.
“He (Coach Ashley)
mentioned it to me a couple
weeks ago that I was pretty
close,” Gizmunt said. I
didn’t think that I would be
hitting it at a home game just
because last week I still had
around 40 to go, but in our
five-set match against Masco,
I had 31, so, it kind of set me
After reaching the milestone,
Gizmunt added another
six kills to bring her total
to 12. As if that feat wasn’t
enough for the star senior,
she also collected 10 aces to
go along with 10 digs to help
her team beat North Reading
in straight set scores of 25-
16, 25-21, and 25-14.
The win completed a
season sweep against the
Hornets. Grace Davie had a
solid performance with nine
kills, seven aces, and three
blocks. Celia Carbone had a
big day in the assists column
with 18, and also had six digs
on the defensive side.
While she is happy that
she reached such an amazing
milestone, Gizmunt is ready
to move on and keep playing
with the focus and energy
that she and the team have
been playing with all year.
“We’re a different team
now. We’ve grown so much.
Working on new things,
spreading people around. I
think we’re going to do really
well coming up,” Gizmunt
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14 | 01940
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WINTER 2022 | 15
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The road to freedom from the enslaved South crossed the
Lynnfield-Peabody line to the King Estate.
BY CHARLIE MCKENNA
PHOTOS BY JOYCE CUCCHIARA
As a child, Lynnfield Historical Commission
Chair Kirk Mansfield heard the
rumors: A cluster of properties along
Main Street had underground tunnels and
The properties were said to be linked
to a network of safe houses that served as
"stations" on the Underground Railroad
providing a way to freedom for people of
color enslaved in the Civil War-era South.
“I grew up in this town and I heard
different stories about a section of home
along Main Street, right off route 128 that
were believed to have had hidden rooms
and underground tunnels and things like
that, but nobody's really ever been able to
prove it to the best of my knowledge,” said
Lynnfield's connection to the Underground
Railroad "were never confirmed,"
said the town's preeminent historian.
But residents in a home over the Peabody-Lynnfield
line said their property
has confirmed connections to the freedom
Steve Pelletrino and his wife have long
been history buffs. So, when a centuries-old,
4600 square foot home on Lowell
Street, which was owned by the wealthy
King family for generations, came up for
16 | 01940
WINTER 2022 | 17
sale, the Pelletrinos, who had six children,
knew that they had to jump at the chance
to inhabit a home with so much history.
When the Pelletrinos began researching
the home, they realized that not only was
the spacious property the perfect place to
raise their big family but it also had many
layers of history.
Built in 1846, the home, constructed
from red oak and maple trees on the
property, was used as a hideout for slaves
on the Underground Railroad. Slaves were
hidden in secret rooms in the home’s attic,
which Pelletrino explains is the size of a
“There were two bedrooms and then they
were two smaller rooms. One was used as a
kitchen and one was almost like a storage
area and if you go into that one it was
going along the eave of the house. If you
go into that one … there was a panel that
was on top, it looked like just the regular
wall. But if you pulled it out, there was the
hidden room and it was big enough for a
couple of people to be sleeping in there,”
said Pelletrino. “When we were buying
the house, the real estate agent said when
they first opened that up, there was a straw
mattress in there.”
Pelletrino and his family owned the
home for more than two decades, beginning
in 1998. He and his wife sold the
historic residence in 2020 after all of their
kids had grown up and left, leaving the
couple with a need to downsize.
Pelletrino said living in a home possessing
an intricate history is a rich experience.
At one time, one could walk from the
home to the cemetery down the street
without ever going above ground, courtesy
of a number of underground tunnels.
As Pelletrino tells it, the tunnels were
sealed by police in the 1970s in an effort to
quell juvenile delinquency.
“Our house there was a driveway next
to it from another house that our tunnel
connected up to so the tunnel from there to
the cemetery was blocked off because kids
were getting in there and they’d go up in
the crypts, and be smoking and drinking so
the police decided for safety purposes they
better just close down the tunnel so they
filled them all in but there was in the basement
… one small room that was a root
cellar,” says Pelletrino. “You had a dirt floor
and in the corner of that there was this
built in Cabinet and the walls were granite
stones. So if you look at the cabinet, a great
amount of care was taken into taking wood
and cutting it to the contour of the granite
so there would be no openings behind the
KING, continued on page 18
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990 Paradise Rd, Suite 3A
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KING, continued from page 1 7
“That's where I'm pretty positive that
the tunnels were,” he continues, though he
notes that he never opened the cabinet for
fear of potentially allowing animals into the
home. “I figured well, I don't want to touch
Pandora's Box, so I just left that alone.”
The origins of the home’s role as a
location on the Underground Railroad are
unclear, as Pelletrino says he isn’t sure how
exactly the Kings, who were wealthy hog
farmers, came to harbor escaped slaves. But,
he theorizes, they certainly had the means
and the connections to do so.
“I'm assuming they were more sympathetic
to what was going on plus they lived
in in the North so there were a lot more
people that were sympathetic to what was
going on and the plight of the slaves who
were trying to run away and make a life for
themselves and they had the wealth to do
it,” Pelletrino explains. “They had obviously
the house, which was a good hiding place
for them, also they had a lot of connections.
All those added up would probably make it
so that they could do something like that.”
Pelletrino says that as fans of history, he
and his wife never considered undertaking a
18 | 01940
WINTER 2022 | 19
A modern kitchen in a historic house: The
King Estate was a stop on the Underground
massive renovation of the property, preferring
instead to make minor improvements
over the decades. He explains that many of
the historical quirks of the home were what
drew him to it in the first place.
“There was a big room that was used as
a dining room. There was a button on the
floor, that if you pressed down on it, there
was a bell that rang up in the attic where
the servants were. They were eating along
the table so if they wanted something
from the servants they just stepped on
the button and down the servants came,”
Pelletrino says. “They had a big pantry and
it was floor-to-ceiling cabinets that were all
made from red oak trees that were on the
land itself and also next to the pantry was
a washroom, which had three limestones
“A lot of that stuff. Did we need it?
Should we have gotten rid of it? No we
couldn't do that because it just showed the
flavor of the house and you go into a house
like that you're not saying to yourself ‘well,
I'm the owner.’ You say to yourself, ‘well, I'm
the caretaker for now. The house is gonna
outlive me.’ So you're trying to take care
of it. You're trying to do your upgrades but
you're extra sensitive towards the history of
the house,” Pelletrino explains.
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20 | 01940
BY SYLVIA CHEN
PHOTOS BY LIBBY O'NEILL
Alma Barozzi had a map over her
bed, it was her toy of choice. Barozzi
had a strong interest in the world and
love of geography.
Barozzi is the author of the book
What kind of name is that? The book
is an atlas of European Surnames,
including the roots and traditions of
surnames. However, Barozzi doesn’t
consider herself as a writer, she would
think of herself more as a researcher.
“When I look back, my whole life
kind of led me to this (study of surnames)
because as I was growing up, I
was always interested in other cultures,"
Barozzi’s journey through surnames
begins in southern Europe with Italy
and moves through Western Europe,
then from the British Isles eastward
through Scandinavia, the Baltic States,
and finally southward through Eastern
Europe and the Balkan Peninsula.
It begins and ends on the shores of
the Mediterranean, making stops in
countries whose peoples speak a variety
of mostly Indo-European languages
(Romance, Germanic, Slavic, Greek)
sprinkled with several non-Indo-European
tongues. She plans to follow up
with books about surnames in other
parts of the world.
It should be a destiny to write
the book, since Barozzi was always
interested in linguistics. She was born
in Romania, a country in Europe, and
immigrated to the United States when
she was 14. Barozzi was originally an
Italian name from the area of Venice.
When she went to Venice, she saw a
house with her name on it. Her surname
traveled from Italy to Romania
where she was born.
She attended the State University
of New York at Stony Brook, then she
went to graduate school at University
of California San Diego. Barozzi
studied applied linguistics during her
Her journey of linguistics didn’t end
at graduate school, Barozzi then earned
a master’s degree in linguistics from
the University of the Andes in Bogotá,
Colombia, and a master’s and doctorate
in applied linguistics from Nebrija
University in Madrid, Spain.
After her children graduated from
college, she decided to join a doctoral
program and obtained her PhD in applied
linguistics. She currently chairs
the Department of Foreign Languages
at The Academy at Penguin Hall in
Alma Barozzi is the
author of “What
kind of name is that?
Wenham, where she teaches Spanish
and Oral History.
Before Barozzi became interested in
onomastics – a study of the history and
origin of proper personal names – she
was fascinated with toponymics. Toponymics
is a study of proper names of
places or geographic names. She loved
to look at maps and learn about every
country and capital and every mountain
A few years ago, before the pandemic,
Barozzi was not planning to write a
book on surnames. She was looking for
some information about last names but
could not find much.
“For as long as I can recall,” Barozzi
says, “I’ve been drawn to the diversity
and mysterious origins of family names.
Where are you from? Where is your
family from? Your grandparents? Your
roots? I asked these questions with
curiosity and some trepidation, not
wanting to make anyone feel uncomfortable,”
She needed information of English
names and Italian names; it would be
even better if there was an atlas of last
names. Since there was no such information
out there, she decided to write
WINTER 2022 | 21
Europe was the first stop in her journey
in writing the book because she was
familiar with European names. Barozzi
concluded information she gathered
over the internet into many files, categorized
country by country.
“A very funny page in this book is
that I found something really interesting
on the Dutch names,” said Barozzi.
In her book at the end of the session
of Dutch names, a page of funny
Netherlands history showed that it was
widely believed that when Napoleon’s
army occupied the Netherlands, they
forced Dutch people to adopt surnames
to register Dutch people for tax collecting
The Dutch protested this by choosing
hilarious names and believed this
surnames adoption to be temporary.
The hilarious names include Aarsman
(assman), Doodeman (dead man),
Onderbroek (underpants), Pannenkoek
(pancake) etc. However, the names
stuck with Dutch people, and they
began to ignore the meaning.
Her interest in onomastics has grown
to the East part of the globe. Barozzi’s
next book will be focusing on the history
of Asian surnames.
Over the years, her interest expanded
to the bearers of any unusual last name,
whether she knew them or not. She
was fascinated by surname patterns in
different cultures and often searched for
sources that might satisfy her curiosity.
She found multiple books and articles
on surnames specific to certain countries,
but what she really wanted was
an atlas of surnames. So, she decided to
Barozzi hopes her book will be informative
as well as entertaining, a guide
as much for onomastics professionals
and genealogists, as for casual readers
and those curious to learn if their
names may harken back to an ancestor
known as a “clay marble baker,” “wise
one” or “rooster,” or perhaps to a tree or
blackberry grove inhabited by the family
centuries ago. Thanks for the author,
genealogy fans now have a new rabbit
hole to scurry down in their quest to
seek their origins and past.
“What Kind of Name is That? European
Surnames: Meanings and Traditions”
is available in paperback and on Kindle
from Amazon. 40
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Porter, who spent the decade working
in libraries, wears round, tortoise shell
frame glasses, and can identify almost
any book based off of just a few basic plot
points, exudes almost every positive quirk
associated with her field, while seeming to
embody none of her profession’s negative
“I want the space to be as welcoming
as possible,” Porter said. “I want teens to
come in here and feel like they can be
a little noisy and talk to each other and
work on their projects and those kinds of
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WINTER 2022 | 23
things. And, you know, storytime is always
loud. It's great.”
Before her appointment to the role of
library director in June, Porter, who earned
a master’s degree in library sciences and
children’s literature at Simmons University,
spent a year as acting library director
in the wake of former Library Director
Jennifer Inglis’ resignation last August.
After a committee searched for Inglis’
permanent replacement, Porter ended up
assuming the role. As permanent director,
she said that she hopes to expand accessibility
and service to the community, part
of which includes a string of initiatives,
from electronic readers, to captioning for
“We purchased some imaging equipment
that will allow people to enlarge
whatever they need to look at,” Porter
said. “We're working on making sure
that captioning is on for all of our virtual
events, not that we're having too many of
those anymore. Obviously, we're Americans
with Disabilities Act compliant, but
we’re always thinking about becoming
more dementia friendly, and more sensory
friendly for anybody with those issues.
We’re just making sure that the library is
for everybody, as it's supposed to be.”
Porter took over as director while the
library was in the midst of planning a
relocation. The Lynnfield Public Library
plans to secure, within the year, $8 million
in grants from the state Board of Library
Commissioners to build a new library.
Porter said that the prospective site will
be located at Reedy Meadows, where
members can enjoy more sunlight and
outdoor space during events and community
“This building hasn't been updated
since 1967. So there's a lot of issues that
are happening with it, you know, leaks
and all of those kinds of things. More
than that, we don't have the parking, we
don't have the space for people, especially
during the pandemic, we were realizing
all of the things we could have been doing
if we had a meeting room, or if we had
more outside space,” Porter said. “People
are still using libraries for a lot of other
things, even just study space, and we don't
have space for storytime right now. We're
always borrowing from the meeting house
and they're busy. It's hard to fight for that
During the pandemic’s height, when
businesses and organizations nationwide
struggled to bring in new faces, Porter
said that the library saw a massive
PORTER, continued on page 24
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PORTER, continued from page 23
influx of community members seeking
audiobooks and Ebooks. She said that
these products’ popularity persisted after
COVID-19 stabilized, as a younger generation
found out that they could use the
library for more than just books.
“Our numbers are actually higher than
they were pre-pandemic, which was exciting.
Our ebook use skyrocketed, because
people discovered it during the pandemic,
when they couldn't come in, especially
audio books, people, I think, realized that
they could just download an audiobook
on their phone,” Porter said. “It’s free and
wonderful, and you don't have to give any
money to Audible.”
“We had I think 80,000 people come
through the door in August. [...] We're
rebounding really fast, and studies are
showing that millennials and Gen Z are
using the library more than ever, I think,
because it's free. You know, it's not another
streaming service you have to pay for,”
In the near future, Porter said that she
would like to start hosting community
classes in the library, so that Lynnfield
residents can learn new skills and engage
in new hobbies without paying a penny.
She said that she often starts hobbies,
pays money for training and equipment,
and then abandons them.
“I'm the queen of starting a hobby, and
then I go all in for like, $250. And then
I think ‘wait, I don't actually love this
that much,’ so I'd love a free place where
you can try something out, and see if you
really enjoy it before you actually have to
make any sort of investment.”
Porter prides herself on her ability
to help pretty much anyone who walks
through Lynnfield Public Library doors,
to locate, essentially, any book. If the library
does not have a requested book, Porter,
librarian-in-chief, can get it. Besides a
general love for reading, Porter said that
her attraction to her new role is also based
in appreciation for the community.
“It's really nice to be entrenched in the
Lynnfield community and get to know
everybody,” Porter said. “I worked in
Haverhill before this, and it was a much
bigger library, it was harder to get to know
the regulars there, just because there were
so many. Here, I know most of the people
who come through the door pretty regularly;
we have our good regulars and a lot
of the same people come to the programs,
they get to really know Lynnfield a lot
Lynnfield Public Library Director
Abigail Porter knows every
stack and shelf in 18 Summer St.
WINTER 2022 | 25
Let there be light
BY ALEXANDRA RODRIGUEZ
PHOTOS BY LIBBY O'NEILL
Alexa and Topher Gale launched their
candles in March 2021 with an online
website six months after concocting their
initial plan to craft candles during the
Alexa was an actress in California
meanwhile Topher was a musician. When
the pandemic hit, they decided to move
to the East Coast with family. Living in a
one-bedroom apartment, the pair started
creating candles as a creative outlet
bringing with them the holistic approach
the West Coast is known for when it
comes to adding a luxury aesthetic.
They banked on their candles appealing
“We started just because we burned so
LIGHT, continued on page 26
Co-owners of Light
& Gale Topher and
Alexa Gale prepare
candles in their
home in Lynnfield.
LIGHT, continued from page 25
many candles. We started making them
as a creative outlet and then it kind of
blossomed into being obsessed with making
them and sharing them with people,”
said Topher Gale.
“From being in Los Angeles where
everyone is so health conscious, we
really learned how natural products are
so important and that having candles
and cleaning supplies that aren’t clean
will affect your mood, will affect your
hormones, will give you a headache, etc.,”
said Alexa Gale.
When getting the Limited Liability
Company (LLC) documents, the Gales
knew they had to remain serious and
continue to grow their candle company.
“We got to make this work!” said Topher
Gale with certainty.
After starting the candle company
six months after crafting their initial
plan, the pair knew the most important
thing they had in common was growing
a product brand to to reach as many
people as possible. But they had different
perspectives on the best approach to
accomplishing their goals.
“We are both completely opposite.
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He’s from Minnesota, he is very Midwest and
I’m from the East Coast, Boston. I feel like we
both bring different ideas to the table. He’s very
much a perfectionist. He does all the making,
from pouring the wax into the candles to
putting the wick into the wick clip. He excels at
that. Meanwhile, I do social media and connecting
with people and getting all the marketing
and getting us into festivals and getting us into
shows,” said Alexa Gale.
To create a most productive process, the pair
stays where they perform the best. “We both
know our lanes and after a year of doing it, we
realized it's best to leave each other in those
lanes, but then combine for the creative part of
it,” said Alexa Gale.
Creatively, they combine ideas with the vessels
and scents they plan to use to craft a limited-edition
candle. When it comes to scents, the
couple has different ideas. Topher’s scent profile
gravitates towards sweater, fruity, richer scents
meanwhile Alexa leans towards scents that are
fresher, brighter, and musky.
The Gales stray true to having scents that are
clean for the environment.
“No matter what season it is or what candle
it is we need them to be phthalate free, paraben
free, and non-toxic,” said Alexa Gale.
When it comes to spending time together, the
Gales cherish it. Not only do they work together
on their small business, but they work together
in the same complex, Alexa is the property manager,
and Topher is maintenance manager.
When it comes to candle making, the
couple works out the kinks and quarrels.
“We don’t fight but we are both very passionate
about this. We both have strong
ideas. But it works because it’s good to
have two completely different views and
come to a great compromise,” said Alexa
“At the end of the day, this is still fun
for us. We don’t really see it as a job so
it’s still fun to share a job we both enjoy
doing together with each other. I think
that’s the most rewarding part of working
with your spouse,” added Topher Gale.
The pair's ultimate goal is to sell their
candles at a small boutique and home
Currently, Light & Gale Candles can
be found at outdoor shows, pop-up shops,
and craft fairs throughout the months
and on their social media where they
keep their active followers updated with
current events and engaged in what scents
they would like to see next.
Light & Gale has an online store
offering seasonal, classic, and limited-edition
candles that range from $18-$34. To
learn more about Light & Gale Candles
please visit https://lightandgalecandleco.
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WINTER 2022 | 27
28 | 01940
Matthias Kiehm brings a
taste of the Mediterranean
to MarketStreet Lynnfield.
BY ANNE MARIE TOBIN
PHOTOS BY SPENSER HASAK
The brainchild of global hospitality
industry veterans Matthias Kiehm, a
former resident of Lynnfield, and James
Wierzelweski, La Gallina is Market-
Street's latest palate pleaser with fresh
takes on classic and innovative dishes
from Spain, Greece, Turkey, Italy and
Lebanon. The menu invites guests to
tour the Mediterranean coast without
ever leaving their chairs.
"I am a firm believer that when you
walk into a space, it has to resemble the
food you serve," said Kiehm. "I have a
love affair with Italy and a Mediterranean
farmhouse there was my inspiration
for this space. It's my happy place
with a feeling of family from a beautiful
part of the world. Our goal was to create
a comfortable place and that's what
I think we have done at La Gallina. I
wanted to bring a little magic of the
Mediterranean to the Greater Boston
area with La Gallina."
The restaurant has seating for 260
guests. It features an open kitchen, spacious
dining room, wraparound bar and
indoor and outdoor patios. Currently
serving only dinner, the restaurant will
also serve lunch with weekend brunch
coming sometime in November. Private
dining will also be available.
Kiehm and Wierzelweski have
nearly 60 combined years of experience
overseeing some of the world's most
Kiehm was affiliated with Four
Seasons Hotels and Resorts In Los
Angeles, Boston, Chicago and Sharm
El Sheikh (an Egyptian resort) through
2006 when he left the company as
general manager. He moved on to serve
as business director of food at Harrods
in London, where he opened 12
restaurants in a span of three and half
years and was responsible for catering
operations for the English Premier
League's Fulham Football Club while
WINTER 2022 | 29
serving as vice president of the Ritz
Hotel in Paris.
It was at Harrods where Kiehm met
his current partner, Wierzelewski, who
was Harrods' director of culinary.
Wierzelewski will lead all culinary
and beverage elements for La Gallina.
With more than 30 years in the
business, he has worked at several elite
hospitality management companies,
heading food and beverage operations at
Four Seasons, Shangri La, Hyatt, Fairmont,
and Rotana, Norwegian Cruise
Lines and Disney as well as directing
operations for other establishments in
North America, Europe, the Middle
East, Asia. In the last decade alone, he
was instrumental in directing food and
beverage operations at 34 new hotels.
Randy Hill is general manager, previously
the area manager of Wagamama
USA for the greater Boston area.
For Kiehm, it's all about family. He
has local ties in Lynnfield dating back
to 1974. Kiehm said his wife, Felicia
(Stephan) grew up in Lynnfield about
five minutes away from MarketStreet.
His father-in-law Stephan Captain
owned and operated as many as 25
Captain's Pizza shops, which were located
all across the North Shore. Kiehm
and his wife lived in Lynnfield from
GALLINA , continued on page 30
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GALLINA, continued from page 29
1999-2002 before relocating to Chicago
when Kiehm accepted a job at the Four
The expansive menu is overseen
by chef Daniel Xavier, who was most
recently sous chef at the award-winning
Boston Seaport based restaurant,
The menu features everything from
Charcuterie & Cheese boards, Hummus
Dips & Spreads, to succulent Grilled
Skewered Meats. Several tapas are on
the menu, including Spanish Croquetas
with serrano ham and manchego cheese
and Pan-Seared Grecian Meatballs with
kefalotyri cheese, tzatziki, mint, and
Other items include a variety of oven-baked
pizzas all lovingly “hen-crafted”
with a sourdough starter recipe
that’s over 125 years old. Main dishes
include Pan-Roasted Chicken with pan
drippings, rosemary, and grapes and
the Spanish Fideuà, a Valencia Seafood
A selection of vegetable-centric dishes
populate the menu, including Roasted
Cauliflower + Whipped Feta with
carrot-raisin quinoa salad and pumpkin
seed dressing, Moroccan Tomato Soup
with roasted onion and touch of yogurt,
and Grilled Romesco + Asparagus.
Hand-crafted cocktails, zero-percent
cocktails, sangrias, spritzes, regional
brews and ciders, and a thoughtfully
sourced list of affordable wines from
around the Mediterranean and beyond,
all available by the glass and bottle.
When asked what his favorite menu
item is at La Gallina, Kiehm did not
"It's my mother-in-law's Greek
meatballs," said Kiehm. "I have to keep
Kiehm said the Mediterranean region
has always meant a lot to him.
"My wife's family is from Sparta and
the island of Lesvos in Greece," he said.
"My son spoke his first words in Sardinia.
I consider the island of Mallorca
my second home. I have dear friends
who live in Italy on top of a hillside.
James and I lived and worked in the
region for many years and we fell in
love with the people, their culture, their
history–and of course–their food."
La Gallina is open six days a week.
For hours, call 781-776-7600 or visit
WINTER 2022 | 31
La Gallina co-owners James Wierzelewski, left, and
Matthias Kiehm stand in the dining room of the new
Mediterranean-inspired restaurant at MarketStreet
32 | 01940
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WINTER 2022 | 33
2002 College of the Holy
Cross Hall of Fame inductee
Lauren Maney George.
BY JOEY BARRETT
The summer of 1990: a Lynnfield native
intentionally attended a College of
the Holy Cross basketball clinic to impress
the coaching staff. Looking back,
Lauren Maney George could have never
imagined she’d have her jersey dangling
over the Crusaders’ court one day.
As a freshman at the college in 1993,
it was initially just excitement to be
there. But once she stepped foot inside
of the Hart Center Arena, it was more
than just excitement – rather, the beginning
of a legacy.
George, a former shooting guard,
scored a total of 1,721 points in her
career. For that reason, the number four
will never be worn by a Crusader again.
Despite her individual prowess, it
wasn’t herself she was thinking of when
first hearing the news.
“It was a very big surprise,” George
said. “Something that immediately made
me think of my teammates.”
One of her teammates, Christine
Porath, said she remembers working at
the summer camp the wide-eyed high
schooler was attending. Years later, they
wound up being travel roommates. Despite
George’s competitive nature – even
in the world of card games – Porath said
she doesn’t have enough good things to
say about her former road partner.
“She was a lot of fun, of course,” Porath
said. “She’s the first person to show
up for you when you have a personal
crisis or challenge.”
With all of the 6 a.m. practices,
hardwood battles, and off-the-court
memories, she has one remembrance
that always sticks out in her mind: the
A hard-fought battle resulted in Holy
Cross defeating Fordham after losing to
them earlier in the season – winning the
Patriot league for the Crusaders in what
George described as “extra sweet.”
“It’s funny, just this summer, several
of us got together at our coach’s lake
house in New Hampshire and somebody
asked that question,” George said. “I
immediately said the Fordham game.”
George said she learned so much from
her time in the purple and white, but
that her biggest takeaway was how an
individual can love working hard for the
people around them.
“We’re in this together,” George said.
“That’s obviously something that helps
in life after college and after sports, is
that mentality of doing your best and
working together as a team. That’s true
in the workplace, it’s true in your family,
it’s true everywhere.”
Her number will be placed in the rafters
on Jan. 28, 2023 at the Hart Center
Arena in Worcester, where George’s
legacy will live on forever.
“I loved Holy Cross. I loved playing
basketball. I just couldn’t get enough of
it,” George said.
34 | 01940
lets sounds, smells
guide his art
BY RACHEL BARBER
PHOTOS BY PAM KRINSKY/LYNNFIELD ART GUILD
Adam Adkison is an artist and teacher celebrated last month by the
Lynnfield Art Guild for his work in oil botanicals.
“Working from life gives energy and immediacy to my art. The sun
moving across the sky, the smell of autumn leaves, water lapping, the
laugh of children playing nearby, all these elements add to the work.
I work from life as much as possible. The ability to incorporate the
Adam Adkison paints in oil
and water color.
“Working from life gives
energy and immediacy to my
art,” said Adkison.
WINTER 2022 | 35
energy of my surroundings into art also
energizes me. When looking at my work
it’s my hope that these traces of life shine
through the paint,” Adkison said.
He works in oil paint and watercolor, but
also in almost every medium from charcoal
to pastel. Switching mediums can help
"shake things up," Adkison said, with each
medium bringing new ways of working to
He primes his own canvases, using high
quality ingredients, ensuring the process is
done properly. Applying the paint in brushstrokes
allows him to "show the creator’s
touch in the work.”
“It’s my hope that my art makes others
excited about art. I want them to be
inspired and carry this excitement into creative
projects of their own, into their own
life. In my own life I’ve been influenced by
the art, music, and writing of others. To be
part of this flow of creativity is one of the
most humbling experiences of my life and I
am ever grateful,” he said.
The Guild’s Fall Art Show and Sale Nov.
5 and 6 turned Lynnfield Common and the
Meeting House into a temporary art gallery.
Membership in the Lynnfield Art Guild
is open to artisans, photographers and
artists of all levels, with student, supporting
and family memberships available.
This demonstration is open to all members
via invitation; prospective members
are encouraged to join the Guild at www.
lynnfieldarts.org to take advantage of this
and upcoming special artistic opportunities,
including free attendance at all live and
virtual demonstrations and the ability to
display art, network with other artists and
show pieces in our popular exhibits.
Visit the Guild's website www.lynnfieldarts.org
and check out Lynnfield Arts
“It’s my hope that my art
makes others excited about Facebook (Lynnfield Arts) and Instagram
art.” (@lynnfieldartguild) pages. 40
36 | 01940
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