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WINTER <strong>2023</strong><br />


S h o p V I N N I N L I Q U O RS . CO M<br />

WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 1<br />

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2 | <strong>01945</strong><br />



A publication of Essex Media Group<br />

Publisher<br />

Edward M. Grant<br />

Chief Executive Officer<br />

Michael H. Shanahan<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 />

Controller<br />

Susan Conti<br />

Creative Director<br />

Spenser R. Hasak<br />

Art Director<br />

Samuel R. Deeb<br />

News Editor<br />

Rachel Barber<br />

Copy Editors<br />

Nini Mtchedlishvili<br />

Stuart Foster<br />

Writers<br />

Mark Aboyoun<br />

James Bartlett<br />

Anthony Cammalleri<br />

Vishakha Deshpande<br />

Benjamin Pierce<br />

Ryan Vermette<br />

Photographers<br />

Emma Fringuelli<br />

Spenser Hasak<br />

Advertising Sales<br />

Ernie Carpenter<br />

Ralph Mitchell<br />

Patricia Whalen<br />

Magazine Design<br />

Emilia Sun<br />

Samuel R. Deeb<br />

INSIDE<br />

07 Shellfish<br />

10 Hockey<br />

16 Track<br />

20 Celebration<br />

24 House Money<br />

26 Creativity<br />

30 Jewelry<br />

32 Worldly Pets<br />

34 Animal Shelter<br />


85 Exchange St.,<br />

Lynn, MA 01901<br />

781-593-7700<br />

Subscriptions:<br />

781-214-8237<br />

<strong>01945</strong>themagazine.com<br />

Pawsitively<br />

Marblehead<br />

I’m a dog person. I’ve had three: The first, when I was maybe 6, was a Cocker Spaniel that<br />

snapped at me when my mother was looking and was sent packing that same day. It was his<br />

bad luck that she saw the retaliation but not the fact that moments earlier I was yanking on his<br />

ears. Oh, well. The third, when I was in my 20s, was an Irish Setter that got into my closet and<br />

chewed up the waistband of one of my suits. Same fate as Dog 1: Gone that day.<br />

The one in the middle was the keeper. He was a mutt, left my suits alone, and lived to be about<br />

14, I think. He was on my mind when I was looking through an early draft of this magazine<br />

and read the stories about the Marblehead Animal Shelter and a Marblehead business owner's<br />

mobile dog spa.<br />

Yes. A mobile dog spa.<br />

My mutt wasn’t the spa kind. He was more a sit-on-the-porch-and-eat-Oreos-with-myfriend-Ray<br />

kind of creature.<br />

Not that there’s anything wrong with spas, mind you. My wife has become a twice-a-year-<br />

Canyon-Ranch client, but I don’t see her experience that same inner tranquility shared by Ray<br />

and the dog after a bag of Oreos.<br />

Then again, they’ve never met Marblehead’s Diane True. But our guy Anthony Cammalleri<br />

has – and his is the True story of the Marblehead woman who has been in the dog-grooming<br />

business for more than three decades, and owns her own mobile dog spa that she runs out of her<br />

van “Casper.”<br />

But now after grooming, training, walking, and sitting dogs for more than 40 years, True<br />

will be retiring in less than a year from her career of cleaning up furry friends throughout the<br />

community. Cammalleri detailed True’s life as a pet groomer and the pawsitive impact she has<br />

had on pet owners in the region.<br />

While True is taking care of owners’ pets, volunteers at the Marblehead Animal Shelter have<br />

found homes for abandoned animals for more than 30 years. Though they help mainly cats, the<br />

shelter has housed all kinds of pets from birds, to rabbits, and even snakes. It truly is an Animal<br />

House. Ben Pierce has the story.<br />

(If I may go back to my Canyon Ranch aficionado for a second . . . I’m sure she’d welcome the<br />

Animal Shelter folks to the Neck to find <strong>new</strong> homes for the legions of rabbits [and turkeys] that<br />

have taken up residence at our house. She can barely stand dogs, let alone these little beasts.)<br />

Anyway . . .<br />

Elsewhere, Cammalleri spotlights a mother-daughter duo, Lia Davis Lombara and her<br />

daughter, Lexi Colby Lombara, who have operated Colby Davis of Boston Jewelry in town<br />

for nine years, but have since expanded their operations to Newbury Street, which opened in<br />

September.<br />

And Pierce brushes up on artist Adam Cohn’s artistic passion, as well as his time spent as a<br />

Creative Director for shoe giants Nike and Converse.<br />

Along the beaches, Ryan Vermette caught up with Town Moderator Jack Attridge, who also<br />

serves as a member of the town’s Shellfish Constables. They basically serve as the clam digging<br />

police along Devereux Beach during the winter and early spring months. It’s an un-shellfish job<br />

if you ask me.<br />

Vermette also dives into the town’s Indigenous Peoples Day Committee, which held its fifth<br />

annual celebration of Indigenous Peoples Day last month at the Jeremiah Lee Mansion. With<br />

the help of the Marblehead Cultural Council, the committee has worked to create change for<br />

Indigenous Peoples at the state level and celebrate their culture since its inception.<br />

And of course, we have a few sensational sports stories for you.<br />

Congratulations to the 2011 State Champion Marblehead High boys hockey team, which was<br />

recently inducted into the Marblehead Hall of Fame. The team, loaded with senior leadership,<br />

went 20-4-3 and has been regarded as one of the best teams ever on the North Shore. Mark<br />

Aboyoun goes in-depth on the 2010-2011 team’s season.<br />

And, finally, Marblehead High senior Cat Piper is a track star who also photographs the<br />

meets. (No, she doesn’t take pictures while racing.) Vishakha Deshpande tracked down the<br />

multi-talented student-athlete to tell her story.<br />

Dogs and rabbits and turkeys. And Cat. Oh, my.<br />

COVER When Cat Piper realized no one was taking photos of her cross country team, she stepped up. STAFF PHOTO by Emma Fringuelli

WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 3<br />

Wells Howe<br />

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Traci Howe<br />

617.510.4341<br />

Jean Carlson<br />

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Sean Gildea<br />

781.775.5785<br />

Jodi Gildea<br />

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Donate<br />

Here<br />

At 11:00 A.M. on December 3rd, <strong>2023</strong><br />

at the State Street Public Landing,<br />


to raise money for the Marblehead Food Pantry. The event is<br />

supported by the Santas, photographer Bruce Durkee and the<br />

Landing Restaurant, which hosts a post-paddle event for the<br />

Santas, family, friends and supporters of the event.<br />


carlsongroupre.com<br />

Connect with us!<br />


One Essex Street, Marblehead MA <strong>01945</strong> | 300 Salem Street, Swampscott MA 01907

4 | <strong>01945</strong> 04 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

WHAT'S UP<br />

A Night at the Gerry 5 VFA<br />

What: The Gerry 5 invites you to join them<br />

for a fundraiser to support the Marblehead<br />

Counseling Center. Organizers ask<br />

attendees to bring non-perishable food for<br />

donation to the Marblehead Food Pantry.<br />

The event will feature the Guy Ford Band,<br />

raffles, and food for sale. Tickets are $25.<br />

Where: The fundraiser will take place at the<br />

Gerry 5 VFA, 210 Beacon St.<br />

When: The event will start at 7 p.m. on<br />

Nov. 25<br />

Christmas Walk & Holiday Stroll<br />

What: Join the Marblehead Chamber of<br />

Commerce for a festive weekend including<br />

Thursday night preview shopping, a Friday<br />

night tree lighting, and on Saturday for<br />

Santa’s arrival by lobster boat, artisan<br />

markets, and more.<br />

Where: Holiday festivities will take<br />

place throughout the town. Visit<br />

marbleheadchamber.org/christmas-walk for<br />

the full schedule of events.<br />



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When: The 52nd annual Christmas Walk<br />

& Holiday Stroll will take place from Nov.<br />

30 through Dec. 3. The tree lighting will be<br />

held at 7 p.m. on Dec. 2.<br />

Gingerbread House Festival<br />

What: Join the Marblehead Museum for<br />

its annual Gingerbread Festival, in which<br />

anyone can decorate a house and judges<br />

will award prizes for the most creative<br />

creations. Creations can be dropped off on<br />

Thursday, Nov. 30 from 12 to 6 p.m.<br />

Where: The Gingerbread Festival will take<br />

place at the Jeremiah Lee Mansion, 161<br />

Washington St.<br />

When: The festival will take place from 3 to<br />

6 p.m. on Dec. 1.

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6 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

An un-shellfish<br />

position<br />

By Ryan Vermette<br />

If you are familiar with Marblehead’s numerous<br />

volunteer boards and committees, there’s a chance<br />

you may or may not have heard of the Shellfish<br />

Constables.<br />

Even if you have, you might not exactly know<br />

who they are or what they do, but the constables<br />

actually play an integral role in activities involving<br />

shelled creatures in the water at Devereux Beach.<br />

Appointed by the Select Board, the Shellfish<br />

Constables are responsible for monitoring clam<br />

diggers, making sure that they are properly<br />

licensed and that only legal-size clams are being<br />

harvested.<br />

In addition, they also test the water to make<br />


continued on page 8<br />

Jack Attridge is Marblehead's Chief Shellfish Constable.<br />


WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 7<br />

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8 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

SHELLFISH, continued from page 6<br />

sure the quality of the clams is safe.<br />

State of Massachusetts law requires that any coastal<br />

city and town appoint “person or persons, qualified<br />

by training and experience in the field of shellfishery<br />

management, as shellfish constables or deputy shellfish<br />

constables.”<br />

For Jack Attridge, the current Chief Shellfish<br />

Constable, his family's involvement in clamming almost<br />

automatically makes him qualified.<br />

“My brother, Wayne, was the Chief Constable before<br />

I was. Our grandfather used to go clamming all the<br />

time and would bring them home and clean them,”<br />

Attridge said.<br />

Attridge, who took over as Town Moderator last year,<br />

is one of five constables serving in town.<br />

Devereux Beach is the only stretch of coastline in<br />

town that allows for clam digging. Marblehead has<br />

multiple types of clams in the area, ranging from little<br />

neck clams to oysters and mussels.<br />

Attridge said that at Devereux, he had seen Razor<br />

Clams. However, those cannot be harvested.<br />

Any clams that are harvested are required to be 5<br />

inches in size at a minimum. When patrolling, Attridge<br />

said the constables will go into the buckets of clam<br />

diggers and make sure that there are no undersize<br />

clams.<br />

Diggers aren’t allowed to leave the shoreline until the<br />

constables have checked their clams.<br />

“People get used to seeing us, so they’re more likely<br />

to make sure that everything is within size,” Attridge<br />

said.<br />

However, humans aren’t the only ones subject to<br />

patrolling by the constables. Attridge was seen chasing<br />

down a hungry seagull who had cracked open a clam,<br />

looking for a snack, with no permit in sight.<br />

The clam-digging season just got underway at the<br />

beginning of October. Attridge said their permit allows<br />

the season to run from Oct. 1 to May 1. Before they can<br />

Marblehead's Chief Shellfish Constable Jack Attridge inspects a clam that washed up at Devereux Beach.

WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 9<br />

open the beach for digging, the constables<br />

must test the water, as well as clams.<br />

Occasionally, the beach will have to be<br />

shut down if water tests don’t come back<br />

clean, especially during periods of heavy<br />

rain.<br />

“It happens rarely, but if we get a deluge<br />

of rain, sometimes we have to pump our<br />

sewer overboard, so we close down until we<br />

get clear water tests, " Attridge said.<br />

Though each of the constables keeps a<br />

keen eye on the beach regularly, most of the<br />

patrolling is needed once a month when<br />

there is a full moon tide, as that is typically<br />

the best time for clamming.<br />

Attridge said that even he and the other<br />

constables will be out digging during that<br />

time as well.<br />

Recently, some of the best tides have<br />

been before sunrise or after sunset.<br />

Unfortunately for clam diggers digging<br />

is prohibited during those hours.<br />

As for licensing, the constables<br />

have given out as many as 100<br />

recreational clamming licenses.<br />

Last year was a down year,<br />

according to Attridge, where<br />

only 63 licenses were issued.<br />

After being closed for<br />

several years due to red<br />

tide, Attridge’s brother<br />

was part of a group that<br />

led the movement to get<br />

the area reopened. Years later,<br />

clamming at Devereux Beach is<br />

back to thriving, and with the help<br />

of the town’s shellfish constables, the<br />

shorelines fishery remains proficient<br />

for those digging for clams. 45

10 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

Ice-ing on<br />

the cake<br />

Mark Tarmey, current assistant athletic<br />

director and former assistant hockey<br />

coach, and Jake Kulevich, senior captain<br />

of the 2010/2011 hockey team, hold the<br />

state championship trophy.<br />


By Mark Aboyoun<br />

The 2010-2011 Marblehead boys ice hockey team (20-4-3) has been labeled one of the best teams the North Shore<br />

has ever seen and recently inducted into the Marblehead Hall of Fame. Heading into that season, they had a lot to<br />

prove as the team on paper was loaded, but they have yet to get over the hump of getting past the semifinals in the state<br />

tournament.<br />

Led by captains Jake Kulevich, Ben Koopman, Ryan Dempsey, and Chris McLeod, the Headers aimed to make history.<br />

HOCKEY, continued on page 12

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12 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

A hockey figurine mounted to the 2010-2011 state championship trophy.<br />

HOCKEY, continued from page 10<br />

A coach on the team was Mark Tarmey,<br />

who played a role in the quest for the<br />

title.<br />

“This team was made up of a good<br />

number of senior leaders. But when they<br />

were freshman in the 2007-2008 season,<br />

they caught fire in the second half of the<br />

season and made it to the state semifinals<br />

before losing to Scituate,” Tarmey<br />

said. “Sophomore year, they made the<br />

state quarterfinals, where they lost in a<br />

shootout. Then, in their junior year, they<br />

made the state semifinals before losing to<br />

Scituate again.”<br />

“In our previous three years, we had<br />

pretty good opportunities to get to<br />

the Garden. We felt we had the talent<br />

and the overall build to win a state<br />

championship,” Kulevich said. “The<br />

expectation going into the final year was<br />

to not only get to the state championship<br />

but to win it.”<br />

Both Tarmey and Kulevich described<br />

the group as “extremely close,” but<br />

mentioned that there were a few bumps<br />

in the road. One bump came early in the<br />

season when they lost to Lynn.<br />

“Lynn had a decent team, and we lost<br />

to them 4-2 in December,” Tarmey said.<br />

“We outplayed and outshot them, but<br />

we lost, which was a wake-up call to the<br />

team. They were a formidable opponent,<br />

but we felt we needed to do better.<br />

Maybe we were a little too confident or<br />

thought it would be automatic. We k<strong>new</strong><br />

we had to fix up.”<br />

“I thought we had a stronger team<br />

than Lynn that year, but they always<br />

played us tough. I think they shut us<br />

down,” Kulevich said. “It was probably<br />

the best thing for our team. Maybe<br />

we weren’t going to beat everyone we<br />

HOCKEY, continued on page 14


WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 13<br />

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14 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

HOCKEY, continued from page 12<br />

thought we should, and it made us play<br />

every period like it was the third period<br />

of the state championship.”<br />

Marblehead would then go on a tear<br />

heading into the postseason. Everyone<br />

knows that playoff hockey is different.<br />

“We were in the position we wanted to<br />

be, but the reality of the postseason is it’s<br />

one and done,” Kulevich said. “You have<br />

to reset, and I remember feeling nervous<br />

before the first game. We were loose, and<br />

it was fun all during the regular season,<br />

but the moment before the postseason,<br />

the nerves of this is our last chance to<br />

do what we wanted to do. I don’t think<br />

we necessarily played well, but we did<br />

enough to get through and advanced<br />

round by round.”<br />

Tarmey believed the team grew in<br />

confidence, which led them to the<br />

semifinal matchup against Pembroke.<br />

“The best team we played all year was<br />

Pembroke. We thought we were going to<br />

play Westwood. Westwood, on paper, was<br />

the prohibitive favorite against Pembroke,<br />

but it became apparent right from the<br />

start of that game that Pembroke was<br />

going to be our toughest game,” Tarmey<br />

said.<br />

Kulevich k<strong>new</strong> the semifinal game<br />

hadn’t been kind to them in recent years.<br />

“The semifinals had been our ceiling,<br />

and we have yet to get past that point.<br />

Coach Tarmey knows the high school<br />

hockey circuit better than anyone. He<br />

had us prepared, and we k<strong>new</strong> it would<br />

be our toughest challenge to date,”<br />

Kulevich said. “I remember the game<br />

was at Harvard, which is a great place<br />

to play because the noise travels faster<br />

there. It felt like a true playoff hockey<br />

environment. I think our experience<br />

proved to be the difference in that game<br />

since we’ve been in so many tight games<br />

before.”<br />

Marblehead went on to beat Pembroke<br />

3-2 and booked their ticket to the<br />

Garden.<br />

Now at the Garden, Kulevich said the<br />

team was confident that they would get<br />

the job done.<br />

“We went into that game as confident<br />

as we could have been. We were ready for<br />

that moment, and we felt it was a game<br />

we earned to play in. Throughout our<br />

time playing in Marblehead, our senior<br />

class more or less played hockey together<br />

for our entire lives,’ Kulevich said. “It was<br />

a uniquely close group for the amount of<br />

guys in our class. We felt we belonged on<br />

that stage.”<br />

Kulevich scored two goals in the 6-3<br />

win over Westfield to help Marblehead<br />

complete what they set out to win a state<br />

title.<br />

Twelve years later, the team made<br />

more history by being inducted into the<br />

Hall of Fame.<br />

“Having the team and the coaches<br />

there was amazing. It felt like one of the<br />

team dinners we had from back in the<br />

day,” Kulevich said. “There were a lot of<br />

laughs and jokes. It was a really good<br />

time.”<br />

“I was very proud of them. These<br />

kids are great kids and well deserving,”<br />

Tarmey said. “I couldn’t be happier. The<br />

Hall of Fame golf tournament and night<br />

were special. It was great to get the team<br />

back together. We haven’t all been in the<br />

same venue for a long time, and 90% of<br />

the team made it. It was great to catch<br />

up with all of them and see how they<br />

developed as young men.”<br />

45<br />

The 2010-2011 MIAA Ice Hockey Divison III State Championship trophy.

WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 15<br />

The hockey team was presented their jerseys during the Hall of Fame ceremony that they wore<br />

during the state championship game.<br />


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16 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

Keeping track of<br />

Caterina<br />

Piper<br />

Caterina Piper is not only a cross country captain for Marblehead High School, she is also<br />

the team photographer.<br />


WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 17<br />

By Vishakha Deshpande<br />

Rarely do you see a track star run at meets and then turn<br />

into a photographer for their teammates. Caterina Piper,<br />

however, is an exception.<br />

A cross-country runner from Marblehead, Piper<br />

combined her passion for running with her love for<br />

photography. With six years of running experience,<br />

Piper has found a way to capture the spirit of track<br />

meets through her lens, sharing her talent with her<br />

teammates and the wider track and field community.<br />

Piper’s journey into the world of sports began when<br />

she was just 11 years old. Like many kids, she wanted<br />

to participate in a sport but sought for something<br />

accessible and suitable for her age. That's when she<br />

decided to join the cross-country team at her school,<br />

embarking on a journey that would shape her athletic<br />

and creative interests.<br />

“I have been running cross country and track<br />

for six years now,” Piper said. “ I participated in<br />

running for all seasons of the year. I do cross<br />

country in the fall, winter, and spring track,<br />

and then summer training for cross country.”<br />

Caterina's dual interests in running and<br />

photography converged when she realized the value<br />

of having photos of herself in action.<br />

“I've always wanted photos of myself running,<br />

but for a couple of different reasons,” Piper said.<br />

“I could use them to analyze my stride, to post<br />

pictures on social media, and to remember each<br />

meet. I figured that everyone else wanted photos<br />

too, which is why I started taking pictures.”<br />

Her journey as a photographer began in the<br />

fall of 2021, thanks to her father, who lent her his<br />

Nikon semi-professional camera. Since then, she's<br />

been capturing the essence of track meets, taking<br />

the opportunity to shoot her events whenever<br />

she's not racing. Whether it's a cooldown<br />

jog, cheering for her teammates, or capturing<br />

the action on the track, Piper’s camera is her<br />

constant companion.<br />

Piper’s coach, Nolan Raimo, said that Piper<br />

has always been a “team player” in every aspect<br />

and that the track team highly appreciated Cat's<br />

contributions both on and off the field.<br />

“Cat’s photography is absolutely incredible,”<br />

Raimo said. “I think all the parents,<br />

grandparents, and friends are so happy that they<br />

PIPER, continued on page 18<br />

Caterina Piper, a senior at<br />

Marblehead High School, runs<br />

around the track during practice.

18 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

PIPER, continued from page 17<br />

see their kids on the track because of Cat.”<br />

Seeing her father take photos during family vacations and her sister's interest in<br />

photography led Piper to explore her creative side. After her sister graduated in 2021,<br />

the camera remained unused, gathering dust on a shelf. Caterina decided to change that,<br />

starting with capturing everyday moments, from her dogs to the scenic beauty of her<br />

surroundings. What truly sparked her photography expedition was a conversation she<br />

overheard among senior boys discussing framing running pictures for their college dorms.<br />

“I thought the idea was genius,” Piper said. “But cross country and track get very little<br />

attention. I decided to take the issue into my own hands, and I started taking pictures<br />

whenever I could. Again, with no camera experience besides what I taught myself, my<br />

pictures sometimes turn out dark or blurry. I have to thank the camera for doing its job<br />

very well — I just try to find the right place and the right time.”<br />

Piper’s dedication to her sport doesn't stop with her photography. A champion on the<br />

field, her preparation for track meets involves a whole lot of dedication and hard work.<br />

“Kat is a relentless worker,” Raimo said. “I don't think she had a natural-based talent for<br />

distance running. But I think what's most impressive is just her discipline and the<br />

ability to work all year long. Every day, she just gets a little bit better. Even the<br />

kids that are more talented than her, she'll catch up<br />

with them just in a matter of time.”<br />


WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 19

20 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

Indigenous<br />

Peoples Day<br />

A celebration<br />

and an education<br />

By Ryan Vermette<br />

In 2019, the Marblehead Indigenous Peoples<br />

Day Committee held its first Indigenous<br />

Peoples Day celebration intending to educate<br />

others and celebrate Indigenous people and<br />

their culture. Four years later, the town is<br />

continuing that goal.<br />

Marblehead’s fifth annual Indigenous Peoples<br />

Day celebration was held at the Jeremiah Lee<br />

Mansion Gardens Monday, Oct. 9. The event was<br />

organized with the help from a grant courtesy<br />

of the Marblehead Cultural Council in<br />

collaboration with the Marblehead Museum.<br />

Since its inception, the celebration has<br />

featured a number of performers from different<br />

CELEBRATION, continued on page 22<br />

Noogaahsjun Wixon performs with the Eastern Sun Drummers and Dancers of the Mashpee<br />

Wampanoag Nation during Marblehead's Indigenous Peoples Day celebration.<br />


WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 21<br />

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CELEBRATION, continued from page 20<br />

Indigenous tribes and nations. This year,<br />

performances were done by Eastern Suns<br />

Drummers and dancers of the Mashpee<br />

Wampanoag Nation.<br />

Keon Jackson, whose traditional name<br />

is “Sookunon,” which translates to rain, is a<br />

member of the Mashpee Wampanoag Nation<br />

and was one of the dancers performing at<br />

this year’s event. He said that by doing these<br />

demonstrations, both in Marblehead and other<br />

communities, he hopes to spread awareness<br />

about how the Mashpee Wampanoag<br />

people continue to live on today.<br />

“My main goal as a Wampanoag<br />

person now is to show that we’re still<br />

here and be able to do events like this,<br />

especially on Indigenous Peoples Day,<br />

especially in this state, where people<br />

think we’re gone,” Jackson said.<br />

The Wampanoags were the tribe<br />

that started the Thanksgiving tradition<br />

with the Pilgrims in 1621. Today,<br />

he said that most tribe members,<br />

including himself, are born and raised<br />

on reservations. Though not everyone in<br />

the tribe is related, they all belong to the<br />

Mashpee Wampanoag people, which he said<br />

creates a “rich” culture.<br />

“Even though we’re in modern-day society, we’re<br />

really tight-knit,” Jackson said. “For me, being born<br />

into my tribe, I’ve always just been around things<br />

like this, people showing appreciation for our culture,<br />

and I guess I kind of just adapted to doing the same thing<br />

naturally.”<br />

Indigenous Peoples Day Committee Chair Leah Bokenkamp<br />

said that the committee was started to replace the holiday’s<br />

previous name, Columbus Day. The committee has also worked<br />

with Indigenous people to create change at the state level.<br />

“That was how it all started, to educate the community<br />

to figure out how to make this change come about,”<br />

Bokenkamp said.<br />

She also credited Marblehead Museum Director<br />

Lauren McCormack, who Bokenkamp said has<br />

been extremely knowledgeable and an integral<br />

part of making the celebrations happen.<br />

Bokenkamp added that she hopes to<br />

accomplish more each year to celebrate<br />

Indigenous people.<br />

“I think we would love to dig in<br />

a little bit deeper and connect with<br />

some other people in the community<br />

who may be interested,” Bokenkamp<br />

added. 45<br />

Keon Jackson performs the prairie chicken<br />

dance Eastern Sun Drummers and Dancers of the<br />

Mashpee Wampanoag Nation during Marblehead's<br />

Indigenous Peoples Day celebration.

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24 | <strong>01945</strong><br />


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WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 25<br />

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26 | <strong>01945</strong><br />


By Benjamin Pierce<br />

Artist Adam Cohn brought a lifetime’s worth of diverse<br />

artistic experience when he moved to town a decade ago.<br />

Cohn’s initial artistic interest was sparked by his mother’s<br />

hobby as a skilled sketch artist during his childhood. A<br />

Pennsylvania native, Cohn earned a bachelor’s degree in<br />

graphic design at Penn State. Not too long after graduating,<br />

he founded his own graphic-design company in the<br />

Washington D.C. area. Those years of entrepreneurial<br />

experience later helped him acquire design positions at<br />

high-profile companies like Nike and Converse. He<br />

recapped all the different mediums of art he has gained<br />

experience in throughout his career.<br />

“Storytelling and narrative is a creative thing that I do.<br />

Also, actual graphic design, which is logos, publications,<br />

CREATIVITY , continued on page 28<br />

Marblehead artist Adam Cohn's exhibit, "I Could Do That," on display at MacRae's<br />

Sustainable Goods.<br />


WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 27<br />

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28 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

"THERE SHE IS"<br />

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CREATIVITY, continued from page 26<br />

and websites. Also, poster design, logo design, packaging design, all that stuff. Any<br />

medium of design, I’ve done it,” Cohn said.<br />

During his time working for the two national footwear and apparel companies,<br />

Cohn designed things such as footwear boxes, logos, and even retail stores. He even<br />

played a part in launching the sneaker-customization software NikeID nearly 25<br />

years ago. He also had a hand in designing Nike’s headquarters for the 2000 Summer<br />

Olympics in Sydney, Australia, and the 2002 <strong>Winter</strong> Olympics in Salt Lake City,<br />

Utah. Through those experiences, Cohn learned what one of his favorite parts of<br />

being an artist is.<br />

“Creativity meets communication,” Cohn said. “It’s about making humans feel<br />

something. Which is what you do with art also, but when it comes to graphic design<br />

and marketing, you are also trying to make them do something like make a purchase.”<br />

Cohn had those same goals in mind when he shared his work with fellow residents<br />

for the first time in September with his "I Could Do That" linear seascape display<br />

at MacRae's Sustainable Goods. Marbleheaders in attendance were able to see the<br />

impact the town has had on his art and vice versa.<br />

His hand-drawn linear seascapes might be a departure from his resume of digital<br />

and corporate design, but his mission of influencing others stays the same.<br />

“It’s not about the work,” Cohn said. “I’m satisfying something with myself in this,<br />

but there’s something about it for me... I like finding out that someone else liked it,<br />

and it’s making an impact on somebody else’s life.”<br />

His stencil works vary in different ways. However, one theme is consistent<br />

throughout them all.<br />

“I’ve always been interested in water, the frequencies of water, patterns in water,<br />

and just being near the water,” Cohn said.<br />

He added that Marblehead played an significant role in influencing his artistic<br />

interest in seascapes. Some of his works are based on real Marblehead locations,<br />

including Marblehead Light and Peach’s Point. Cohn identified the latter as his<br />

favorite piece.<br />

“It’s one of those ones that from a distance it appears one way, but then you get up<br />

close to it, and you see all the different little things that are going on in it,” Cohn said.<br />

“There’s something about this one that allows you to have an experience from 20 feet<br />

away and then a different experience from two feet away.” 45<br />

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WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 29<br />

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30 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

Marblehead jewelry store<br />

now a Newbury Street gem<br />

By Anthony Cammalleri<br />

Nine years after Lia Davis Lombara, of<br />

Marblehead joined forces with her daughters<br />

Lexi Colby Lombara and Taylor Davis Lombara<br />

to found their glass enamel jewelry company<br />

Colby Davis of Boston, the company opened<br />

its first retail store on one of Boston’s busiest<br />

commercial streets.<br />

At the business’ <strong>new</strong> 33 Newbury St. location,<br />

which opened in September, Lombara and her<br />

daughters pointed to the array of glass cases<br />

containing an array of gold and silver jewelry<br />

pieces from necklaces with intricately-engraved<br />

glass enamel necklaces, to shining bracelets and<br />

brooches.<br />

In 2014, Lombara and her daughters were on a<br />

family vacation in Greece. Lombara, who owned<br />

her own jewelry line roughly 10 years prior to the<br />

family trip, wanted to get back into the business<br />

— this time with her 15-year-old daughters.<br />

“It was time for the girls to get jobs. They<br />

were at that age where they could get up and<br />

start either babysitting or working for different<br />

restaurants or serving ice cream. I said ‘Would<br />

you like to join me and start a company together?’<br />

and they said ‘yes.’”<br />

Lia Davis Lombara, center founded Colby Davis of Boston with her<br />

Starting with online sales, Colby Davis of<br />

daughters Lexi Colby, left, and Taylor Davis, in 2014.<br />

Boston grew to attract customers at specialty<br />


shows and boutiques across the country. Today,<br />

Lombara said the brand’s uniquely-crafted glass<br />

said the experience of starting and<br />

enamel jewelry can be found in more than 35<br />

running a successful company with her<br />

retail spaces throughout the country.<br />

mother taught her valuable skills that she<br />

Although the jewelry's signature process posed<br />

said she wouldn’t have been able to attain<br />

initial challenges at the company’s nascent stage,<br />

with a standard summer job.<br />

it eventually evolved into a high-quality, madein-Massachusetts<br />

product that Lombara said<br />

just working, obviously, to make some<br />

“They [Lexi’s high school friends] were<br />

pays homage to its New England roots with its<br />

money and we've had a chance to make<br />

nautical imagery.<br />

some money but also do something that<br />

“The beginning was challenging because we<br />

we could potentially do more with. It<br />

work with the glass enamel process, which is<br />

wasn’t just going to work, it was a career,”<br />

extremely challenging. If you don't get the exact<br />

Lexi said.<br />

process correctly, it can crack or chip” Lombara<br />

said. “Ours is really the best quality glass enamel<br />

Now, as the family business settles into<br />

that you’ll see in the country… It’s everything<br />

its Newbury Street location, Lombara<br />

related to New England, the coast, the ocean, the<br />

added her son PJ to the team as a<br />

beach —everything we love.”<br />

designer. The family crew, now working<br />

The Boston boutique also sells products from a empowering at such a young age,” Taylor in preparation for a holiday party planned<br />

number of local artisans, including paintings by said. “It was really nice to be able to do for Dec. 14.<br />

the Marblehead artist Forrest Rodts, which hang that in high school and continue to do Lombara said that while she can<br />

on the wall and can be purchased at the Newbury that through our lives in college and now envision her business expanding in the<br />

Street store.<br />

our adult years.”<br />

future, the Colby Davis company is<br />

Taylor, who balances working as a nurse with Lexi Lombara, who serves as an advisor currently focused on making the most of<br />

her sales job at the <strong>new</strong> Newbury Street location, for business operations, development, and its <strong>new</strong> storefront.<br />

said working with her mother gave her the strategic marketing, said that while her “It will definitely continue to grow and<br />

opportunity to help grow a business from the high school friends worked jobs at local potentially to other stores. Right now,<br />

ground up.<br />

restaurants or ice cream parlors, she was we're just really happy with what we've<br />

“It was definitely a really cool opportunity forging a career.<br />

got going on, but we're open for anything<br />

to work with our mom, and then also to be Now, as she forges a career in the in the future and in the next four years. I<br />

a women-run company I think was really 45<br />

restaurant management business, Lexi see us doing other stories,” Lombara said.

WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 31<br />

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32 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

A mobile spa for<br />

Worldly Pets<br />

Worldy Pets manager Diane True gives her retired show dog, Kenji, a kiss.<br />


WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 33<br />

By Anthony Cammalleri<br />

In less than a year, dog groomer, trainer, walker, sitter, and<br />

enthusiast Diane True will drive her mobile grooming van down to<br />

South Carolina, leaving behind decades of pet assistance services in<br />

Marblehead and throughout the North Shore.<br />

Parked outside her Marblehead home, True sat on the floor of<br />

“Casper,” her van equipped with a shower and tub, table, sink, and<br />

cabinets containing numerous leashes and supplies. For the last two<br />

years, True, who has groomed dogs since 1982, has traversed the<br />

Commonwealth in her four-wheel dog spa.<br />

True said she bought the van with plans to continue her mobile<br />

business when she retires in South Carolina this August. Approaching<br />

60, she said she wanted to cut her work down to 20-25 hours a week.<br />

“I'm retiring, and because I've worked for myself for so many years<br />

— since ‘83, I'm not going to have someone telling me what to do for<br />

$10 an hour,” she said.<br />

Meeting folks and their furry friends outside their houses, True said,<br />

is only a text message away from any client. Though she operates a<br />

walking, training, and grooming business, True said all proceeds from<br />

nail clippings — roughly $300 to $400 each week — are donated to<br />

dog rescue organizations.<br />

“They can text me for an appointment. I don't advertise — I don't<br />

want to take business from the groomers in town. This is kind of like<br />

my second-hand job that I just do for the clients. I've had the clients<br />

that I want, the people that need it,” True said.<br />

After graduating with an associate’s degree in Canine Science in<br />

1985, True owned dog grooming and service businesses in Chelmsford<br />

and Sudbury. In 2003, True met Gail Novak, the owner of Worldly<br />

Pets in Marblehead. The two bonded over their shared love for Shiba<br />

Inus, and it didn’t take long for Novak and True to forge a long and<br />

fruitful friendship and business partnership.<br />

True moved into a basement apartment in Novak’s home and began<br />

working alongside her as a manager and groomer at Worldly Pets.<br />

Novak, who has already retired, plans to join True in South Carolina<br />

with their Shiba Inus Kenji and Kyli.<br />

“We're on the same wavelength on everything business-wise, in<br />

what we enjoy doing together, with the dogs, just everything. She’s my<br />

best friend,” Novak said. “She can come down, work part of the day,<br />

and we can still go out and enjoy ourselves — take the dogs on hikes,<br />

do whatever we want. It’s going to be great.” 45<br />

Worldly Pets owners Gail Novack, left, and Diane True hold their Shiba Inus<br />

Kyli and Kenji, respectively, as they sit on their mobile pet grooming van.

34 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

A<br />

purrfect<br />

place<br />

By Benjamin Pierce<br />

Alby the cat at the<br />

Marblehead Animal Shelter.<br />


The Marblehead Animal Shelter has been finding<br />

<strong>new</strong> homes for abandoned pets for more than three<br />

decades.<br />

The non-profit organization located on 44 Village St.<br />

has provided a temporary home to countless creatures<br />

waiting for a <strong>new</strong> chance to be loved and cared for<br />

through adoption.<br />

Katie Van Dorpe first moved to Marblehead in<br />

1988. Within a year, she began walking dogs for<br />

animal control. After gaining interest from potential<br />

volunteers, a path emerged for the shelter to become<br />

what it is today.<br />

“The police station right now used to be where we<br />

were,” Van Dorpe said. “We had cats in the garage that<br />


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WINTER <strong>2023</strong> | 35<br />

were strays and dogs that my sister<br />

and I would walk every morning.”<br />

Former volunteers Karen Thrasher<br />

and Cheryl Fiandaca helped certify<br />

the shelter as an official non-profit<br />

charity organization in 1992. From<br />

that point forward, the support from<br />

Marbleheaders began flowing in<br />

many different forms.<br />

“People just started supporting us<br />

and donating,” Van Dorpe said. “A lot<br />

of volunteers would join us and work<br />

with us for a while cleaning cages...<br />

then they might disappear, but <strong>new</strong><br />

volunteers would always come in.”<br />

She added that the shelter always<br />

has a base group of approximately 30<br />

volunteers.<br />

The majority of the shelter’s<br />

inhabitants are cats. They're brought<br />

in as strays or are given up by seniors<br />

entering nursing homes. Throughout<br />

Van Dorpe’s career as the shelter’s<br />

director, she has taken in strays from<br />

other communities such as Lynn and<br />

Swampscott.<br />

“Some of these places don’t have<br />

a rescue group,” Van Dorpe said. “So<br />

we help them out by taking care of<br />

the cats.”<br />

She emphasized that every animal<br />

has its own unique backstory and<br />

individual qualities, offering an<br />

example of a dog that recently had a<br />

short stay at the shelter.<br />

“We had a beautiful little<br />

Pekingese dog that was found in<br />

Marblehead,” Van Dorpe said. “It was<br />

groomed, and its fingernails were cut.<br />

It was a beautiful little dog. I thought<br />

for sure someone was going to call<br />

saying, ‘I lost my dog, is it with you?’<br />

and nobody called about that dog.”<br />

A couple adopted the dog shortly<br />

after it was put up for adoption.<br />

However, more than just cats and<br />

dogs could be found at the shelter<br />

throughout the years. Birds, rabbits,<br />

rats, and even snakes have found <strong>new</strong><br />

homes with the help of Friends of<br />

Marblehead’s Abandoned Animals.<br />

The shelter houses an average of<br />

15-20 animals at any given time. Van<br />

Dorpe remains amazed to this day<br />

by how many customers have interest<br />

in adding a <strong>new</strong> member to their<br />

families.<br />

“Our cats are on Petfinder, and it<br />

amazes me when I see cats have been<br />

adopted by people far and wide,” Van<br />

Dorpe said. “People see a cat they<br />

like, and even if they’re from the<br />

South Shore somewhere, they’ll drive<br />

up to our shelter if that’s where the<br />

cat is.”<br />

45<br />

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36 | <strong>01945</strong><br />

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taught Nick<br />

everything he knows!<br />

Get in touch with me to<br />

simplify your home buying<br />

or selling journey.<br />

Christine Cowden<br />

Vice President<br />

christine.cowden@compass.com<br />


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