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LAST-MINUTE CAMPS Annapolis School of Seamanship

Our Guide To the Wealth of Activities Available To All Ages PA G E 8 BAY BULLETIN

Boaters Rescued, USNA Plans New Seawall, Local Businesses Face Worker Shortage page 4

SPORTING LIFE: Trophy Season Begins page 17

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Churchton: Cute home located in water privilege community. 3Br., 1Ba. in move in condition. Eatin kitchen, laminated floors, rear deck overlooking fenced rear yard. Walk to community beach, playground, 2 piers, boat ramp, and more. Will not last long. MDAA467424

Arnold: 5Br., 2FB, 2 half baths located in sought after Schoolers Pond Community. Kitchen w/ granite, hwd flrs., f/r w/gas fp., beautiful screen porch, private rear yard backs to community conservation area, renovated owners bath, finished lower level w/half Ba., natural gas heat, public water/sewer. Walk to comm. beach, pier, tot lot, pond and more. MDAA466972













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410-279-2817 Crownsville: Three separate homes on 4.93 West River: 3Br. 2.5Ba., open floor plan, hwd. Southern Anne Arundel Co.: Beautiful acreage Owings, 4br, 2ba, acres. Primary home is 3Br. 2Ba., home #2 is flrs., kitchen w/granite, tile flr., ss appliances, with renovated all brick cape cod, ingound Totally renovated farmhouse built in the 3Br. 1Ba, home #3 is 1Br. 1Ba.. center island, 1/2+ acre, beautiful paver pool, 2 tenant homes, 3 barns, 40’X60’ metal 1900’s. Home site on 1 acre, but surrounded All homes are in good condition. patio, fenced rear yard, sheds & more. 40 building with office, bath & drive in bays, by approximatley 175 acres, 4 additional County will not allow to subdivide. min. to D.C., 25 min. to Annapolis, separate 6+ acre parcel. 45 minutes to D.C., building sites. Ideal for family compound. MDAA454572 5 min. to local marina’s. 25 minutes to Annapolis. MDAA447678 Schwartzrealty.com/MDCA181850 MDAA463490







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Southern Anne Arundel Co.: 2Br., 1Ba. Calvert Co.: 1 Br. 1Ba. located on two acres. Stunning 3Br., 3Ba. with panoramic bay Churchton: Home offers 2 bedrooms, 2 bath, 301-335-4225 charming cottage privately located on West Perc on file for new home. Live in existing views. ss appliances, viking six burner stove, open & bright floor plan, detached 2 car Shady side; 2br., 1ba., You must see this River with pier & lift. Move in ready with new home while building your dream home. Great home!!! Beautifully updated and maintained silestone counter tops, chilled wine room, garage with studio/office above with water floors, update bath, cathedral investment property. Tenant would like to stay. home. 2 Car driveway,pop up sprinkler, stun- wood floors, gas fireplace, private pier, 2010 views & full bath. Large fenced lot, walk to ceilings, screen porch. MDCA182234 ning gourment kitchen that opens to a large addition by “Kube Architect”. Easy access to community piers, beach, boat ramp, slips & MDAA464196 D.C. & Annapolis. MDAA450626 more. Will not last long. open concept living room. There is just to many MDAA459650. upgrades to list. Don’t miss this one!!! Schwartzrealty.Com/mdaa459232









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2 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021


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Celebrating Why We Live Here


t’s mid-May, and as I write this, the temperature has shown little interest in climbing out of the 60s for the last week. Wind, rain, and even an astounding hailstorm pummeled my neighborhood for Mother’s Day weekend, so the flipflops and shorts I so gleefully tossed on a week or two ago went right back in the lonely part of my closet, where they spent the long pandemic winter. I’m here to assure you: though it may not have felt like it lately, summer is on the way! Boaters are getting back on the water and rockfish season is well underway (ask our Sporting Life columnist, Dennis Doyle, how that’s going so far—page 17). And as our cover story (page 8) proclaims, summer camp season is looming large. If you’re a parent who took a waitand-see approach amid all the uncertainty of the pandemic recovery this spring, things are looking up! And now is your last chance to make plans for camp.

With some school-aged children on the cusp of being eligible for COVID-19 vaccines, there’s more assurance than ever that camps this summer will be safe. Some have only recently firmed up their operating plans in recent months, offering many new options for families. Other camps have only limited numbers of slots left. As you’ll find inside these pages, the offerings are fabulously fun and wide-ranging. I will happily take a week off from editing CBM’s publications to try out marine biology, boat handling, archaeology, or ceramics. Unfortunately, nobody is going to let me sneak away to nature camp or the

horseback riding ring when there are weekly print deadlines to hit. And we’re even busier than usual here at CBM because we’re celebrating a milestone this month: Chesapeake Bay Magazine’s 50th anniversary! First published in May 1971 by founders Dick and Dixie Goertemiller, the magazine was an influential guide to boating and cruising destinations—a way to stay in the know about Chesapeake Bay happenings and how to get to waterfront attractions long before there was Google or GPS. It evolved into a far-reaching regional magazine that tells the (often little-known) stories of the Bay, supporting its modern-day

mission of “Celebrating Why We Live Here”. The CBM team is proud to be the stewards of this wonderful tradition in Chesapeake Country, further expanding from a print-only magazine to Bay-focused digital news and video storytelling. And most recently, we added Bay Weekly, a newspaper with plenty of its own traditions that was already doing a great job of celebrating why we live here. So cheers to 50 years of Chesapeake Bay Magazine, older sister of CBM Bay Weekly! Watch for some exciting collaborations between the two publications we have in the works as we move towards the next 50 years. p —MEG WALBURN VIVIANO, CBM EDITORIAL DIRECTOR


Boaters Rescued, USNA Plans New

Volume XXIX, Number 19

Seawall, Local Businesses Face

May 13 - May 20, 2021 bayweekly.com

Worker Shortage ......................4

Editorial Director


Last-Minute Camps Guide......... 8

Kathy Knotts

CREATURE FEATURE............... 16

Diana Beechener

SPORTING LIFE....................... 17 MOON AND TIDES.................. 17 MOVIEGOER.......................... 18 NEWS OF THE WEIRD.............. 19 CLASSIFIED........................... 20

Kathy Knotts

Staff Writers

BAY PLANNER ....................... 14


Meg Walburn Viviano

Managing Editor

Krista Pfunder

Contributing Writers Wayne Bierbaum

Dennis Doyle

Maria Price

Bill Sells Editors Emeritus J. Alex Knoll

Bill Lambrecht

Sandra Olivetti Martin Advertising Account Executives Heather Beard Production Manager Art Director

Meaghan Vranas Mike Ogar Joe MacLeod

PUZZLES............................... 21


SERVICE DIRECTORY............... 23

601 Sixth St., Annapolis, MD 21403


Chief Executive Officer

John Martino


Chief Operating Officer & Group Publisher

John Stefancik


Executive Vice President


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Bryndley Dorn and Levi the mini horse at Greenwell Foundation’s May Open Barn.

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Unique Friends


ryndley Dorn, 6, of California, met fellow “unicorn”, Levi the mini horse, at Greenwell Foundation’s May Open Barn in Hollywood this week. The Greenwell Foundation is a nonprofit that offers nature camps and equestrian programs accessible to those with and without disabilities at their facility in Greenwell State Park. The May Open Barn welcomed over

100 guests to the farm last week to frolic with the “unicorns” as well as meet the two newest members of the Greenwell family, goats Billy and Taco. The foundation’s free open barns are held the first Saturday of every month from 9am to noon. In June, the foundation will host pony rides (for a fee) and outdoor storytime with friends from the Lexington Park Library. For more information, visit www.greenwellfoundation.org. p

May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 3

BAY BULLETIN chesapeakebaymagazine.com/baybulletin

Below: Images from video shot by Jason Dowgiallo.


Above: Jason Dowgiallo. RIght: Officer First Class Brian Hunt.

Good Samaritan, Police Diver Speak Out BY CHERYL COSTELLO


ife jackets, flares, a skilled police diver, and some brave fellow boaters: Those four factors are the reasons a boatful of people is alive and safe. Their cuddy cruiser collided with another boat and overturned, sending three men into the water and trapping a fourth man under the boat. The collision took place about half a mile south of the

Bay Bridge, closer to the Anne Arundel County side. Boater Jason Dowgiallo, his wife, and a friend were heading back from fishing on his 24-foot Cobia near Thomas Point Lighthouse when they saw flares in the distance. Dowgiallo took them seriously. “That means you need help. Flares aren’t taken lightly,” he told Bay Bulletin the morning after the rescue. It was a good thing the anglers re-

sponded, as they found an overturned boat. “The two were standing on top of the hull, so the two climbed over the bow. I pulled the bow up, I tied a rope to the bow so we would stay with the boat and then we got another rope and tied it to the other gentleman and pulled him around to the back of the boat, then pulled him up with the ladder,” Dowgiallo explained. See RESCUE on next page

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4 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021

RESCUE from page 4

Three of the four boaters in the capsized boat were safely pulled aboard Dowgiallo’s boat. But one man was trapped underneath the boat, with just enough air to breathe. “Turns out it had a cabin in the front and he was in the cabin, and the cabin had an air pocket. He was inside of there. That was keeping the boat afloat, but he was also too afraid to come out from under it.” Dowgiallo’s friend went into the water and tried to free the victim, but couldn’t reach him in the cabin space. It took a Maryland Natural Resources Police diver, identified as Officer First Class Brian Hunt, to rescue the man, who was taken to Sandy Point State Park and flown to Shock Trauma with symptoms of hypothermia. He was released the next day. Natural Resources Police confirm the boat capsized as a result of a crash with another boat. The Anne Arundel County Fire Department, who responded to the call along with the Annapolis City Fireboat, says the second boat was disabled, but the people on board were not injured. As we approach National Safe Boating Week later this month, Dowgiallo says his story is a lesson in safety. “Take flares seriously. If you see someone and they need help … you might not want to tow somebody all the way back to shore, but go check on them and make sure they’re okay.” Make sure you have flares as well as life jackets on board your boat. All four of the survivors in the incident were wearing life jackets.

The Navy is looking at plans to restore the Naval Academy’s seawall before it falls victim to sea level rise. Photo: usna.edu.



he U.S. Naval Academy’s famed seawall, an Annapolis waterfront landmark and popular tourist stroll, needs shoring up. Naval Support Activity Annapolis is making plans to repair and restore approximately 19,334 linear feet of the military installation’s seawall and shoreline along the Severn River, according to a U.S. Department of the Navy correspondence. The projects would reinforce deteriorating structures and protect the larger campus from the threats of climate change, such as extreme weather events, sea level rise, storm surge, and land subsidence, according to an environmental

assessment report. Of the four proposed remedies, Navy officials preferred an option that would provide structural reinforcement against weather extremes, according to an April correspondence signed by the U.S. Navy Commandant, Rear Admiral Carl A. Lahti. The plan would fortify the grounds against 50-year and 75-year storms and 75-year predicted sea level rise. Each subsequent recommendation provided less protection, and one option was to do nothing at all. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, in its most extreme modeling, predicts sea level rise could reach over 11 feet in Annapolis in the year 2100. Since 1950, Maryland’s sea level has risen 10 inches. In Annapolis, the rate of sea level increase has sped up to one inch

every five years, according to NOAA. In March, the Naval Academy’s superintendent told the U.S. House Subcommittee on Defense that campus roads would experience daily flooding by the year 2050, and storm surge could reach 4.2 feet, enough to flood parking lots in the middle of campus. Excess water threatens daily operations of the academy through high-tide flooding of sidewalks, building entry points and road closures, Vice Admiral Sean Buck said. The stretch of shoreline and walls being considered for repair include the Lower Yard along the Severn River, College Creek, Spa Creek, and Santee Basin; portions of the Upper Yard along the Severn River and College Creek; and portions of shoreline on North Severn See SEAWALL on page 7

May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 5


A help wanted sign outside Pirate’s Cove Restaurant in Galesville. Photo by Betsy Kehne.

Help Wanted Short-staffed service industry calls for employees BY KATHY KNOTTS


s pandemic restrictions are lifted at restaurants locally and nationwide, a vaccinated and hungry public is ready to dine out again. But for an industry hit hard by coronavirus-driven restrictions over the past 13 months, getting back to normal is proving more difficult than expected. Businesses have more jobs than employees. The national unemployment rate was 6.1 percent in April, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. While they recorded notable job gains in leisure and hospitality from March to April, it may not be enough to sustain the service industry. Restaurant owners say a shortage of workers returning to the service industry is forcing them to make tough choices as the busy summer dining season approaches. For Anthony Clarke of the Irish Restaurant Company a reduction in staff has meant a reduction in the days and hours his restaurants will be open. Clarke made the decision last weekend to close Brian Boru in Severna Park and Killarney House in Davidsonville on Mondays, and drop lunch hours on Tuesdays at Brian Boru. Galway Bay in Annapolis and Pirate’s Cove in Galesville will continue to operate as usual. “It’s a nationwide crisis that affects many industries,” says Clarke. “I have 30 positions that I could fill today. Normally I’d have 100 applicants for the four restaurants. When I checked the other day, I have eight.” Clarke blames a government that continues to supplement unemployment, saying that the work force finds it more profitable to not work. “The crisis has forced the workers that we do have—loyal employees—that couldn’t go on unemployment for whatever reason, these dedicated people that want to work are working doubles on backto-back days.” The American Rescue Plan Act of

6 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021

2021 was signed into law on March 11. ARPA extended several programs that were created by the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act from last March and extended by the Continued Assistance for Unemployed Workers (CAUW) Act in December. Under ARPA, these programs are in effect in Maryland until the week ending September 4, 2021. “We know the labor shortage is hitting our service industry sectors very hard right now,” says Kelly Robertson-Slagle, director of the Calvert County Department of Economic Development. “The situation is compounded by the fact that many of these businesses are trying to ramp up following a year of COVID while also trying to ensure adequate staffing during the peak of our tourism season.” Calvert County directs prospective workers to resources like the College of Southern Maryland, the Tri-County Council, the Maryland Department of Labor and the Arc of Southern Maryland. The Irish Restaurant Company’s current solution is to hold hiring open houses to encourage people to walk in and apply, but turnout for these has been low as well. One held at Pirate’s Cove last month netted just three applicants, one of whom was a 14-year-old looking for a first job. “He turned out to be a very loyal and reliable worker and when school is out, he will get more hours,” said Clarke. Clarke is also offering referral bonuses of $50 to $100 to those who bring in new employees. “I am taking calls immediately, hiring on the spot, you can start today if you want to work.” For the Davis family, owners of Edgewater Restaurant, staffing isn’t currently a problem. “Most of my employees wanted to return to work. I had a few leave, but luckily we hired seven new young employees to fill the positions. Our older employees are mainly family members so we are in a different position than most area restaurants. I do hear about many of my friends’ restaurants struggling to get employees due to them making more money with the supplement on unemployment.” Brian Smith of Rip’s Country Inn in Bowie bemoans potential employees


“I am taking calls immediately, hiring on the spot, you can start today if you want to work.” —ANTHONY CLARKE OF THE IRISH RESTAURANT COMPANY

who don’t show up for an interview or return after their first day. “Rip’s is definitely having a hard time staffing. We are looking for at least three servers, two bartenders, a dishwasher, and line cook. We have received roughly 10 applications for server and bartender combined, three showed for interviews and one has actually started,” says Smith. “We have honestly just been ghosted with no reason for not accepting the position offered ... I really wish we had more people interested in the service industry right now.” Clarke says after a busy Mother’s Day weekend, when he had staff working from 9am until the last order, he knew something had to change. “I closed the kitchen at 7pm, just to give them time to recover ... I’m trying to protect them. They work long hours and when you do it for too long it gets really tiring,” he says. “You need a lot of energy to work in restaurants and to work with the public. It’s mentally and physically stressful. It’s a tough job.” Other parts of the service industry share in the struggle. Lucia Tucker, owner of Cleaning Maid Easy in Deale, has seen a “significant drop in the number of applicants since March 2020. Obviously, with COVID we knew that there would be a natural and logical fear of getting out and into homes or businesses to clean.” Tucker says she is always hiring, running help wanted ads consistently, offering sign-on bonuses and referral bonuses, plus emphasizing the “career-oriented positions” she offers. She says an online ad that used to bring her SEAWALL from page 5

along the Severn River and Yard Patrol Basin, according to the environmental assessment from 2019. The report recommends installing “hardened structures” to reinforce vulnerable land-water boundaries. Hardened structures could include bulkhead, rip rap, sheet pilings or some combination of the three. Sheet pilings are interlocking sections of wall that can be made from a variety of materials such as steel, vinyl or composite. Naval Facilities Engineering Command (NAVFAC) Washington in November 2020 announced it had awarded a contract to Swift Rivers Versar JV, an Alaska based and Native Alaskan-owned engineering and environmental services company, to

20 applicants now only nets her one a month. “Hiring has been very difficult, yes. We have seen an increase in inquiries for cleaning, more intensely now than I have in 18 years. This sudden increase has put me in a frenzy to find more people more quickly, which is why the focus on not being able to find people is in the spotlight. Just today, we had a person who was starting at $15 per hour, just not show up for their first day of work.” Yet, Tucker remains hopeful. “As more people receive their vaccines, as families are able to utilize daycares, in-person school and child care, as well as a change to unemployment funding, we will see a great influx of individuals ready to get back out into the workforce.” The broader hospitality industry is feeling a similar pinch. Enough that Visit Annapolis & Anne Arundel County (VAAAC) and Anne Arundel Workforce Development Corporation (AAWDC) are teaming up to host a virtual hiring event in June to help hospitality industry employers connect with qualified workers as they gear up for increased business following the lifting of COVID-19 restrictions. “Every sector within our industry was affected by the coronavirus pandemic, and tourism in every community across the nation has suffered … As a destination marketing organization, Visit Annapolis & Anne Arundel County works to drive visitors—and the associated economic growth — to local businesses and partners, but we want to go a step further. We want to do what we can to help ensure our hospitality businesses will have the staffing they need to help drive and reap the benefits of the economic recovery and ensure an exceptional visitor experience,” said VAAAC Executive Director Kristen Pironis. A four-week VAAAC recruitment campaign is running through June 11. Via radio, digital display, and social media advertising, the organization will be encouraging friendly, talented, motivated, hard-working individuals to “Apply Now.” The ads will drive job seekers to a newly created VAAAC Travel, Tourism, and Hospitality job board on the VAAAC website (www.visitannapolis.org).






create a comprehensive plan to protect the Naval Academy and NSA Annapolis campuses from the effects of land subsidence, sea-level rise, groundwater change, coastal flooding/storm surge, and inadequate stormwater management. “This project will provide the plan, but more importantly, the execution strategy for protecting this historic installation and its mission from vulnerabilities associated with sea-level rise and extreme weather over the next 100 years,” said Capt. Homer Denius III, Commanding Officer, NSA Annapolis in the statement. The Department of Defense in September awarded Swift Rivers Versar JV a $648,871 contract to produce a “military installation resilience plan” for the Naval Academy, according to USAspending.gov, a government spending website. p May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 7




Join us for new hybrid camps that combine hands-on learning with activities from home! Register at calvertmarinemuseum.com/camp. Don't wait! Camps fill up fast!

JR. PALEONTOLOGISTS Entering Grades 5 - 6 June 28- July 1 SHARKS! SINK YOUR TEETH IN! Entering Grades 3 - 4 July 12 - 15

Annapolis Area Christian School

Each camp has two days of on-site experiences and two days of virtual learning. Visit our website for details!

Annapolis Area new new this this year! year! Christian School

THINGS THAT BLOOM & BUZZ BY THE BAY Plants & Pollinators FOSSIL ADVENTURE DAYS Fossil Hunt & Identification SUMMERTIME BLUES Blue Crabs & Boat Excursion Pre-registration is required. Find more details and register today at calvertmarinemuseum.com.




MARSH DETECTIVES Entering Grades 1 - 2 August 9 - 12

Join us for special morning programs in July and August. Topics include:


ummer and the end of the school year are fast approaching. After many campers had to spend last year at home, this summer we can all look forward to heading back to our favorite spots thanks to safer conditions, vaccinations and falling case rates. If you are still in need of ways to keep your children engaged, active and stimulated, look no further than the CBM Bay Weekly Last-Minute Camp Guide. Take a look at the wealth of activities available to all ages in our region this summer. It’s also a great way to help discover your child’s passions, make new friends, learn new skills and best of all—create lasting memories. Act fast as space is limited and camps fill up fast!

PIRATES & SCALLYWAGS Entering Grades 1 - 2 July 26 - 29




nnapolis Area Christian School welcomes summer with a variety of camp options designed to keep kids delighted and engaged. Programs such as SAT prep, robotics, and coding stimulate the mind while outlets like cheer-dance fusion, photography, video production, and cooking tap into a creative side. Sports options include a combine competition, football, basketball, and lacrosse. The AACS program has more than 30 camp offerings for kids ages 3.5 to 18 years. The school offers the Eagle Experience, which includes Biblical-based character building in Eagles Explorations camps, with weekly themes like Jumanji and Christmas in July. Annapolis Area Christian School honors who they are as Christian educators, coaches, and mentors and welcome all to their camps. AACS serves more than 800 K-12

Calvert Marine Museum 14200 Solomons Island Rd. Solomons, Maryland 20688 calvertmarinemuseum.com 410-326-2042 8 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021

students on four campuses in Anne Arundel County. Since Aug., in-person instruction has continued without community spread thanks to comprehensive preparation efforts and pandemic protocol compliance. Summer camps will follow all CDC and state pandemic recommendations. One parent says, “Your kids will come home tired and happy every night.” Annapolis Area Christian School Upper School, 109 Burns Crossing Rd., Severn, & Annapolis Area Christian School Middle School, 716 Bestgate Rd., Annapolis Contact: 410-519-5300; www.aacsonline.org/summer Cost: $135-$365 Dates: June 21-Aug. 6 Students need to provide: See specific camp info for details. Annapolis Recreation and Parks

Annapolis Recreation and Parks


nnapolis Recreation and Parks is offering full day camps again this summer. All camps include lunch. Camps offered include STEAM, fencing, soccer, skate, Lego, baseball, and skate. Summer kick-off camp for ages 10-12 will be held June 21-25 at Truxtun Park.







(Residents $140 / non-resident $170). Splash Camps will be held weekly, with kayaking, fencing and dance, and include swimming at the new pool. (R $140 / NR $170). Community Enrichment Camp at the Annapolis Walk Community Center will be held in July for ages 4-9 and in Aug. for ages 10-15 (R $91 / NR $110). Annapolis Recreation and Parks Contact: 410-263-7958 or www.annapolis.gov/354/Camp-Information Cost: From $140 - $170 Dates: June-Aug. Students need to provide: Varies according to camp Anne Arundel County Public Library

Anne Arundel County Public Library


ummer @ Your Library helps stop the summer slide and encourages reading all year long. All ages are welcome to participate in this year’s virtual program which features exciting performances and events plus reading challenges and activities that can be done anywhere. Campers log progress using the Beanstack app or on paper for giveaways and to be entered into a drawing for big prizes. The theme of this year’s program is Tales and Tails. Activities that count toward your goal of 40 days include: attending a library program, visiting a local park or taking a walk around your neighborhood, building something, doing a science experiment, upcycling to creating something new or writing/drawing a thank you note to someone. When 20 days of activities have been logged, campers can choose one prize or be a community helper and donate their prize and will get one raffle ticket that they can use to enter to win one of five different grand prize options. After 40 days of activity, campers earn a second raffle ticket that can be used to enter to win one of five different grand prize options. CONTINUED O

Join the 2021

Summer@Your Library Challenge June 1 through August 31

Enjoy virtual Summer @ Your Library events in July and August featuring live animals, magic, music, art and more. • Sign up at any library branch, online at aacpl.beanstack.org, or use the Beanstack Tracker App. • Set your daily reading goal and track your progress each day. • Earn stickers, a prize and raffle tickets for chances to win one of five grand prizes! • For more events and to register for programs, check out our calendar at aacpl.net/events.

For complete details, pick up a copy of Library Happenings! in any branch or visit aacpl.net/summer.

May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 9

LAST-MINUTE CAMP GUIDE Grand prizes include Chromebooks, NASA Lego sets, Soft & Squish animal sets, musical instruments and Yeti gift packs. Anne Arundel County Public Library, online and all 16 branches Contact: Register at any library or online at aacpl.beanstack.org. Cost: FREE Dates: June 1-Aug. 31 Students need to provide: Track your progress online or with paper log sheets.

Annapolis School of Seamanship Junior Captains Course


ids get the chance to get out on the water and have fun this summer while learning essential boating skills from licensed professionals. The Annapolis School of Seamanship — known as “America’s Boat School” — is again offering its popular powerboating courses for kids. “Students will learn to operate a small powerboat safely and confidently,” says Mark Talbott, operations manager at the Annapolis School of Seamanship. “They will learn about docking, maneuvering, running on

Annapolis School of Seamanship plane, navigational markers, safe operation, water sports safety, man overboard recovery and weather.” Founded in 2002 by professional mariner and U.S. Coast Guard-licensed captain John Martino, the school is considered a leader in the education of professional and recreational boaters. Just like the adult classes, the kids’ programs—known as Junior Captains courses—are taught by U.S. Coast Guard-licensed instructors. The Junior Captains Course is an on-the-water program that puts kids at the helm of a small powerboat. By the end of the program, students will gain confidence operating small, single outboard powerboats. To make sure each student gets plenty of time at the helm, course attendance is limited. The ratio of students to instructors is an impressive

10 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021

four to one. Each Junior Captains course is open to kids ages 11 to 15. Kids leave class with more than a great summertime experience. Upon successful completion of the course and additional homework assignments, students will receive their Maryland Safe Boating certificate, which meets all mandatory boating education requirements in 49 U.S. states. Annapolis School of Seamanship at Annapolis City Marina, 410 Severn Ave., Annapolis Contact: 410-263-8848; www.jrcaptains.com Cost: $495 per student Dates: June 14-Sept. 4 Students need to provide: Lifejacket, water bottle and sun protection.

Calvert Library


alvert Library is offering a summer challenge: Tails & Tales. Help the library log 1.5 million minutes reading this summer and win prizes— such as

a Nintendo Switch, kid’s train table, Beats headphones or a gift card. Fun new additions include friends and leaderboards — invite your friends to join you this summer and see who can read the most minutes or share book recommendations. Also, earn streaks badges by reading every day and get special accomplishment badges along the way. Do you have a passion for reading or libraries? Do you want to share your video or performative skills with teens across the country? If so, participate

LAST-MINUTE CAMP GUIDE in the teen video challenge. Produce a PSA to promote libraries and reading inspire by the summer theme, Tails & Tales to win prizes! Videos due by Aug. 6. Check calvertlibrary.info for details. https://www.cslpreads.org/programs/ teen-program/2021-teen-video-challenge. Summer fun performances (registration requested): • June 12 at 1pm: Kick-off Concert with Pierce Freelon, hip-hop performer • July 28 at 6pm: Eco-Adventures with Dr. Brady Barr: Reptile expert and National Geographic host • Aug. 11 at 10am, 2pm and 6pm: Sharks & Dangers Underwater Creatures from the National Aquarium. Celebrate Shark Week #calvertREADS style. Calvert Library Prince Frederick: 850 Costley Way, Prince Frederick; Fairview Branch: 8120 Southern Maryland Boulevard, Owings; Southern Branch: 13920 HG Trueman Rd, Solomons; Twin Beaches Branch: 3819 Harbor Rd, Chesapeake Beach Contact: Any Calvert Library staff member at 410-535-0291 Cost: FREE Dates: June 12-Aug. 14 Students need to provide: Register on Calvert Library’s website at calvertlibrary.info, download the Beanstack Tracker App or call the library.

Calvert Marine Museum

Calvert Marine Museum


xpect fun and exciting activities this summer such as exploring fossils, otters, sharks and pirates led by museum staff at Calvert Marine Museum’s camps. Campers will join museum experts for behind-the-scenes tours as well as hands-on activities and crafts. Open to kids in grades 1-6, the camps at the museum will be in a hybrid format this year. The museum is slowly expanding on-site programs and developed camps that keep kids and staff safe during the ongoing pandemic. The camps include two days of in-person activities and two days of virtual participation with at-home activity kits. Shark Camp! is making a reappear-

ance this year and attendees of the popular program will get an exclusive look at the upcoming exhibit, Sharks! Sink Your Teeth In. Kids who attend Shark Camp! will also get to work with a paleontologist studying sharks. Calvert Marine Museum, 14200 Solomons Island Road, Solomons Contact: 410-326-2042; www.calvertmarinemuseum.com Cost: $75 w/discounts for museum members Dates: June 28–Aug.12 Students need to provide: A sense of adventure along with a refillable water bottle, sunscreen and comfortable shoes.

Eco Adventures


ward-winning specialty camps for ages 4-11 (counselors in training for ages 11+) are themed and designed to get your kids excited about the natural world. Themes include creature careers, marine biology, art camp, animal training and survival, to a wizarding world. Whether it’s through hands-on encounters with an animal ambassador, an activity in an outdoor classroom, crafts, games, demonstrations or a fossil dig, Eco Adventures ignites your child’s passion for the outdoors. Before care (8am) and after-care (up

Eco Adventures to 5:30pm) is available. All activities are new each year so repeat campers will always get something different. The new Alladin Middle Eastern Marketplace exhibit features cool animals and props for a touch and learn station. Campers can sign up for a photo package to get pictures of their experience at camp for an extra fee. Guest speakers and entertainers at each camp, and every Friday there are field games where kids can get wet and cool off with a snow cone. The facility is peanut/nut free. Eco Adventures, 216 Najoles Rd, Suite 600, Millersville Contact: 410-987-1300 (Mei Len Sanchez-Barr) or ecoadventuresmd@ gmail.com or www.ecoadventures.org/ summercamps Cost: $340-$395 Dates: June 21-Sep. 3 Students need to provide: Varies depending on camp.

May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 11

LAST-MINUTE CAMP GUIDE 10th graders). Hands on History camp (for 4th and 5th graders) teaches how art, science and history help us interpret the past. Learn about the daily lives of those who lived centuries ago. Jefferson Patterson Park and Museum, 10515 Mackall Rd., St. Leonard Contact: 410-586-8501 or www.jefpat.maryland.gov/Pages/ education/summer-camp.aspx Cost: $50-$145 Dates: July 5-Aug. 6 Students need to provide: Varies according to camp.

Jefferson Patterson Park and Museum

Jefferson Patterson Park and Museum


he summer camps at Jefferson Patterson Park and Museum will be in-person and include an archaeology camp where campers will spend a week with archaeologists excavating for artifacts in the field and working with curators and conservators to clean, study and preserve artifacts at the Maryland Archaeological Conservation Library. The camp is offered for 6th to 8th graders. River Camp Life (for 2nd to 3rd graders) explores what makes the Patuxent River special. Learn about the river and the forests and meadows surrounding it. Imagine If...Camp (open to kindergarteners and 1st graders) lets you pretend to be someone—or something —else. The Stewards Camp helps campers build their own village through teamwork. Build a wigwam frame and help with the village garden. (For 9th to Lillie Pad Studios

12 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021

Lillie Pad Studios


illie Pad Studios offers unique experiences in art making. Campers will work with materials like glass, clay, and metal to create sculptures and functional art objects. The camps are not only fun but can be challenging in encouraging kids and teens to think creatively. Lillie Pad strives to offer campers experiences they cannot find elsewhere in Anne Arundel County and the processes taught to campers are often new to them. Courses offered include glass fusing, blow molds, hot glass sculpting, glass flameworking, resin casting, glass casting, welding and ceramics; all camps are for ages 11 and up. Lillie Pad Studios has several safety measures in place based on CDC and government requirements and recommendations. The camp requires mask-wearing, hand-washing, and temperature checks. Studio spaces, tools and equipment are sanitized regularly. The camp features open-air studio spaces and practices social distancing. Class sizes are kept small to allow for individualized education. Lillie Pad Studios, 295 Charles Hall Rd., #2103, Millersville Contact: 443-494-8008; www.lilliepadstudios.com/ summer-art-camp Cost: $250-$375 Dates: Aug. 10-Sept. 2 Students need to provide: Varies depending on class; see website for details.



Ocean City Recreation and Parks


Ocean City Recreation and Parks


cean City Recreation and Parks designs its summer camps to be, first and foremost, FUN, offering a wide variety of camp experiences to meet the diverse interests and needs of residents and visitors. Programs are offered at varying date and time schedules to accommodate both working and vacationing families. The Ocean City Recreation and Parks Programs staff is made up of professionals specializing in the fields of Recreation and Parks, Sports Man-

With Withmore morethan than7070different differentcamps camps and andvacation-friendly vacation-friendlyprograms programstoto choose wewehave choosefrom, from, havesomething somethingforfor every With everykidkidfrom fromages ages3-18. 3-18. With2-7 2-7 hour hoursessions sessionsthat thatlast lastbetween between1-5 1-5 days, you days, youcan canspend spendtime timewith withyour your spouse spouseand andstillstillenjoy enjoyOC OCwith withyour your family Sign familythroughout throughoutyour yourstay. stay. Signupup now nowforforthe thebest bestselection! selection!

agement and Physical Education. Camps offered include art, baseball, basketball, boogie boarding, dance, drama, estuary explorers, field hockey, fishing, football, golf, beach patrol, firefighting, kayaking, lacrosse, paddleboarding, pickleball, science, skate, soccer, softball, surfing, tennis and volleyball. Ocean City Youth Summer Camps, Northside Park, 200 125th Street, Ocean City Contact: 410-250-0125 or visit camps.oceancitymd.gov to register Cost: See website Dates: See website Students need to provide: Varies according to particular camp 

· Sports · Sports · Arts, · Arts, Dance Dance and and Drama Drama · Day · Day Camps Camps · Paddleboard, · Paddleboard, Kayak Kayak and and Fishing Fishing · Lego · Lego and and Science Science · Beach · Beach Patrol Patrol · Boogie · Boogie Board Board and and Surfing Surfing · Skateboarding · Skateboarding · Golf, · Golf, Tennis Tennis and and Beach Beach Volleyball…and Volleyball…and more! more!


CAMPS.OCEANCITYMD.GOV CAMPS.OCEANCITYMD.GOV OCO-2021-26880 OCO-2021-26880 BayBay Weekly_4.687x6.25.indd Weekly_4.687x6.25.indd1 1

5/3/21 5/3/2112:26 12:26 PMPM

#calvertREADS June 12 - August 14

410-535-0291 calvertlibrary.info

Summer 2021 Challenge

Summer Fun

Help us log 1.5 million minutes this summer and win terrific prizes — a Nintendo Switch, a kid’s train table, Beats headphones and lots and lots of gift cards!

Enjoy our Summer Fun performances from anywhere —all shows will be virtual. Register at calvertlibrary.info

What do you want to win?

June 12 at 1pm Kick-off Concert with Pierce Freelon Hip hop performer extraordinaire!

How to Play: • Register on Calvert Library’s website at calvertlibrary.info • Download the Beanstack Tracker App and play on your phone • Come into any Calvert Library or call us at 410-535-0291

20 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021

July 28 at 6pm Eco-Adventures with Dr. Brady Barr—World famous reptile expert and National Geographic host!

August 11 at 10am, 2pm & 6pm Sharks & Dangerous Underwater Creatures from the National Aquarium—Celebrate Shark Week #calvertREADS style! Registration required. May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 13





By Kathy Knotts • May 13 - May 20


Baltimore Women During the Civil War Join the Maryland State Archives, the Enoch Pratt Free Library and the Maryland Four Centuries Project for this virtual lunch and learn with Dr. Rob Schoeberlein, acting Baltimore City archivist, on the untold story of Maryland’s women and the Civil War home front. 1pm: https://bit.ly/3efl1nP.

William Oliver Stevens Lecture Learn about one of the more colorful residents of the Hammond-Harwood House, William Oliver Stevens, who rented a wing from the Harwood sisters and played a lively role in Annapolis culture and politics over the next 20 years. Presented by Dr. Michael P. Parker, author and professor emeritus of English at the USNA. 2pm, RSVP for link: www.hammondharwoodhouse.org.

Join Anne Arundel County Archaeologist and Office of Planning and Zoning’s Cultural Resources Section team leader, Jane Cox, for an outdoor chat to learn about 17th-century discoveries that have been made in the area and see some of the most interesting and oldest artifacts recovered during years of professional archaeological investigations here. 4-6pm, Emory Waters Nature Preserve, Jug Bay Wetlands Sanctuary, Lothian, RSVP: www.aacounty.org/ Preservation-Stewardship.


The Annapolis Chapter of The Maryland Society of Professional Engineers will host a presentation “The Evolution of Hydronic Boilers” by Jennifer Leach. 6:30pm, Double T Diner, Annapolis: 410-263-0794. FRIDAY MAY 14

KIDS History at Home: The Classical World Early Federal America was heavily influenced by the worlds of ancient Greece and Rome. What does Riversdale have in common with an ancient Greek temple? Kids (ages 12-17) virtually explore the connections between the classical and neoclassical worlds with the Riversdale House Museum. (Also May 22). 1-2pm, $8 w/discounts, RSVP for link: tinyurl.com/ClassicalWorld21.

Hiking Tour Learn about the 9,000 years of human history uncovered at nearly 70 archaeological sites in the park on this guided hike. 1-4pm, Jefferson Patterson Park, St. Leonard, $5, RSVP: www.jefpat.maryland.gov/pages/ visit-park/trails.

Photo-Adventure Scavenger Hunt

North Beach Market

Hosted by The Knights of Columbus-Calvert Council #7870. 8:30am-noon, St. Anthony’s Catholic Church, North Beach; to reserve vendor spots: koccc7870@yahoo.com or contact Janet Wyvill 240-463-3269.

Night at the Museum

Paper Shredding

Guests with disabilities and their families are invited to enjoy the skates and rays, fish, fossils, maritime history, and have fun in a relaxed and supportive environment; plus rides on the Wm. B. Tennison; in cooperation with Calvert County Parks & Recreation Therapeutic Recreation Services. 5-7pm, Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, RSVP: https://webtrac.co.cal.md.us and searching for Activity #470773 and #470774.

9am-1pm, Huntingtown School: 410-326-0210.

Handel’s Acis & Galatea See this virtual performance and modern retelling of the popular opera, a story of love, loss, and enduring strength, where passion and jealousy will collide as the envious Polyphemus intervenes to claim Galatea as his own. Co-production of Annapolis Opera and Tri-Cities Opera. 7:30pm, $20 VIP pkg includes backstage pass to virtual meet and greet with artists, RSVP: https://annapolisopera.org/event/acis/ MAY 14 & 15

The Queens, The Cake and Zak the Yak Building Better People Productions and Mariposa Theatre for Young Audiences present this interactive Zoombased theatre experience for families with kids from 5-11 years. Audiences

KIDS Pollination Exploration

7am-noon, Riva Rd. & Harry Truman Pkwy, Annapolis: www.aacofarmersmarket.com.

Craft Fair/Flea Markwet

May 14: Night at the Museum.

weather, wear a mask. 10-10:45am, Annmarie Garden, Solomons: RSVP: http://CalvertLibrary.info.

AACo Farmers Market


Shop this community-wide yard sale (rescheduled date). 8am-noon, Pip Moyer Rec Center, Annapolis: 410263-7958.

Boating Club Meeting

The Evolution of Hydronic Boilers


Search for pollinators large and small and discuss their importance and how to protect and enhance pollinator habitat (ages 6-10). 10-11:30am, Historic London Town, Edgewater, $10 w/discounts, RSVP: www.historiclondontown.org.

Trash & Treasures Rummage Sale


The Patuxent River Sail & Power Squadron meets for boating safety and education events; virtual meeting option available. 6:30pm, The Pier, Solomons, RSVP: 240-561-8910; https://usps.org/localusps/patuxent/.

will help the rulers of two mythical kingdoms put their differences aside in a story about friendship, disagreements, and working together. (Also May 21-22). F 7pm, Sa 10am & 1pm, pay what you can, RSVP: https://mariposatheatre.org/2021-season

8-11am, North Beach Senior Center: www.northbeachmd.org.

Dunkirk Market 3-7pm, Dunkirk www.calvertag.com.


Submit your ideas, comments and events! Email us: calendar@bayweekly.com

Archaeology at Jug Bay




Using clues, hunt for sculptured stones, mystery objects, plants and animals while learning about the history and features of the refuge; dropin program. 10am-2pm, North Tract, Patuxent Research Refuge, Laurel: 301-497-5887.

Indian Village Day Step into the Woodland Indian village for hands-on instruction on various topics including pottery, mini poplar baskets, stone tools, fire and hunting. 10am-3pm, Jefferson Patterson Park, St. Leonard, www.jefpat.org

KIDS Bookworm Garden Ages 2-6 meet for stories and crafts. 11am-noon, Riversdale House Museum, $6 w/discounts, RSVP: tinyurl.com/BkwrmGrdn21.

Native Plant Sale

9am-2pm, Sneade’s Ace Home Center: www.calvertag.com

Browse and buy native plants and take a tour of the gardens. 11am-6pm, Beaver Creek Cottage Gardens, 8117 Beverly Rd., Severn: 410-551-5084.

Drawn to Deale

Stuff a Bus

Walk around the Herrington Harbour North Historic Village Museum and create art—paint, draw, photograph—or view artists creating these works. Art demonstrations and activities for adults and children. See work from newly juried artists. 9am-5pm, SoCo Arts Lab, Tracys Landing, free: https://www.socoartslab.org/

Help Saving Grace Animal Rescue of Maryland stuff a bus with gently used and new shoes; All donated shoes will be redistributed to microenterprise partners through Funds2Orgs. Noon-5pm, Twain’s Tavern, Pasadena: https://www. savinggraceanimalrescuemd.com/.

Jug Bay Archaeology Hike

Sail aboard the skipjack Dee of St. Mary’s (ages 5+); cruises will be at limited capacity. 2:30-4:30pm, Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, $25 w/discounts, RSVP: bit.ly/DeeOfStMarysCruises.

Lusby Market

Archaeologist Drew Webster leads an exploration of the landscape where indigenous peoples have lived for 13,000 years, and shares ancient artifacts that have helped improve knowledge about the county’s prehistoric past (ages 12+). 9:30am-12:30pm, Jug Bay Wetlands Sanctuary, Lothian, $10, RSVP: www.aacounty.org/ Preservation-Stewardship.

KIDS Storytime Outside Join Calvert Library for outdoor stories, songs and some socially distanced fun. Bring seating, dress for

Skipjack Sail

Time for Tea Enjoy an in-person traditional Chinese tea ceremony in the garden followed by a short tour inside the museum on the Chinese export porcelain collection; The tea ceremony will be presented by The Social Tea House based in Rockville. 3pm, Hammond Harwood House, Annapolis, free, RSVP: https:// hammondharwoodhouse.org/

To have your event listed in Bay Planner, send your information at least 10 days in advance to calendar@bayweekly.com. Include date, location, time, pricing, short description and contact information. Our online calendar at www.bayweekly.com/events is always open. 14 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021

Breezy Point Beach Blast-Off Join the Calvert County Department of Parks & Recreation to celebrate the opening of the beach & campground for the season with music, food for purchase from local food trucks, family games and a fireworks show to end the night; bring a picnic or use the grills at the beach (first-come, firstserved). No alcohol, smoking, pets or glass containers. 5-9pm, Breezy Point Beach, Chesapeake Beach, free, rsvp: Visit webtrac.co.cal.md.us and use activity number 150001 to register. SUNDAY MAY 16

AACo Farmers Market 10am-1pm, 257 Harry S Truman Pkwy, Annapolis: www.aacofarmersmarket.com/.

May 16: St. Mary’s Dinner Cruise.

reception at St. Clement’s Island Museum and dinner at the waterside Morris Point Restaurant with a guided presentation about colonist and former owner Dr. Thomas Gerard. 4-8pm, begins and ends at Morris Point Restaurant, Abell, $55, RSVP: https://fb.me/e/z0HrQxAM. MONDAY MAY 17

Sunday Market

Grow with Katie

11am-2pm, Honey’s Harvest Farm, Lothian: https://honeysharvest.com/.

Join Katie Dubow of The Garden Media Group to celebrate Wildlife Month with David Mizejewski of the National Wildlife Federation and talk about saving pollinators one garden at a time in this Facebook Live event. Noon, www.facebook.com/homesteadgardens.

Screech & Kestrel Meet two of North America’s smallest birds of prey: the American kestrel and the eastern screech owl. 12:15pm, National Wildlife Visitor Center, Laurel, free: 301-497-5887.


Blacksmith Workshop

KIDS Storytime Outside

Learn the basics of blacksmithing while making a one-of-a-kind coat hanger. 10am-2pm, Jefferson Patterson Park, St. Leonard, $30 w/discounts, RSVP: www.jefpat.org.

Join Calvert Library for outdoor stories, songs and some socially distanced fun. Bring seating, dress for weather, wear a mask. 11-11:45am, Kellam’s Field, Chesapeake Beach, RSVP: http://CalvertLibrary.info.

Sharing Stories with Hula Celebrate Asian Pacific American Heritage Month by learning about one of the most beautiful storytelling methods, the hula; part of the Imagination Celebration, celebrating children’s creativity with special events, arts and crafts, and more throughout the month of May, made possible by Transamerica. 2-3pm: https://bit.ly/32BU7zY and on the Enoch Pratt Free Library Facebook page.

Cooking with Alba Join Chef Alba for a culinary cookalong class; Menu: Pasta with Zucchini and Mint, Sausage with Broccoli or Broccoli Raab, Green Beans with Golden Breadcrumbs and Basil. 2:304pm, $25, RSVP: https://captainaverymuseum.org/events

Wilma Lee Heritage Cruise

Back from the Brink Join Historic Sites Planner Darian Beverungen who will give a virtual presentation on the county-led preservation of the historic Earleigh Heights B&A Ranger Station in Severna Park, the 1889 Frost’s Store. Noon, RSVP for link: www.aacounty.org/ Preservation-Stewardship.

Climate Change & Pandemics Alice Hill of the Council on Foreign Relations explores the vast similarities between climate change and pandemics in this Zoom talk hosted by the Smithsonian Environmental Research Center. 7pm, RSVP for link: https://serc.si.edu/.

Uncorked! Wine, Objects & Tradition

tle in for this virtual lecture with Leslie B. Grigsby, Senior Curator of Ceramics and Glass at Winterthur, who presents a celebration of the objects and imagery created in response to society’s love of wine. Associated with religious ceremonies as well as entertainment, the beverage has been around for some 8,000 years. From glassware and cellarettes to song sheets and paintings, the audience will share a look at how wine was marketed, consumed, and celebrated from the 1600s through the 1800s. 7pm, free (suggested $10 donation), RSVP for link: www.annapolis.org. WEDNESDAY MAY 19

CalvART Gallery Over 40 artists present Life in the Wild, a Southern Maryland Community Resources Arts4All project; thru May 30. W-Su noon-5pm, calvART Gallery, Prince Frederick: www.calvertarts.org.

Jane Austen Tour Tour the house and compare the customs and social graces of the Loockerman family, who lived in the house in the early 19th century, with those of characters in Jane Austen novels. 2pm, Hammond-Harwood House, Annapolis, $12 w/discounts, RSVP: www.hammondharwoodhouse.org.

Cicada Stravaganza Learn all about cicadas in this Zoom presentation by longtime Jug Bay Wetlands Sanctuary volunteers Pete Uimonen and Kim Elliott. 2pm, RSVP for link: www.jugbay.org.

Hamilton as History Dr. Chretien Guidry of the College of Southern Maryland leads the second part of this discussion exploring how history and music blend together to tell Alexander Hamilton’s story and contribute to the retelling of our nation’s foundation. 7pm, RSVP: http://CalvertLibrary.info. THURSDAY MAY 20

KIDS Little Minnows Children (ages 3-5yrs) join in story time and a carryout craft about caterpillars. 10:15am, 11:15am, 12:45pm, 1:45pm, 3:15pm & 4:15pm, Calvert Marine Museum, free w/admission, RSVP: www.calvertmarinemuseum.com.

Maryland in the Age of Sail Chronicle the transition from the sailing Navy to one made of iron, see why the Bay was so important during the Civil War, and discover ways Confederate raiders tried to outsmart the Union blockade of the eastern seaboards in this Calvert Marine Museum Spring virtual lecture series. 5pm, RSVP for Zoom link: www.calvertmarinemuseum.com.

Regenerative Agriculture Anna Chaney, farmer, healer, Earth-keeper, leads a discussion on regenerative agriculture as a sustainable way to feed the world and bring health and balance back to Earth. 7pm, Jefferson Patterson Park, St. Leonard, RSVP: www.jefpat.org. p

Here We Grow: Beautiful & Delicious Annapolis Green’s Here We Grow initiative introduces a modern-day Victory Garden project to encourage people to value the land and nature by installing, developing or updating their gardens to provide beauty, food, and pollinator habitat. 7pm, www.facebook.com/ homesteadgardens.

Historic Sotterley Speaker Hear from St. Mary’s College archivist Kent Randell on his inspiring personal journey into genealogy, family research and social activism. 7pm, free, RSVP: www.sotterley.org.

Pour yourself a glass of wine and set-

Experience Annapolis and the Chesapeake Bay on a guided two-hour cruise aboard the historic skipjack; Complimentary water available onboard. 3-5pm, Annapolis Maritime Museum, $35 w/discounts, RSVP: www.amaritime.org.

Digital Reception Join MFA and the Spring Member Show juror Joey P. Mánlapaz, from the Corcoran School of the Arts and Design at George Washington University, to celebrate the member-only exhibition and find out what pieces won awards. 4pm: https://mdfedart.com/portfolio/218/

St. Mary’s Dinner Cruise Take a cruise on the St. Clement’s Island Water Taxi, enjoy a cocktail May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 15


As is usual this time of year the weather is wildly inconsistent. But there are big stripers out there. For trolling anglers FISHFINDER they seem to be split evenly between the eastern and western sides but there are also lots of throwbacks. The hottest baits are once again big bucktails with 9- to 12-inch sassy shads in white and chartreuse presented in the top 15 feet of water. Light boat traffic this year may be quite an advantage to those getting out. Bait anglers are not really successful yet with stripers this year but channel and blue cats are making up the difference. The snakehead bite around the Black Walnut River drainage is coming on slowly but definitely coming on.


Slow Start to Trophy Season A s I spoke to the angler standing on the smooth, sandy beach, his attention darted past me and over my shoulder. I looked around and behind me one of his rod tips dipped again then again. “You brought luck for me,” the young man stated as he stepped over and freed the rod from its holder. The thought that he might be calling me good luck a bit early entered my head but as he pulled back on his 10-foot surf rod, it bent deeply indicating something substantial was solidly at the end of his line. “A catfish,” he announced within a few minutes after he skillfully lifted and cranked the reluctant fish slowly to the shoreline. We were at Sandy Point State Park the Sunday after opening day at about 9 a.m. and Jesus Chacon was beaching his second fish of the morning, both it turned out were hefty channel cats of about 24 inches. “I’m giving them to those picnickers over there,” he indicated. “They’re putting them right on the grill.” “I fish here a lot this time of year but I’m from Costa Rica,” said Chacon, “and in a few months I’ll be back at my home trolling for blue marlin in the Pacific. But fish are fish and this is fine with me.” His sentiments were echoed by all of the six or seven anglers persever-



Jesus Chacon of Costa Rica. Photo: Dennis Doyle. ing along the sandy shoreline who appeared happy with anything that pulled on their lines. The tide was low and still falling, not the best of conditions for the beach but it was overcast with just a sprinkle of rain and very little wind. That could mean things might get better really fast. With a rising tide and a bit of luck, the conditions within an hour or two would be excellent. The next two anglers along the strand, Vince Lassahn and his brother Jacob from Baltimore, were also patiently waiting for things to improve. It was a very sparse group at Sandy Point for this time of year but the T HURS D AY



forecasted rain and a painfully slow traffic backup since 6:30 a.m. on the eastbound span of the Bay Bridge were also responsible. The first week of trophy season was off to a slow start and though some boats out in the Bay were doing well, reporting a few large stripers, most weren’t, with mostly throwbacks. This could be due to a number of causes this season, the first being some relentlessly nasty winds, the next being few migratory stripers over the 35-inch minimum seem to be hanging around. The warm weather we’ve been experiencing lately might have accelerated the spawn as most of the successful reports I have heard told of spent females even in the smaller sizes. Of course, that could be a good thing from a spawning perspective, but for the anglers spending hours and hours on the Bay waiting for some big fish activity, it was not so good. Their terminal rigs at Sandy Point were set up for small fish; I didn’t see any circle hooks larger than size 1/0 and most of the baits being used were on the small side, both the bloodworms and the menhaden pieces. That’s not to say that big rock won’t take a small bait, but this time of year it would be very unusual. The anglers S U ND AY



explained that though they knew big baits would be better, what they had was all that was available at nearby stores. They all were using pyramid sinkers, the usual choice at this location at Sandy Point. The tidal currents here will sweep baits secured with bank, bass or egg sinkers easily down current and require the constant resetting of rigs. Pyramid sinkers will hold bottom much better and require less attention. One- to 5-ounce sinkers are the norm this time of year as are 9- to 12-foot surf rods. Surf reels holding lots of braided line and/or mono up to 30-pound test was also in evidence. The parking lot for the marina at the state park was also poorly attended, undoubtedly due to the traffic backup and the weather forecast. Upon arriving home, I briefly considered returning to the park with my own surf rig, knowing of a location or two where I could acquire more suitably sized baits. But then the heavens opened up and a torrential downpour commenced. I put on the pot for some fresh coffee and picked up my latest paperback. The season is young and there will many more days to enjoy when the sun would be shining. p



May Sunrise/Sunset 13 5:54 am 8:10 pm 14 5:53 am 8:11 pm 15 5:53 am 8:12 pm 16 5:52 am 8:13 pm 17 5:51 am 8:13 pm 18 5:50 am 8:14 pm 19 5:49 am 8:15 pm 20 5:49 am 8:16 pm May Moonrise/set/rise 13 7:01 am 10:09 pm 14 7:40 am 11:06 pm 15 8:25 am 11:59 pm 16 9:18 am - 17 - 12:46 am 18 - 1:28 am 19 - 2:05 am 20 - 2:37 am

10:16 am 11:19 am 12:24 pm 1:32 pm

A Captain’s License is a professional credential required to operate a vessel carrying passengers or cargo for hire. If anyone onboard is paying to be there, or you are being paid to transport goods or cargo, you are required to have a licensed Captain aboard.


05/13 12:28 AM L 07:14 AM H 1:54 PM L 7:12 PM H 05/14 01:05 AM L 07:52 AM H 2:34 PM L 7:49 PM H 05/15 01:44 AM L 08:30 AM H 3:16 PM L 8:30 PM H 05/16 02:25 AM L 09:11 AM H 3:59 PM L 9:15 PM H 05/17 03:12 AM L 09:55 AM H 4:45 PM L 10:08 PM H 05/18 04:05 AM L 10:42 AM H 5:31 PM L 11:08 PM H 05/19 05:07 AM L 11:32 AM H 6:17 PM L 05/20 12:11 AM H 06:15 AM L 12:24 PM H 7:03 PM L


CAPTAINS CALL NOW! (410) 263-8848

May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 17



The Paper Tigers

Former kung fu students must avenge their master in this action comedy AVAILABLE ON AMAZON PRIME OR OTHER ON-DEMAND SERVICES


s teens, Danny, Hing, and Jim were the feared disciples of Shifu Cheung (Roger Yuan: Mulan). The trio known as the Three Tigers were undefeated when challenging other kung fu students. Brawling their way across the city, they grew their reputations as well as their egos. They were seen as the future of the practice, and the only students Shifu Cheung would ever need. Thirty years later, none of the men speak, let alone keep up with their mastery of Kung Fu. Danny (Alain Uy: Helstrom), once thought to be the rightful successor of Shifu Cheung, is a divorced dad who can’t seem to get his life together. Hing (Ron Yuan: Mulan) suffered an accident that ruined his leg and left him with a permanent limp. Jim (Mykel Shannon Jenkins: Octopus Pot) is a Brazilian jujitsu coach who had an argument with Danny and hasn’t seen his friends in decades. When Shifu Cheung dies under mysterious circumstances, the three must reunite to avenge their master. But thirty years without practicing kung fu has left the Three Tigers rather…toothless. Can men with bad backs and slow reflexes fight their way back to honor? A light romp that doesn’t worry about the dozens of plot holes it leaves, The Paper Tigers is full of enough spunk and energy to distract viewers from the glaring script issues. Director Quoc Bao Tran makes his feature debut with a funny action movie filled with heart. Tran has a great sense of comic timing, letting his actors riff on each other in a natural way. The punchlines never feel forced, and Tran has a talent for building to a comic reveal. The film feels like a mashup of the early films of Stephen Chow and Jackie Chan, both of whom

Mykel Shannon Jenkins, Alain Uy, and Ron Yuan in The Paper Tigers.

Director Quoc Bao Tran makes his feature debut with a funny action movie filled with heart. used martial arts as a comedic art form. Tran is also deft at filming action sequences. Unlike many modern films, there’s a real weight to the fights in The Paper Tigers. Much of that can be attributed to a particularly visceral sound design. When bodies slam, they hit the ground with a thick thud. Kicks and punches are accompanied by

crunches of bone and flesh. It’s surprisingly gritty for a light action comedy. Though the action and the jokes are on point, The Paper Tigers stumbles on its story. The film is set in a heightened kung fu world where no one calls the cops after violent street brawls, there are kung fu hitmen that murder with poison finger strikes, and to-the-death duels are just a normal thing that happens. Plotlines are brought up and dropped, seemingly on a whim. The reason each man stopped speaking to Shifu and each other is built up but the reveals are ultimately unsatisfying and forgettable. Character traits that define the leads at the beginning are dropped with no explanation as well. Danny is framed as a workaholic absent father who strands his young son at the office when he takes a weekend business call. His demanding job, however, completely

goes away when Danny choses to go on a quest for justice to honor his Shifu. It’s these inconsistencies that keep the audience from truly caring about the men at the center of the story. Even without deep characterization, enjoying The Pater Tigers on a superficial level is pretty easy. Tran clearly has a deep love of the genre and the action sequences are great tributes to icons such as Lee and Chan. Uy also carries the film beautifully as Danny, a man who lost his way and his honor. He’s a great natural presence and offers a believable transformation from loser to kung fu master. If you’re in the market for a send-up of the kung fu genre that’s got plenty of laughs, The Paper Tigers is a great $7 rental. Its tone and laughs never waver, even when the script doesn’t p strike true. Good Action * PG-13 * 108 mins.


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18 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021



The World Toe Wrestling Federation has announced that the 2021 championship matches will go ahead in August in Derbyshire, England (what a relief!) and organizers are looking for people who want to dip their toes in the water of pro competition. Toe wrestling, The Northern Echo reported, takes place sitting down and barefoot, with the competitors’ toes linked. But matches are no tiptoe through the tulips: Ben “Total Destruction” Woodroffe, who is ranked second in the world (and had his toenails surgically removed to give him a competitive edge), had his ankle snapped in two places by 16-time champion Alan “Nasty” Nash—during a practice session. “It’s a people’s sport; there are no levels or qualifiers, and anyone can join,” Woodroffe said encouragingly.


• A stone marking the border between Belgium and France dates back to 1819, but its provenance was no deterrent for a Belgian farmer who became annoyed that it was placed right where he needed to drive his tractor. The BBC reported that the farmer relocated the stone about 7.5 feet into French territory—a move that has tickled officials on both sides. “I was happy, my town was bigger,” said David Lavaux, the mayor of Erquelinnes in Belgium. “But the mayor of Bousignies-sur-Roc didn’t agree.” The farmer will be asked to move the stone back; “If he shows good will, he won’t have a problem, we will settle this issue amicably,” Lavaux said. Otherwise, he may face criminal charges. • Kevin Johnson was arrested in Maricopa County, Arizona, after he left behind an obvious bit of evidence when he slashed two of his neighbor’s tires, the Maricopa Monitor reported. Francesca Wikoff found her flat tires on April 15, along with a severed finger lying on the driveway, and police said a trail of blood led to a nearby home. The night before, Johnson had allegedly become drunk and belligerent at a neighborhood get-together, where he shoved and threatened Wikoff and her husband before being asked to leave. He was charged with criminal damage and assault, along with other offenses.


A police officer in Leicestershire, England, finally got his wish, to “tick off a water-based pursuit in landlocked

Leicester,” on April 28. The 37-yearold perp was wanted for suspicion of assault and breaching a restraining order, Leicestershire Live reported. Police located his narrowboat, which has a top speed of 4 mph, on the Grand Union Canal, and one officer rode his bike alongside the boat for 8 miles as others waited for it at Lock 37. “The suspect was arrested as he left the boat to travel through a lock,” a spokesperson said.

The Passing Parade

Authorities in Sri Lanka arrested Caroline Jurie, the reigning Mrs. World, after she snatched the crown from the head of Pushpika De Silva as she was crowned Mrs. Sri Lanka on national television on April 4, allegedly injuring her. Jurie, the 2019 Mrs. Sri Lanka, claimed De Silva was a divorced woman, which made her ineligible to win the pageant, but organizers confirmed De Silva is only separated, and she has been re-crowned. The new queen reported on Facebook that she went to the hospital to be treated for head injuries after the incident, and police spokesman Ajith Rohana told the BBC Jurie was charged with “simple hurt and criminal cause.” Pageant director Chandimal Jayasinghe said, “It was a disgrace how Caroline Jurie behaved on the stage.”

The Birds

There may be just 500 California condors left in the world, but about 20 of them are meeting up at the home of Cinda Mickols in Tehachapi, California. Mickols’ daughter, Seana Quintero, said the imposing birds showed up at the beginning of May, the Associated Press reported, and have trashed her mother’s deck. They’ve knocked over plants, scratched railings and ruined a spa cover and decorative flags. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service suggested “harmless hazing” methods to disperse the protected birds, such as shouting and clapping, or spraying water.

The Way the World Works

Matt Perkins and his husband were in the midst of having a pool installed in the backyard of their new home in Las Vegas when police and crime scene investigators showed up on April 26. The pool builders had unearthed some bones buried about 5 feet below the surface, the Associated Press reported.

The bones turned out not to be human; they are those of a horse or other large mammal. More important, they are not recent: Nevada Science Center Research Director Joshua Bonde said they’re between 6,000 and 14,000 years old, dating to Earth’s most recent Ice Age. The area was once a watering spot for wildlife in the Mohave Desert. Bonde said U.S. laws give ownership of fossils to property owners; Perkins is deciding how best to preserve the antiquities.

The Weirdo-American Community

In rural Moffat, Colorado, the body of 45-year-old Amy Carlson, known as Mother God by the spiritual group Love Has Won, was found dead and mummified on April 28. Her body was wrapped in a sleeping bag and decorated with Christmas lights, Fox News reported. One of Carlson’s followers told police that he took in a group of people who he believes transported her body from California to his home. Saguache County Coroner Tom Perrin told police he believes Carlson died about four weeks ago. Seven people were arrested in connection with the case; they were also charged with child abuse, as two minors were found in the home.

Bright Idea

Here’s one way to keep your neighbors at a distance: Build a wall made of cow dung. In Lodi Township, Michigan, one farmer did just that, constructing a 250-foot-long wall of manure after disputing a property line with Wayne Lambarth. The wall generates an unpleasant stench, Lambarth told Fox News, but the anonymous farmer who built it denies it’s a “poop wall.” “It’s a compost fence,” he said. Officials in the area have said nothing can be done about it because it is on private property.

Read the Label

Michigander Yacedrah Williams got into sticky trouble in late April when she mistook a bottle of nail glue for eye drops, Fox News reported. Williams fell asleep with her contact lenses in, and when she woke up, she wanted to take them out. She reached into her purse for eye drops but grabbed the nail glue she uses to fix broken fingernails—and immediately recognized her mistake. “I was trying to pull my eyes apart, but I couldn’t,” Williams said. Her hus-

band rushed her to the ER, where doctors opened her eyes and removed her contacts—which they believe saved her vision. She did lose her eyelashes, though. Dr. George Williams noted, “If it’s any comfort to her, she’s not the first person to make this mistake.”


Traffic outside a school in China’s Henan province was so bad that one student’s mother, Ms. Meng, spent $154,000 having two footbridges built over the road so that kids could cross safely. In addition, the school is located on lower ground, and students had to walk through puddles outside the building. “The water will spill over the stairs where schoolchildren stand to wait for their parents like little birds,” Meng said, according to Oddity Central. “My child’s feet turned white because they were soaking in water.” Meng did not tell her son that she funded the footbridges. “I just did what I can afford to do. You can’t take money with you after death.”


Madison Kohout, 19, moved from Oklahoma to Piggott, Arkansas, in March to be nearer to a family she had become close with. She found an apartment and signed a lease after sundown, with the landlord telling her she could move in that evening if she’d like: “No one’s going to hear anything. They can’t really hear very well.” About a week later, she noticed a sign outside the complex that said “Senior Living Apartments.” “I realized I moved myself into a retirement community,” Kohout told The New York Times. “I can’t believe I did this.” However, in the spirit of lemons and lemonade, Kohout is making the best of it. “It’s like having extra sets of grandparents,” she said. p Send your weird news items with subject line WEIRD NEWS to WeirdNewsTips@amuniversal.com.

May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 19

CLASSIFIEDS BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Interested in becoming a vendor or consignor? Call Bambi at Timeless Antiques & Collectibles in St. Leonard. 443432-3271

HELP WANTED Help needed w/ Yard & Home Work together with property owner on landscaping, mowing, weeding, mulching, painting, planting, cleaning, odd jobs. Early morning preferred. Flexible hours, but prompt and dependable a must. $15/hr Approx. 1/2 mile N of recycle center. Call 1 410-3533261 or email jeff. owen.white@verizon. net Kitchen help needed. Top of the Hill Restaurant Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday 12 – 9 pm. Bilingual helpful. 15903 Marlboro Pike. Upper Marlboro MD. Exp pref but will train. 15903 Marlboro Pike. Upper Marlboro MD. 20772. Contact: 240838-6253 Music Director needed St. James’ Episcopal Parish is looking for a new part- time Music Director! For more information, view the position description at https://bit.ly/2Py7kql. Call: 410-867-2838

Looking for Nanny For a well experienced nanny please call this number: 832-983-1933 For residence of Maryland only. Avail Assistant Manager As Assistant Store Sales Manager you are responsible for contributing to and directing of your store team in exceeding their assigned goals and KPI’s as prescribed by AVAIL Vapor. You will be responsible the leadership of your team to reach any and all goals/ initiatives set for your location. You will be expected to lead by example and live the spirit of AVAIL Vapor in all interactions external and internal. You will be expected to ensure that you and your store adheres to the policies and procedures as designated by AVAIL Vapor. Call 443-292-8619 Full time Mechanic Needed for small shop. Must have experience, be self motivated, reliable, and have common sense. Call 301-252-9041 Caregiver Needed A Helper’s Heart seeks caregivers who speak English, Spanish to assist elderly clients in their private homes. Call 410-5715667 for more details Harbour Cove Marina in Deale, Maryland has an

20 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021

immediate opening for a full-time Marine Mechanic. 2 years’ experience required. Mercury certified preferred, but not necessary. Must have reliable transportation and own tools. Salary commensurate with experience. Flexible schedule available. We offer a comprehensive benefits package (medical, dental, disability and 401(k) plan +more). Join our family owned business! Qualified candidates can apply to (https://www. indeed.com/job/ mechanic-marine-harbour-cove-e296eba1215e846a) or call 301-261-9500. FEDERAL EMPLOYEES: Need help with a Federal EEO Case? Can’t afford an attorney? Professional, affordable help is here. I am a Federally Certified EEO Counselor/ Employment Law Specialist. I have helped numerous current and former Federal Employees navigate the EEO system. Call Clark Browne, 301982-0979 or 240-8327544, brownie1894@ yahoo.com Response Senior Care seeks parttime CNAs (with current license). Anne Arundel & northern Calvert counties. Must have reliable transportation and clean record. Personal care, companionship and

Galesville Community Yard Sale May 1st, 8am-2pm 17+ Sellers / Vendors Too Watch for signs to direct you to sellers. (May 2nd- Rain Date) Tomato & Pepper Plants Large variety of Heirloom, ready-toplant, rare varieties in 4” pot $3each 4/$10 Collington Branch Farm Bowie Text 443 223-3473 Cemetary Crypt Exterior Tandem Crypt at Chapel Mausoleum in Lakewood Memorial Gardens. Contact: bcmills224@comcast. net 410-693-1480 OLD ITEMS HOME WANTED: Military, IMPROVEMENT CIA, Police, NASA Lighters, Fountain Starfish Cleaning Pens, Toys, Scouts, Services—Reliable residential & commer- Posters, Aviation, cial cleaning. Weekly, Knives, etc. Call/Text biweekly, monthly. 25 Dan 202-841-3062. years experience. Af- Armoire, Louis XV, fordable prices. Refer- excellent condition. $3,000 obo. Shady ences Available. Side, 240-882-0001, 410-271-7561 aabunassar@jadbsi. HEALTH com. light housekeeping are among the duties needed for our clients. Flexible daytime hours, referral bonuses. $12-$13 hourly. Call 410-571-2744 to set up interview. Find the Help You Need – Bay Weekly classifieds reach thousands and thousands of readers in Anne Arundel and Calvert counties. Advertise your position for just $10 a week to get the help you need. Call 410-626-9888 or email classifieds@bayweekly.com.


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2001 Boston Whaler 13ft White Hull. Previous Registration: FL0762NR. Hull #: BWCLL003L001. The boat is stored on my property. If vessel is not MARKETPLACE claimed within 30 days of publication date applicant will Premium Cigars seek title. Contact: back in Annapolis 410-255-2717 or email Vitola 121 Downtown Stayandplayfmb@ Annapolis’s newest gmail.com Cigar experience. 1972 Boston Whaler Now open for Retail Sunday – Wed 11am 16 ft white hull, blue – 10pm, Thur – Satur- interior. Previous day 11am – Midnight. registration MD2938R Hull # 3A5069. I have Outdoor seating, Lounge coming soon. the boat in my possession. If vessel is not 121 Main Street, Annapolis, MD 21401 claimed by original owner.I’m going forCall: 202-528-1411 Email: steve@stevet- ward in applying for title.Name is Wade wyman.com walton contact info

7039265826 Boats Wanted Looking to purchase your boat big or small, working or neglected. Let me know what you have. Happy to take a look and make an offer. Call, Text 410570-9150 or Email. cnc.ryanb@gmail.com 2011 8 foot sailing dinghy with a green striped sail.Fiberglass and mahogony. Barely used. It is called The Dink by American Sail. $1500. Contact mariaprice8117@gmail.com Dinghy and electric motor 2012 achilles air floor dinghy 5ftwidth and 8ft8inches long 2016 electic torquedo motor 1003 travel sl model low hours with travel bag Contact: 410-231-2009 pinto_diana@comcast.net Wanted: Boat Slip 2021 Season in the Shady Side area. (Floating dock preferred). Please call 609-287-2283 or 609442-9359

Boat Slip for sale at the Drum Point Yacht Club. Must have property in Drum Point, MD. Call for more information 410 3940226. Get Out on the Water! Buy or sell your boat in Bay Weekly Classifieds. 410-6269888. Point Jude 16 with 2.5 HP Yahama Built in 1989, this beautiful daysailer was designed in 1946 by Edson Scholk and over 1,200 boats were built. The boat was intended with stability, safety and comfort in mind. The 525 lbs hull should keep the 136 sq. ft. sail plan well behaved and stable. The chined hull will make for relatively flat and dry sailing. Call 202-8412000 45’ BRUCE ROBERTS KETCH w/Pilothouse. TOTAL REFIT completed 2014-2016. NEW Sails, Electronics, Solar added 2017. $95,000 OBO Southern Maryland 440-4784020.

FAMILY IN URGENT NEED OF 3BR RENTAL HOME in Southern High School district, pet-friendly, move-in May 31.

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How many two or more letter words can you make in 2 minutes from the letters in: Cloud Nine (40 words)



Road Work Ahead

It may seem like a dream to be there, but in reality it’s an actual classification contained in the first edition of the International Cloud Atlas of 1896. The Atlas listed ten types of clouds with the ninth being Cumulonimbus, known to be 30-40,000 feet high. The word cloud comes from Old English clud (mass of rock, or hill), due to their similar appearance. A clod is a smaller, unassuming lump of dirt, and a clodhopper is an unassuming lump, thick as a clud, with a head in the clouds. Scoring: 31 - 40 = Aloft; 26 - 30 = Ahead; 21 - 25 = Aweigh; 16 - 20 = Amidships; 11 - 15 = Aboard; 05 - 10 = Adrift; 01 - 05 = Aground by Bill Sells


Fill in the blank squares in the grid, making sure that every row, column and 3-by-3 box includes all digits 1 to 9. © Copyright 2021 PuzzleJunction.com • solution on page 22






CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Safe place 6 Putdown 10 Some are slippery 14 Come to terms 15 Move like molasses 16 Ancient mariner 17 Gateway to the West 19 Viti Levu Island is part of it 20 Hosp. units 21 Abbr. for a judge 22 Kernite is its source 23 Sonnet ending 24 Witches, maybe? 27 Like some airplanes 31 Diaper cream ingredient 32 Staggers 33 Early touring car 36 Prisoner’s wish 39 Hound dogs 41 Woeful 42 Candy manufacturer Harry 44 Sonata, e.g. 45 The General Sherman, e.g. 48 Starbucks order 51 Gold (Prefix) 52 Broad valleys 53 Compass heading 54 French vineyard 57 Merriment

The CryptoQuip below is a quote in substitution code, where A could equal R, H could equal P, etc. One way to break the code is to look for repeated letters. E, T, A, O, N and I are the most often used letters. A single letter is usually A or I; OF, IS and IT are common 2-letter words; and THE and AND are common 3-letter words. Good luck!


Presidential Grab Bag

1. Who was the shortest president at 5’4”? (a) Andrew Johnson (b) James Madison (c) Zachary Taylor 2. Who was the first president to be born an American citizen? (a) Martin Van Buren (b) John Tyler (c) John Quincy Adams 3. What president kept a billy goat at the White House? (a) Thomas Jefferson (b) Franklin Pierce (c) William Henry Harrison 4. The wife of what president had the first running-water bathtub installed in the White House? (a) Millard Fillmore (b) Ulysses S. Grant (c) James Polk 5. Who was the only president that never married? (a) Chester Arthur (b) James Buchanan (c ) James Garfield

4 Letter Words Trucks 8 Letter Words 11 Letter Words Dirt Barriers 7 Letter Words Blasting Fill Metal Plates Sand

5 Letter Words Cones Paint Signs Water

6 Letter Words

Asphalt Flagman Foreman Grading Helmets Lead Car One Lane Sealing


9 Letter Words Guard Rail Shoulders

Detour Gravel Lights

Team Spirit

30 Primps 33 Debtor’s woe 34 Small ornamental purse 35 Peak in Thessaly 37 Sign after Pisces 38 Salty septet 40 Whiskey cocktail 43 Air Force specialist DOWN 1 Flower holder inits. 2 Gelatin substitute 45 They hold flags 3 “The Haj” author 46 Facilitate 4 Cariou of 47 Searches “Sweeney Todd” 5 Rope restraint 48 Gardening tool 6 Presently 49 Artillery burst 7 Bud’s buddy 8 Compact submachine 50 Beseech 53 School zone sign gun 9 Legal matter 54 Make do 10 Enclose completely 55 Felt bad about 11 Noted wine valley 56 Western tribe 12 Captain’s superior 58 German resort 13 Kicker’s targets 18 Small colorful parrot 59 Feel fluish 22 Sanctify 60 Govt. property org. 23 Fencing sword 61 Middling mark 24 “Comprende?” 25 Cadets 26 First name in scat © Copyright 2021 27 Pickle holders PuzzleJunction.com 28 Zeno of ___ 29 Snitched solution on page 22 58 Arthur Rose Eldred was the first 62 Politico Bayh 63 Japanese soup 64 Indian lodge 65 Engine parts 66 Deli side 67 Tournament favorites

Drainage Pavement Surveyor Work Gang

© Copyright 2021 PuzzleJunction.com solution on page 22 © Copyright 2021 PuzzleJunction.com • solution on page 22


May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 21

REAL ESTATE CLASSIFIEDS WATERFRONT GUEST HOUSE near Deale Md. Perfect for single person or student. Fully furnished. Light cooking. 1300 per month includes all utilities. Deposit required. Call Carl at. 772 708 1628.

from page 21

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Want our readers to color in your artwork? Send your coloring pages to mike@bayweekly.com for a chance to feature your artwork below.

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~ Emmanuel G. Mesthene Ten years ago the Moon was an inspiration to poets and an opportunity for lovers. Ten years from now it will be just another airport. 1. B 2. A 3. C 4. A 5. B


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KRISS KROSS SOLUTION Road Work Ahead from page 21

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”I consider Bay Weekly an excellent sales resource. I have sold five items in two years, the last being a 2012 Chevy Impala.”


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22 • BAY WEEKLY • May 13 - May 20, 2021

Service Directory SERVICE DIRECTORY A Readers’ Guide to Essential Businesses Service Directory A Readers’ Guide to Essential Businesses

A R e a d e r s ’ G u i d e t o E s s e n t i a l B u s i nMedicare e sSupplements ses

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May 13 - May 20, 2021 • BAY WEEKLY • 23

As times change, so will your options in advanced cancer treatment. Because hope carries on. We’re here for you. Always.

ANNAPOLIS OFFICE—410.897.6200 810 Bestgate Rd, Suite 400, Annapolis, MD 21401

Maryland Oncology Hematology’s new state-of-the-art facility is now open to the community. All of our doctors are available to provide convenient and comprehensive cancer and hematology care for new diagnoses of cancer, workups for suspected cancer and consultations to discuss abnormal biopsies or suspicious scans.

Ravin Garg, M.D.

Adam Goldrich, M.D.

Peter Graze, M.D.

Stuart Selonick, M.D.

Jason Taksey, M.D.

Jeanine Werner, M.D.


We are taking new patients, seeing second opinions and welcoming patients wanting to transfer care to our cutting-edge practice! If you have been trying to find your doctor from a previous practice, please call us and we can get you scheduled.

TREATMENTS AND SERVICES Maryland Oncology Hematology provides high-quality integrative and evidence-based personalized care, along with supportive care services that help patients and their loved ones meet the challenge of cancer. Maryland Oncology Hematology recognizes patient convenience is important. We offer physician visits, an on-site lab and infusions- including iron infusions, chemotherapy, immunotherapy and biologics- all in one location.

Benjamin Bridges, M.D.

Carol Tweed, M.D.

David Weng, M.D., Ph.D.

Visit us at marylandoncology.com


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CBM BAY WEEKLY No. 19, May 13 - May 20, 2021  

A free community news publication serving the Chesapeake since 1993, in Anne Arundel and Calvert Counties. Part of Chesapeake Bay Media.

CBM BAY WEEKLY No. 19, May 13 - May 20, 2021  

A free community news publication serving the Chesapeake since 1993, in Anne Arundel and Calvert Counties. Part of Chesapeake Bay Media.

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