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Cape Gazette’s Visitors’ Guide to the Cape Region Judy Sings the Blues CD Release Party Page 18

Letters from Vietnam Page 8

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THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 3

History Book Festival to host two talks Set May 19 in Lewes Chris Murray edited “Bruce Springsteen: From Asbury Park, to Born To Run, to Born In The USA It has been 43 years since Bruce Springsteen recorded the chartbusting album “Born to Run.” More than 140 million album sales later, Springsteen is considered one of the world’s most successful artists. The History Book Festival’s Spring Preview will host two talks Saturday, May 19, by Chris Murray, who edited “Bruce Springsteen: From Asbury Park, to Born To Run, to Born In The USA.” The book will be available for purchase and signing at both events.

Library event The first author discussion, co-hosted by the Lewes Public Library, will be held from 2 to 3:30 p.m. at the Lewes Public Library. Co-sponsored by the library and the History Book Festival, the event is free and open to the public. To register, call the library at 302-645-2733 or stop by the circulation desk. Walk-ins also are welcome, space permitting.

Spirited Discussion The second discussion, cosponsored by Dogfish Head, will be held from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Dogfish Inn, 105 Savannah Road in Lewes. The $25 price of admission covers the author’s talk, Dogfish Head beer and spirits, a complimentary Dogfish Head glass and appetizers. To purchase tickets, go to www. historybookfestival.eventbrite. com or buy at the door. A limited number of tickets is available. Murray’s book includes photography by David Gahr, who befriended the rising star and captured his ascent over a 10-year period from Asbury Park to the world stage. The compilation features rare photos of Springsteen recording music, performing at the cramped Bottom Line in Greenwich Village weeks before the release of his seminal “Born to Run” album, and playing to legions of fans during his “Born in the USA” tour. Murray has devoted his life to art and photography. He founded the Govinda Gallery in Washington, D.C., in 1975. He has organized more than 250 exhibitions celebrating many leading artists, including Andy Warhol and the first three exhibitions for

SUBMITTED PHOTO

CHRIS MURRAY, editor of “Bruce Springsteen: From Asbury Park, to Born To Run, to Born In The USA,” will speak in Lewes for two events May 19. Books will be available for purchase.

photographer Annie Leibovitz. The History Book Festival, a nonprofit formed in 2015 through the Greater Lewes Foundation, is the first of its kind in the nation, drawing to the Delaware beaches best-selling authors of historical fiction and nonfiction, avid readers, and lovers of history. The 2018 festival will be held Friday and Saturday, Sept. 28 and 29, in Lewes. For more information, go to www.historybookfestival.org.

Author L.M. Elliott to appear at Browseabout May 24 L.M. Elliott will be appearing at Browseabout Books to read from and discuss her young adult novel, Hamilton and Peggy! Drawing from historical journals and letters, New York Times bestselling author L.M. Elliott weaves a richly detailed tale about the extraordinary Peggy Schuyler and her revolutionary friendship with Alexander Hamilton. It’s perfect for fans of the smash Broadway musical sensation Hamilton! Peggy Schuyler has always felt

like she’s existed in the shadows of her beloved sisters: the fiery, intelligent Angelica and beautiful, sweet Eliza. But it’s in the throes of a chaotic war that Peggy finds herself a central figure amid Loyalists and Patriots, spies and traitors, friends and family. When a flirtatious aide-de-

camp, Alexander Hamilton, writes to Peggy asking for her help in wooing the earnest Eliza, Peggy finds herself unable to deny such an impassioned plea. A fast friendship forms between the two, but Alexander is caught in the same war as her father, and the danger to all their lives is real.

Everything is a battlefield - from the frontlines to their carefully coded letters - but will Peggy’s bravery’s and intelligence be enough to keep them all safe? Students from Sussex Academy will be performing a Reader’s Theater selection from the book, and attendees can take part in

Hamilton trivia, with prizes to be won. The event will take place on Thursday, May 24th, beginning at 6:00 PM. Browsabout Books is located at 133 Rehoboth Ave. in downtown Rehoboth Beach. For more information, call 302226-2665. LOO

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L.M. Elliott will be at Browseabout Books Thursday, May 24th, at 6 p.m. to discuss her young adult novel. Browsabout Books is located at 133 Rehoboth Ave. in downtown Rehoboth Beach. For more information, call 302-226-2665.

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4 THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018

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Sussex County Farmers Markets Warm days mean summer is almost here, brigning with it a desire to spend more time outdoors. There is no better way to stock up on essential produce and soak up sun than by heading out to your local farmers market. Here is a list of markets in the area.

Bethany Beach June 3-Sept. 2 Garfield Parkway and Pennsylvania Avenue (PNC parking lot) Sundays, 8 a.m. to noon More information: Doug Mowrey, 301-717-0492 or dougmowrey@ gmail.com

16 Mile Farmers Market Through Sept. 19 413 South Bedford St., Georgetown Wednesdays 4 to 7 p.m. More information: Heather Snyder, 302-841-1365, or heather@16milebrewery.com

Historic Lewes Farmers Market

Milton Farmers Market

George H.P. Smith Park (spring/summer location through Sept. 29), DuPont and Johnson avenues, Lewes and Richard A. Shields Elementary School parking lot (fall location Oct. 6-Nov. 17), Savannah Road and Sussex Drive Saturdays, spring/summer market 8 a.m. to noon and fall market 9 a.m. to noon Market accepts EBT cards (SNAP bebefits), and FMNP-WIC coupons. More information: 302-644-1436, or historiclewesfarmersmarket.org

Through Oct. 5 (Harvest Market Nov. 16) Dogfish Brewery, No. 6 Village Center Boulevard Fridays, 3 to 6 p.m. More information at miltonfarmersmarket.org

Historic Lewes Farmers Market at Kings Highway June 6-Aug. 30 37707 Crooked Hammock Way, Lewes Wednesdays 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. Market accepts EBT cards (SNAP bebefits), and FMNP-WIC coupons. More information: 302-644-1436, or historiclewesfarmersmarket.org

Cover design by Teresa Rodriguez

Nassau Valley Vineyards Farmers Market May 20-Sept. 24 32165 Winery Way, Lewes Sundays, noon to 3 p.m. More information: Pat Coluzzi, 302-249-7878, or pat@ coluzziconsulting.com

Rehoboth Beach Farmers Market Through Oct. 30 Grove Park, Rehoboth Avenue Tuesdays 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. (May, September and October) and 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., (June, July and August) More information: Pat Coluzzi, 302-249-7878 or pat@ rbfarmersmarket.com

Riverwalk Farmers Market Downtown Milford Through Oct. 27 South Walnut Street at Riverwalk Park Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. More information Melissa Pingue, 302-222-2160, or washergirl@ comcast.net

PHILLIP MOORE PHOTO

ON THE COVER: The Delaware Breakwater East End Light in Lewes.

COMMUNITY MEMBERS gather at the Milton Farmers Market.

DENY HOWETH PHOTO

About Beach Paper Editor Jen Ellingsworth

Sales Manager Chris Rausch

Designer Deny Howeth Copy Editor Bob Yesbek

Advertising Amanda Neafie Andrew Thomas Cindy Bowlin Kathy McGinty

Production Coordinator Edwin Krumm

Web Manager Kristin Sinnott

Production Tara Arjona Christopher D. Foster Eric Lawson Teresa Rodriguez

Send info to: Beach Paper, 17585 Nassau Commons Blvd., Lewes, DE 19958 or jen@capegazette.com

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THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 5

Get hungry.

2018

Sunday, June 3 through Friday, June 8

Prix Fixe menus available at $25 • $35 • $45 Sample the best cuisine from these great local restaurants: 1776 a(MUSE.) Back Porch Café Baywood Bethany Blues of Bethany Bethany Blues of Lewes Blackwall Hitch The Blue Hen Blue Water Grill Bluecoast Rehoboth Bonz Cafe Azáfran The Café on 26 Casa DiLeo Chesapeake & Maine Cilantro Conch Island

Cooter Brown’s The Cultured Pearl DiFebo’s Rehoboth DiFebo’s Bethany Eden Restaurant Fish On Fork and Flask Full Belly American Bistro G Rehoboth Indigo Jake’s Seafood House JAM Bistro Menu available at RestaurantWeekDE.com

A portion of proceeds will be donated to

Just in Thyme Lupo Italian Kitchen Mariachi Matt’s Fish Camp Lewes Matt’s Fish Camp Bethany Palate Bistro & Catering The Pig and Publican Rehoboth Ale House Ristorante Zebra Saketumi Sedona Shorebreak Lodge The Station on Kings Touch of Italy Lewes Touch of Italy Rehoboth Victoria’s

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Exhibit features Art Inspired by Travel

Show continues through the end of May at Peninsula Gallery in Lewes In today’s world, travel beyond the shores of the United States has become the norm rather than the exception. Artists are no different, and a new exhibition at the Peninsula Gallery in Lewes features work by seven of them who have visited different countries in Europe over the past 18 months. The show will continue until the end of May. Images may be viewed at peninsula-gallery.com.

Laura Hickman has produced some stunning rooftop and harbor views of Croatia and Portugal in her customary pastel. Lois Engberg and Carole Boggemann-Peirson went to Italy together. Both paint in oil, but Engberg’s work features village street and alleyway scenes, while Boggemann-Peirson has painted the landscapes around those villages. Heather Lynn Gibson spent time in

“Vista, Italy" by Carole Peirson.

Paris. Her urban street scenes are typical of that city, and she has also produced one stunning interior of the Golden Apollo Gallery. Sharon Strine visited London and Madrid. Her work features the ordinary, everyday scenes of local people going about their business. Martha Spak’s moody acrylic paintings center on Italy and France, in particular Venice, Assisi and Paris, while Meg Walsh has concentrated on the countryside of rural France and Italy. She travelled by train with a fellow artist and had no preplanned itinerary.

“Rooftops, Dubrovnik, Croatia,” by Laura Hickman.

Peninsula Gallery is located in the shops at the Beacon, just across the canal bridge on Savannah Road in Lewes, and is now operating summer hours, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday to Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sunday. Call 302-645-0551 for more information.

»

Preview the show:

peninsula-gallery.com

“Two Cappuccinos, Please” by Lois Engberg

Sipping and sauntering through a meadow Botanic garden in Dagsboro offers a glimpse of the future By Chris Flood cflood@capegazette.com The number of neon flags marking plants outnumbered the number of plants on the Delaware Botanic Gardens meadow, but that didn’t bother Piet Oudolf. He’s the famed Dutch gardener and meadow creator, who was on hand May 4 at the gardens’ first public showing. “It has some energy already,” he said, while sitting on one of two grass-covered mounds designed to allow visitors to sit and be a part of the meadow or stand to view the meadow from above. “It’s already creating a level of curiosity.” Sip and Saunter celebrated the gardens’ woodland area, progress made in the meadow, and the recent addition of 30,000 plants and grasses to the 17,000 planted last year. Oudolf’s services are in high demand – he said at any given time, he has 20 projects in some

stage of development. He said he chose to work on this project for two reasons. First was the chance to work on such an isolated piece of land – an open canvas. He said many of his projects are in cities and defined by specific space. “There aren’t many gardens of this size open to the public,” said Oudolf, who among other projects created the High Line in New York City. Oudolf said the second reason was the gardens’ volunteers. “I want to know that if I create something, there will be people after I leave who are going to keep it alive,” he said. “I’ve never seen such a dedicated group of people before. These are skilled people who know what they’re doing.” Oudolf said the majority of the plants are native, but not all of them are. “There’s so many goodnatured plants,” he said, with a smile. “It’s about finding flowers that behave well together.” Delaware Botanic Gardens President Ray Sander said the

event was a chance to introduce the botanic garden to some of the people who were making it happen. Up until now, it took some creativity to see the future, he said. “Now there’s some reality to it,” Sander said. Rep. Ron Gray, R-Selbyville, presented Oudolf with a tribute from the House. Afterward, Gray said before this project took off he didn’t really appreciate the idea of a botanic garden. Now, he said, when traveling, he and his family will stop at other botanic gardens. “You’ve got me in the know,” he said. Gregg Tepper, director of horticulture, was walking around the grounds with a site map giving visitors impromptu overviews of the property. With his trusty hand trowel attached to his shorts, he said the botanic garden was literally and figuratively growing and evolving. Tepper said there is still a lot of work to do, as the botanic gar-

CHRIS FLOOD PHOTOS

PIET OUDOLF, INTERNATIONALLY ACCLAIMED DUTCH GARDEN DESIGNER, sits on one of the mounds he had built in his meadow creation at the Delaware Botanic Gardens in Dagsboro. He said the grassed mound allows visitors to get at the level of the plants and see the meadow from a different perspective.

dens are only a couple years into a 10-year plan. “We’ve really just started with the plantings,” he said, clearly excited about the progress and what the future holds. For more information on the

master plan, volunteering or donating to the Delaware Botanic Gardens, go to delawaregardens. org, email Executive Director Sheryl Swed at sherylswed@ delawaregardens.org or call 202262-9856.


Beach Paper

Welcome Back! recommend this game to any Mario fan or any fan of video games in general.

God of War (2018)

PLAY CASSIE GOTTO WHITE

H

ello, everyone! I’m so excited to be back for another season of Beach Paper. Before I get into it, I’d like to say thank you to each and every one of you who have read my column over these past six (WOW!) years. If this is your first time here, thanks for stopping by, and I hope you enjoy my content. When I last wrote, we were looking forward to a lot of great fall releases, including Cuphead, South Park: The Fractured But Whole, Super Mario Odyssey, and so many more! As usual, I have a huge backlog, but I did manage to play some incredible games over these past eight months. Here are my favorites.

As someone who had never played an entry in the God of War franchise, I didn’t feel like I had the right to play the new one. I didn’t really have it on my radar, but when it came out and I saw my husband playing it, I knew I had to try it myself. I waited for him to finish the story, and then I started my own game. I was absolutely blown away by the visuals, the voice acting, the gameplay, the story ... every aspect of the game. I’ve never played a game quite like this before. I tend to get overwhelmed by open-world games because I want to do all the side quests but never have time to even think about them. At the time of this writing, I still have a little ways to go to complete the story, and after I complete the main story I plan to go back and complete at least a few of the side quests. I am absolutely in love with the world and all the characters, and throwing that damn Leviathan Axe just never gets old. I also love that there

Super Mario Odyssey I had pretty high expectations for this game; I mean, it was basically the reason I bought a Switch. As a big fan of 3D Mario games, I was very excited but a little nervous about this game. It was definitely a new direction for a Mario game, and it ended up surpassing my expectations and then some. The closing sequence in the New Donk City level was one of the coolest level designs I’ve ever seen in a video game, and the Photo Mode is outstanding. I highly

GOD OF WAR (2018) quickly ended up becoming one of my favorite games of all time. (Screenshot by twentyonegunsxo [PSN] via Photo Mode.)

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are no “filler” characters; every single character has a purpose and impact on the story. I could not recommend this game enough.

Night in the Woods This game! Man, this game! Thank you to my friend James for recommending this to me. I bought it on sale on the PlayStation Store and went in blind. I had no clue what kind of game this would be, and I never would have predicted the impact it would have on me. For a game with no voice acting, it sure manages to say a lot. The main character, Mae, is someone I can really relate to and care about. I don’t want to give anything away, so I’ll just say that you need to give this game a shot if you enjoy great narratives and beautiful art styles in games. You will not be disappointed. Also, the soundtrack is fantastic.

I think TSoT had a little more of a shock factor, and it’s hard to top that game. But TFBW is still an excellent game that any South Park fan will absolutely love.

Far Cry 5 You know when you start playing a game and play for six hours without even realizing it? That’s what happened when I started playing Far Cry 5. The best way I can describe this game is “addictive.” I truly don’t remember the last time I’ve been so addicted to a game that I couldn’t wait to run home and play it after work. The main story is really gripping, and you’ll

want to blow right through the story before really diving into the side missions. It really sucks you in, and I love that. I’m generally not a fan of games where you play as a silent protagonist, but this is an exception. The last Far Cry game I played was 3, where your character was this really forgettable, annoying dude named Jason Brody (honestly, I’m surprised I even remember his name), so I thought it was funny that they just went the silent protagonist route in 5. If you enjoy a good story and great gunplay, you’ll really enjoy this game. What games are you currently playing? Tell me on Twitter or Instagram - @gottosaurus

South Park: The Fractured But Whole I was anxiously awaiting the release of The Fractured But Whole (TFBW, hereafter), the follow-up to South Park: The Stick of Truth (TSoT, hereafter), and pre-ordered it as soon as it went up on the PlayStation Store. If you played TSoT and enjoyed it, you absolutely need to give this one a go. It has all the charm the original had, but with an upgraded battle system and character creation system. You’ll become addicted to leveling up your character and seeing how far they push the envelope in some of the missions.

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8 THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018

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LETTERS FROM VIETNAM

Memories in Mary’s box tell stories of a war Correspondence from childhood friends is bittersweet remembrance of a turbulent decade By Ron MacArthur ronm@capegazette.com

M

ary O'Grady pulls out an old wooden box filled with letters, and the memories start to flow. A few tears flow also as she recalls the stories in those letters from two childhood friends who went to Vietnam in the late 1960s. Andre Devigne, a Marine, and George Holiat, who served in the Army, fought in the war in 1966 and 1967. “Even after all these years, Andre and George have a story to tell,” she said. “I've kept those memories in a box for 52 years. She says there must be a reason she kept the box. “I want their story told because of what the war did to them,” she said. Seven of her friends went to Vietnam; three were killed in action and another died from a heroin overdose soon after returning home. They were all in their late teens when they went to war. Mary talks about what the letters reveal about their time in Vietnam, but it's also the story of Mary's life – what was and what could have been. Living in the Bronx, N.Y., she was still in high school, just 16 years old in Catholic school when she first received the letters. Mary and her friends were known as the Devoe Gang because they hung out at a neighborhood park with that name. Little did they know as they entered their teen years that a war in a country most had never heard of would change their lives forever. It was the 1960s, one of the most turbulent decades in recent American history. She pulls out an old photo album filled with photos of the gang. “This was our life,” she says. “It's high school graduations and weddings.” Then she looks at Polaroid photos sent to her from Vietnam. “Nobody came back the same,” she said. George, who was wounded and sent home early, describes in vivid detail

The letters were sent during a period covering two years – 1966 and 1967.

Your letters help me from going crazy.” - ANDRE DEVIGNE

his thoughts about the war. He said he volunteered for the most dangerous missions taking the place of men who had wives, families and girlfriends back home. Andre wrote that he thought he was losing his mind. “The pain is too much. I'm going crazy over here,” he wrote, adding writing letters to Mary helped him find solace. “Some of what I read was hard for a 17-year-old girl from Catholic school to understand,” she said.

Some letters have been destroyed She actually received letters from three friends, but one set has been destroyed – those from her childhood sweetheart she had planned to marry when he returned from Vietnam, a friend she loved with all her heart. But Bernhardt Schroeder, known as Bunny, was not the same man when he came back from Vietnam, she said. “We had the rings, the invitations and my gown,” she said. “But he had changed. I told him that he had so much to work

RON MACARTHUR PHOTOS

MARY O’GRADY HOLDS A BOX containing letters from Vietnam written to her when she was a teenager more than 50 years ago.

through. And I'll never forget what he said to me. He told me that he was very lucky to have me because I loved him enough to let him go,” she said. She says that day in his apartment is one she'll never forget. She even remembers the song that was playing in the background, the Moody Blues' “Nights in White Satin.” They have remained friends for the past 50 years, and they still exchange phone calls from time to time. “His life turned out very well,” she said. “He turned his life around. We have no regrets.” “I burned his letters because they were love letters that no one else needed to see,” she said. Before Bunny left for Vietnam, he was stationed in Washington, D.C., and visited Mary as much as possible. Mary said she was disappointed that he could not get back home for her prom. “I didn't buy a dress but he showed up anyway at the front door in his beautiful uniform. We went out by ourselves – it was the best prom party I ever had,” she said.

Life after the Vietnam War Bernhardt “Bunny” Schroeder quit college and enlisted in the U.S. Air Force.

»

To see more photos and excerpts from the letters go to:

www.capegazette.com

Andre Devigne poses in front of his tent in this photo from June 1967.

Mary's life also turned out well. After marrying and having a son in New York, she divorced and moved to the Lewes area. “We needed a new start,” she said. She had visited Lewes with a friend one weekend. “I hate to think where our lives would be now if not for that visit to Lewes. It has brought us all our happiness,” she said.

Mary, a retired registered nurse who also graduated from art school in New York, lives in a modest home in White House Beach in Long Neck with a great view of the Indian River Inlet bridge. She has a granddaughter and son and daughter-law-law who both work for the Cape Henlopen School District. Mary said she has only seen Andre once since the 1960s. “He was visiting his mother in New York, and I happened to be there. I was shocked how he looked. His hair was really long, and he had been dropping a lot of acid,” she said. “He told me I had a white-light aura around me. ‘It's the highest an aura can be. You are very close to God,’ he told me. After that I never saw him again.” It's sad, Mary says, because he always had the dream of being a John Waynetype, gung-ho Marine, even when he was young. “‘They lied to me. All they did was teach me to kill,’ he told me,” Mary said. She's pretty sure he is living in San Francisco. “I called him once, and all he asked me was if I remembered the beauty contest in the park. He told me that I was always the prettiest girl, and he voted for me,” she said. “It's funny he would bring that up.” Once she read George's last letter she never heard from him again. “All I know is that they sent him home early,” she said. Mary is still sad that she lost contact with George because she looked to him for advice as a family friend.


Beach Paper

THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 9

Local filmmakers to highlight May 17 Revival House A host of talented local filmmakers will be featured at the Revival House’s third annual “Don’t Hassle Me, I’m Local” event at the Milton Theatre Thursday, May 17. This year marks the third year for the largest gathering of local shorts in the area, with a mix of comedy, drama, suspense and fun, along with music from local favorite Walt Hetfield, art from Keith Mosher and Scott “Skybox Scotty” Deming, a selection of more than 15 craft beers, wines, and Maine Root craft sodas and root beers. Doors open at 6 p.m., when guests are invited to hear a set by Hetfield and browse the local artwork and photography or sample a beverage (or two). • The Stage - Whether it’s his bespectacled Buddy Holly performance, or hosting Mr. Hetfield’s Rock n Roll Summer

Camp (now in its 19th year), or in his role as music director at Rehoboth Elementary School, Hetfield has been performing for generations of fans in the Delaware area. Hetfield has performed with several bands for more than three decades, including the Sideminders, Key North, Little Sister, Prairie Dog, Phaydrah, and his ever-popular “Oh Boy!” salute to Buddy Holly. • The Art - Since 2002, Mosher has been capturing the state through film and graphic design with a unique flair that is iconic as his omnipresent 302 Horseshoe Crab logo that has emblazoned thousands of shirts and hats throughout the area. As the owner of KAM Photography and KAM Productions, Mosher has crafted indelible images with his lens and handcrafted clothing, art and drums that have leapt off the shelves at the Brush Factory in Lewes and Lifecycle in Milford. With a distinct style, Mosher’s art demonstrates deep Delaware roots. Deming is a local artist, photographer and host of LoDel Live, the open mic event at the Milton Theatre. He has been crafting original art both solo and as part of the Dewey Artist Collaboration for the past several years. Deming graduated from Cape Henlopen High School and the University of Delaware with a degree in English education. He has studied major literary, intellectual and artistic movements throughout human history. • The Films -  The film program will begin at 7 p.m. and

S P Y ECI L K AL EE S W

Walt Hetfield, leader of Oh Boy! Buddy Holly tribute band, will take the stage for the May 17 Revival House.

will highlight eight local talented filmmakers’ short films, followed by a question-and-answer session with all the directors immediately following the screening. The film submissions are: Now in its third year, “Don’t Hassle Me, I’m Local,” is a celebration of local and regional filmmakers representing the diverse tapestry of filmmakers the state and area has to offer. “There are so many talented filmmakers

Fun for

in the area and so few venues to showcase their works,” said the Revival House’s Rob Waters. “Don’t Hassle Me” is such a great platform to exhibit their works, have them seen by a large audience and introduce them to the crowd.” The Revival House is dedicated to local filmmakers, often starting its monthly screenings with local shorts and holding multiple showcases for filmmakers.

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FILE PHOTO

THE MILTON THEATRE is at 110 Union Street, in Milton. Doors open at 6 p.m. For more information on Revival House screenings, visit revivalhousetheater.com. Tickets can be purchased through the site, or by contacting the theatre at 302-684-3038 or pcade.com.

Tickets for the event are $10, and $5 for students and seniors, so come out and support local artistic talent in all its forms at the Milton Theatre’s Revival House. For more information on this or upcoming Revival House screenings, visit revivalhousetheater.com. Tickets can be purchased through the site, or by contacting the Milton Theatre at 302-6843038 or pcade.com.

Wednesday: All Day

Family Day Discounts (pre-registration required) Meal Discounts

Friday: 10:00am

Storytime + Craft Discounts

Adult Trampoline Fitness Classes Tuesday 9:30am - 10:15am Wednesday (low-intensity) 9:30am - 10:15am Thursday 5:30pm - 6:15pm

32295 Lewes - Georgetown Hwy, Lewes, DE 302-827-4453 | ShellWeBounce.com Artwork by Scott “Skybox Scotty” Deming will be on exhibit in Milton.


10 THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018

Beach Paper

RAL names 2018 Cottage Tour artist The Rehoboth Art League has awarded artist Dale Sheldon the commission to paint the eight homes on the 2018 Cottage Tour of Art, to be held this July. Sheldon studied at Moore College of Art in Philadlephia and graduated with honors from the University of Maryland. Exploring a variety of subject matter, Sheldon is a painter who works dynamically with a sense of immediacy and luminous color. She is primarily a studio painter, collecting images and impressions from around the world. Exploring light and atmosphere, and color relationships, her paintings interpret and express moods, memories or impressions. Her style of painting with watercolor reflects both wet on wet and layering techniques with rich color washes, while fluid acrylic paintings with masking techniques create flat and bold graphic images. An award-winning artist, Sheldon is a member of Potomac Valley Watercolorists, a founding officer and signature member of the Delaware Watercolor Society, and a signature member of Baltimore Watercolor Society. She was a participating artist in Rehoboth Beach's Dolphins: the SEAquel, a Rehoboth Beach Main Street/Rehoboth Art League installation project. Her paintings were part of an international exhibition shown in Cairo, Egypt, and she has shown in Greve in Chianti, Italy. Her paintings can be seen at Gallery One in Ocean View, the Rehoboth Art League in Henlopen Acres, and in various other shows, exhibitions and private collections.

SUBMITTED PHOTO

DALE SHELDON WILL CREATE a pastel of each of the houses on the 2018 Rehoboth Art League Cottage Tour.

The 69th Annual Cottage Tour of Art will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Tuesday and Wednesday, July 10 and 11. Sheldon will create a pastel of each of the seven private homes, as well as the art league's historic Peter Marsh Homestead. Images of Sheldon's works will be used in the tour program, and her original watercolors will be awarded to the homeowners during a June thank you reception. Sheldon's rendition of the historic Homestead will be available for purchase as a giclée print in the gallery during the Cottage Tour. Cottage Tour tickets are $35 per person. For more information or to purchase tickets, go to www.rehobothartleague.org or call 302-227-8408. The tour is appropriate for ages 13 and above. By mid-June, tickets will also be available at several local locations to be announced on the website. The Cottage Tour of Art is underwritten by J. Conn Scott.

MERR Yard Sale set May 19 in Lewes Th e M a r i n e Ed u c at i o n , Research and Rehabilitation Institute yard sale fundraiser is set from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday, May 19, at its facility on Pilottown Road. All funds raised during the event will go to the year-round efforts of the nonprofit organization, which serves as the first response for all marine mammals and sea turtles stranding in Delaware, including food and care, veterinary bills, transportation and supplies. MERR also hosts a number of outreach endeavors in which representatives travel to area schools to inform students about the neighboring marine mammals. The yard sale is one of the major fundraisers for the organization, and will also feature a bake sale and refreshments throughout the day. The yard

SUMMER BUCKET LIST WINNING

NOW – MAY 24 MONDAY – THURSDAY

FRIDAYS IN MAY

SUNDAY MAY 27

ENTERTAINMENT

THE EXHIBIT HALL

PREMIER GOLD ROOM

WYNONNA & THE BIG NOISE

THE MICHAEL JACKSON EXPERIENCE

8:30PM

October 26 | 8:00PM

1:00PM – 7:00PM

I AM KING

July 14 | 8:00PM

All Ages for all Shows. Get tickets and additional information at harringtonraceway.com, the Casino Gift Shop or call 888-887-5687 ext. 5246.

– BONZ

DINING

SUBMITTED PHOTO

THE YARD SALE at the MERR facility, 801 Pilottown Road next to the Coast Guard Station in Lewes, will take place rain or shine.

sale at the MERR facility, 801 Pilottown Road next to the Coast Guard Station in Lewes, will take place rain or shine. To donate an item for the event, call 443-812-5933 or email merrinstitute@gmail.com.

FATHER’S DAY SPECIALS SUNDAY, JUNE 17

DINNER FOR DADS | $35 PER PERSON Choice of Crab Cake, Salmon or NY Strip with one shareable side, house chopped salad and choice of gelato or chocolate cake for dessert. Reservations Recommended.

BUFFET

BUY ONE BUFFET GET ONE FREE! Cash Customers Only.

1 - 8 8 8 - 8 8 7- 5 6 8 7 | H A R R I N G TO N R AC E WAY. C O M |

WHERE WINNING IS HEATING UP

*In prizes. See Players Club for details. Harrington Raceway and Casino reserves the right to cancel or change any event without notice. All games are controlled by the Delaware State Lottery. You must be 21 to play. Play responsibly. If you or someone you know has a gambling problem, call the Delaware Gambling Help Line: 1-888-850-8888.


Beach Paper

THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 11

Beachy Diversions PUZZLE ANSWERS ARE ON PAGE 27

CROSSWORD

SUDOKU Fun By The Numbers Like puzzles? Then you’ll love sudoku. This mind-bending puzzle will have you hooked from the moment you square off, so sharpen your pencil and put your sudoku savvy to the test! Here’s How It Works: Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle.

WORD SEARCH

Client: Contact Info:

AD PROOF FORM ❑ 1st Proof

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Account Executive:

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Issue/ Publication Date:

DELAWARE TODAY - NOVEMBER

Designer:

ARIES – Mar 21/Apr 20 CHRIS JOHNSON

Aries, you give everyone the benefit of the doubt, and that’s commendable. Such a positive outlook will serve you and your relationships well.

HOROSCOPES LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23

may be tempting to put on a cheery PLEASE E-MAIL APPROVALItattitude, even if things are bugging you.

PLEASE READ THIS! If we do not receive a response within 48 hours of date on proof, we will run the ad as shown. Today Media cannot be held responsible for any Masking your feelings leads to miscom– Apr 21/May munication. Better to keep things honest. mistakes, and advertiser will be responsibleTAURUS for payment in full of this 21 ad.

Taurus, you may do a bunch of sitting around and waiting at work in the days ahead. Stay patient and rest up, as you’ll need energy reserves when things pick up again.

Ad may appear smaller than actual size and is not indicative of color. Design is property of Today Media and is not to be duplicated or reproduced prior to newsstand sale. Liability: All advertisements and supporting image files are accepted and published by the Publisher upon representation that the agency and advertiser are authorized to publish the entire contents and subject matter thereof. The agency and advertiser assume liability for any and all claims arising therefrom against the Publisher.

GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21

Gemini, you may need to work on communicating with some coworkers. Mixed messages can lead to delays, so convene a meeting to clear the air.

CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22

Cancer, in attempt to stay calm, you may be suppressing feelings that really should come to the surface. This may only lead to a blowout later on. Transparency is key.

VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22

Your ego is strong enough to withstand some criticism. Use the feedback to develop an even better version of yourself, which will only benefit you in the long run.

SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, your energy levels may start off very high at the beginning of the week, but they may quickly fizzle out. Roll up your sleeves and try to trudge through.

CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20 Feeling needed this week can quickly recharge your levels of motivation, Capricorn. Helping others is a surefire way to realize personal satisfaction.

AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18

LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23

A current situation has you feeling a bit pessimistic, Libra. But that outlook can be adjusted by looking into the future. Let upcoming plans restore your sunshine.

Aquarius, you have an opportunity to further your education by doing some traveling. Don’t let responsibilities at home clip your wings this time around.

SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22

PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20

This is a good week to discuss an important issue with that special someone. It’s fine to have differing opinions, just be sure to respect each other’s point of view.

Pisces, a busy work week is on the horizon, but you are set to make the most of every situation. Your confidence can make a difference.

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28322 Lewes-Georgetown (Rte) 9 | Milton, DE(302) 684-2020 | delawareeyeclinics.com | (866) 464-2020 CataractHwy Surgery

LASIK Adult & Pediatric Eye Exams


12 THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018

LEWES

GEORGE HP SMITH PARK Dupont Avenue Smith Park boasts a pond shaded with native flora and inhabited by indigenous fauna. It is the perfect place for a family picnic and exercise. Facilities to help make your visit enjoyable include a fenced children's playground, a butterfly garden, a walking path with benches and a horseshoe pit. Fishing is allowed and encouraged.

REHOBOTH BEACH

CANALFRONT PARK & MARINA Front Street The Lewes Canalfront Park & Marina is over three acres adjacent to the Lewes & Rehoboth Canal, the 1938 Overfalls Lightship, historic Lifesaving Station and the Lewes Little League ballfields along Front Street in Lewes, Delaware. Adjacent to the Park are the City tennis and basketball court. Also included at the park is the Children's Playground. The playground is for children 5 years old and under.

CAPE MAY-LEWES FERRY TERMINAL 43 Henlopen Drive Families don’t need to take a ride on the Cape MayLewes Ferry to enjoy fun times at the ferry terminal. A fun-sized pirate ship playground greets pint-sized visitors, while kids of all ages can enjoy free miniature golf while watching the big boats set sail for New Jersey.

DELAWARE SEASHORE STATE PARK at Indian River Inlet This relatively new playground area is located at the foot of the southbound side of the Indian River Inlet, within Delaware Seashore State Park. A wide variety of features, including two slides and swing sets, will delight children of all ages.

TOWN HALL 800 Coastal Hwy. The Town Hall offers a playground for small children, shuffleboard, volleyball and basketball.

STOCKLEY STREET PARK Stockley St. west of Scarborough This park is located on Stockley Street just west of Scarborough Street. The park has several benches from which one can enjoy a view of Silver Lake. There are several benches and a tot lot for the children. Enjoy the park and don’t forget cracked corn for the ducks.

GROVE PARK Columbia Avenue and Grove Street Surrounded by big trees, Grove Park has plenty of shade. The park has a tot lot for children to play, a pavilion, bathrooms and benches.

RICHARD A. SHIELDS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Shields Ave. The Schell Brothers, Sherwin Williams of Lewes, SunDew and the PTO worked hard to restore the playground.

delawaorree seash

Beach Paper

LAKE GERAR PARK Lake Ave. on Lake Gerar Located on Lake Avenue along the northern banks of Lake Gerar, just west of the Henlopen Hotel and Condominiums. There are benches and a tot lot for small children.

REHOBOTH ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Stockley Street Large playground on school grounds.

MILTON DEWEY BEACH JOHN WAPLES MEMORIAL PLAYGROUND Corner of McKinley St. & Hayden Rd. Be sure to check out this beautiful modern playground located one block off the bay on the corner of McKinley Street and Hayden Road. Lots of fun for your little (and not so little ones). Special areas for 2-5 year-olds and 6-12 year-olds include monkey bars, play bridge and single and double slides, play tunnel, elephant slide, and much more.

MILTON MEMORIAL PARK Union Street A variety of playground equipment delights the younger set while adults can relax and enjoy a picnic or just take in the view.

Y BETHAN

FENWICK ISLAND

MUNICIPAL CHILDREN’S PLAYGROUND Garfield Parkway & N. Pawn Ave. The land this park is on was donated by the Christian Church of Bethany. It is a full court and also has a playground for children ages 3 to 10.

BETHANY BEACH NATURE CENTER Rt. 26, next to Grotto Pizza Some great activities at the Nature Center include: trails, an interactive center, and a kiddie park. Youth Programs are offered every Saturday from 10:30 a.m. - 12 Noon. All ages welcome, rain or shine!

PLACE YOUR AD HERE AND HELP SUPPORT FAMILY FUN IN THE

CALL 645-7700 TODAY!


Beach Paper

THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 13

SAINT PETER’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH EST

SUMMER SPIRITUALITY SERIES

1681

COME WORSHIP WITH US! Second & Market Streets, Lewes

www.stpeterslewes.org 302.645.8479

Our Doors Welcome Everyone!

Open Daily

17252-6 N. Village Main Blvd., Lewes Next to Weis • 302-313-4664

serving up vintage delicacies & fresh music daily music • clothes • stuff we like

B4

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VILLAGES OF FIVE POINTS

books • cards • gifts • art

Experience Trust In Your Own Backyard

May 31 through August 30

Vacation Bible School ~ August 6-9

1

Conversation Peace Jewelers A2

B3

Thursday evenings at 7pm

Sat 5pm; Sun 8am & 10am; Wed 7:30pm

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Second & Market

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A4

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CONVERSATION PEACE JEWELERS DID YOU KNOW?

ARENA’S DELI

A New

Rd.

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UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE

A4 C4 B4 A E2 POWER OF TIME D2 “THEWELL SPENT” Shipcarpenter Street Campus

LEWES HISTORICAL SOCIETY COMPLEX

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Museums, Events & Tours

Cannonball House

Experience Our Seafaring Past

The Lightship Overfalls is one of only 17 remaining lightships out of a total of 179 built from 1820 to 1952.

DID YOU KNOW?

WAVES CAR WASH

17314 N. Village Blvd. 302-644-0370 arenasdeli.com

Ryves Holt House

Part of the First State National Historic Park

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Mulberry St.

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RYVES HOLT HOUSE

Museum Store & Information Iconic Lewes Products

Visit us online for Events schedule

www.HistoricLewes.org 302.645.7670

110 Shipcarpenter St. • Lewes

BIBLION

guided tours of its Hugh R. Sharp Campus in

B

Shipcarpenter St.

Canalfront Park

Lewes to schools throughout the region.

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Historic Milton, 105 Union St. 684-8889

www.irisheyespub.com

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2

Breakfast & Lunch · 8am - 3pm Open 7 Days

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329 Savannah Rd., Lewes

302.644.8400

D1

Superior Service, Outstanding Results in Real Estate 16698 Kings Hwy. 302-645-6664

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LEWES

3

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Cape Henlopen State Park

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Theodore E Freeman Hwy

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1240 Kings Highway

6

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FULL SERVICE • SOFT CLOTH

17246 Five Points Sq.

302-200-9007

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142 2ND ST. 302.827.4475

Sales · Rentals 418 E. Savannah Rd. Lewes Beach

302-645-1955

E4

302-645-2207


14 THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018

Unique, USA-Made Gifts...

Inspired By The Sea!

B3 A4

B6

149 Rehoboth Ave. 302-227-1272 arenasdeli.com

B5

Located in Penny Lane

D9

302-226-1160 32 Lake Avenue

(off of Wilmington Ave.)

302-226-7971 www.seafinds.com

rehobothartleague.org

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REHOBOTH MUSEUM

133 Rehoboth Avenue 302-226-2665

VISITOR CENTER

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The 35th Annual Spring Sidewalk Sale will run from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Friday, May 18, to Sunday, May 20. Store hours may vary.

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302.227.5777

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58 Baltimore Ave.

TOWN HALL

REHOBOTH POLICE DEPT.

RISTORANTE ZEBRA

REHO FIRE

Beach CUVEE RAY

JUST COMFORT

Rehoboth

237 Rehoboth Ave.

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on facebook.com 1

The Rehoboth Beach Bandstand is a music and entertainment venue located in Rehoboth Beach, Delaware. The Rehoboth Beach Bandstand Summer Concert Series takes place every year from mid-June through Labor Day Weekend and has been providing FREE entertainment for Rehoboth Beach and its visitors since 1963!

2

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228 Rehoboth Ave 302.227.3895

246 Rehoboth Avenue

summerhousesaloon.com

302-227-3883

Lake Comegys 4

C7

For all your local news and events Restaurant Tours


THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 15

C8

C8 C8

B6 67 Rehoboth Avenue

MasonsLobster.com 302-727-0411

39 Baltimore Ave. 302-226-3066 www.LorisOyVeyCafe.com

5

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®

302.227.6261

®

On The Avenue

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Magazine

Boardwalk & Olive Avenue

C8 Taste of the First State

“A Must-Visit Destination Ray for Beachgoers” ~ Rachel Every Day

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60 Rehoboth Avenue · 302.226.3994

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. Virginia Ave WOODEN INDIAN

LORI’S CAFE

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One Grenoble Place 302-227-2524 Rehoboth Beach, DE stuartkingston.com

Atlantic Ocean

OBIE’S BY THE SEA

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FRANK & LOUIE’S

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CARLTONS authentic British fish & chips

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MASON’S FAMOUS LOBSTER ROLLS

First Ave

REHOBOTH POST OFFICE

NICOLA PIZZA

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OPENING SUMMER 2018

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302 - 278 - 7433 cuveeray.com 236 2 rehoboth 3 6 R E Have O B O(302) T H 567-2942 AV E

52 Rehoboth Avenue | 302-226-0550 theblackwallhitch.com

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cuveeray.com 236 rehoboth ave (302) 567-2942

BWH-RE-Beach Paper Map Square.indd 5/10/18 1 2:07 PM

2 Locations 70 Rehoboth Ave NEW LOCATION 1 Virginia Ave. & the Boardwalk 302.227.6996 41

C3


16 THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018

Beach Paper

PEPPER’S

Bring in this ad for a FREE bottle of water

GREENHOUSES B2

C3

✿❀❁✿❀❁

Tuesday - Saturday Appointments Only Book at vagaro.com Gift Cards available

B5

105 Federal Street 302-664-1009

13034 Cedar Creek Road, Milton, DE

626 Mulberry St., Milton 302.684.1522 PuttinOnTheRitzMilton.com

302-684-8092 A1

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302 Union St. 302-684-8900

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105 Union St. Historic Milton 684-8889

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COOL SPRING ROAD AREA To Cave Neck Rd.

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110 UNION ST. | 684-3038 | MILTONTHEATRE.COM

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MILTON PUBLIC LIBRARY 302 FITNESS

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302-422-9000

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DON’T MISS! MILTON HISTORICAL SOCIETY

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HO BRITTINGHAM ELEMENTARY

Map is for general reference and is not intended to be drawn to scale. The grid can be used to guide you to businesses and other points of reference located on this map. Enjoy!

THE BACKYARD

Union Street

POST OFFICE

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106 Union Street, Milton, DE 19968 302-664-2495

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113 Union St, Milton, DE (302) 745-8338 www.302bicycles.com

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PEPPER’S GREENHOUSES

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201 2nd St. 302-645-9425

KINGSHOMEMADEICECREAM.COM

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Beach Paper

OUTDOOR CONCERTS • Music at the Mill: Abbott’s Mill Nature Center, 15411 Abbotts Pond Rd., Milford. Thursday, June 14 - Blackwater; Thursday, July 12 - Brad Allen and His Escape Hatch; Thursday, Aug. 9 - Hoochi Hoochi; Thursday, Sept. 13 - The High and Wides. 302-422-0847. • Bethany Beach Bandstand: Concerts start at 7:30 p.m. Friday, June 8 - Federal Street Band; Saturday, June 9 - Chis Sacks Band; Sunday, June 10 - Sean Reilly; Friday, June 15 - USAF Band Max Impact; Saturday, June 16 - Guys in Thin Ties; Sunday, June 17 - The Natty Beaux; Wednesday, June 20 - Milford Community Band; Friday, June 22 Uptown Band; Saturday, June 23 - USAF Singing Sergeants; Sunday, June 24 Threetles & Fab Forward, 7 p.m.; Friday, June 29 - 287th Army National Guard; Saturday, June 30 - Desert Highway. 302539-8011. • Freeman Stage at Bayside: Thursday, May 31 - Locals Under the Lights; Saturday, June 10 - Jazz Ambassadors America’s Big Band; Saturday, June 16 - Magician Ran D’Shine; Thursday, June 21 - BeauSoleil avec Michael Doucet; Saturday, June 23 - Jungle John’s Jurassic Journey; Thursday, June 28 - The Hunts; Saturday, June 30 - Rap, Rock and Read with Miss Nina Stone. 302-436-3015. • Hudson Fields (Highway One Concert Series): 30045 Eagles Crest Rd., Milton. Wednesday, July 18 - Jake Owen (tickets, $53-$73); Thursday, Aug. 23 - Old Dominion. For tickets and information go to hudsonfields.com. • Lewes Canalfront Park: Thursday, July 5 - The Clifford Keith Band, 7 to 9 p.m.; Thursday, July 19 - Mike Hines and The Look, 7 to 9 p.m.; Thursday, Aug. 2 - Doug Segree, 7 to 9 p.m.; Thursday, Aug. 16 - Nate Myers and The Aces, 7 to 9 p.m. For more information go to lewescanalfrontpark.org. • Lewes Summer Concert Series: Concerts start at 7 p.m. in Stango Park. Tuesday, June 12 - U.S. Navy Band The Commodores; Tuesday, June 19 - ZydecoA-Go-Go; Tuesday, June 26 - Shawn Lacy; Monday, July 2 - Delaware Army National Guard 287th Army Band; Tuesday, July 10 - Jean Therapy; Tuesday, July 17 Glass Onion; Tuesday, July 24 - Vinyl Shockley; Tuesday July 31 - The British Invasion Experience; Tuesday, Aug. 7 Chesapeake Brass Band; Tuesday, Aug. 14 - Free Range; Tuesday, Aug. 21 - Conley & Watson; Tuesday, Aug. 28 - U.S. Navy Band Sea Chanters at Cape Henlopen High School. For more information go to ci.lewes.de.us/. • Milton Concerts in the Park: Concerts start at 7 p.m. in Memorial Park. Wednesday, May 30 - Smooth Sound Band; Wednesday, June 6 - Kathie Martin & The Hot Rods; Wednesday, June 13 - Sky Brady & The Lost Northern Tribe; Wednesday, June 20 - 1st State Symphonic Band; Wednesday, June 27 - The Funsters; Wednesday, July 4 - Tydewater; Wednesday, July 11 - The Girlfriends; Wednesday, July 18 - U.S. Navy Commodores; Wednesday, July 25 - Vinyl Shockley; Wednesday, Aug. 1 - Honeycombs; Wednesday, Aug. 8 - 33 and 1/3; Wednesday, Aug. 15 - Overtime; Wednesday, Aug. 22 - U.S. Navy Cruisers; Wednesday, Aug. 29 - Big Hat No Cattle. Contact 302-684-4110. • Rehoboth Beach Bandstand: Concerts start at 8 p.m. Saturday, May 26 - Desert

Highway; Sunday, May 27 - The Jimi Smooth Band; Friday, June 15 - The Counterfeiters; Saturday, June 16 - USAF Band Max Impact; Sunday, June 17 - Mike Hines & The Look; Friday, June 22 - USAF Band Singing Sergeants; Saturday, June 23 - Edwin Perez Band; Sunday, June 24 - Rehoboth Concert Band; Friday, June 29 - Love Seed Mama Jump; Saturday, June 30 - Real Diamond. 302-644-2288. • Salted Vines Vineyard & Winery: 32512 Rd. 374, Frankford. Sunday, May 27 - Pressing Strings, 2 to 5 p.m.; Friday, June 15 - Lower Case Blues, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.; Saturday, June 30 - Love Seed Mama Jump, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.; Saturday, July 7 - Madeline Smith, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.; Saturday, July 21 - Inna Sense, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.; Friday, July 27 - Shake Rattle & Roll Pianos, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.; Saturday, Aug. 4 - Eclipse the Ultimate Journey Tribute, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.; Saturday, Aug. 18 - Chainbreak, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.; Saturday, Sept. 1 - The Plate Scrapers, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.; Sunday, Sept. 23 - The Beach Bumz, 2 to 5 p.m. 302-436-1500. DEWEY BEACH • Bottle & Cork: 1807 Highway One. Saturday, May 19 - Jam Session with The Rockets, Fish Out of Water & 3AM; Wednesday, May 23 - Kiefer Sutherland; Thursday, May 24 - Russell Dickerson; Friday, May 25 - Holiday Jam with Split Decision, LauraLea & Tripp Fabulous and The Benderz. 302-227-7272.

THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 17

Sunday, May 20 - Kristen & Johnny, 9:30 p.m.; Wednesday, May 23 - LauraLea & Tripp Fablulous, 10 p.m.; Thursday, May 24 - Kristen & The Noise, 10 p.m.; Friday, May 25 - The PIPS on deck, 4 to 7 p.m. 302-227-4600. GEORGETOWN • Arena’s Deli & Bar: 21553 Rudder Lane. Saturdays - Let’s Do Trivia, 8:30 p.m. 302856-3297. LAUREL • Abbott’s on Broad Creek: 300 Delaware Ave. Thursdays - Let’s Do Trivia, 7 p.m.; Friday, May 18 - Audio Graffiti, 7 to 10 p.m.; Friday, May 25 - Bryan Scar, 7 to 10 p.m. 302-280-6172. LEWES • Bethany Blues: 18385 Coastal Highway. Mondays - Mingo Night, 6:30 p.m.; Thursdays - Let’s Do Trivia, 7 p.m.; Friday, May 18 - Judi Sings The Blue; Friday, May 25 - Comfort Zone, 8:30 p.m.; 302-644-2500. • Crooked Hammock: 16989 Kings Hwy. Mondays - Survey Sez! Game Night, 7:30 p.m.; Friday, May 18 - Bettenroo, 4 to 7 p.m.; Saturday, May 19 - Rick Arzt, 4 to 7 p.m.; Friday, May 25 - Clifford Keith Duo, 4 to 7 p.m. 302-644-7837.

Get ready to rock at the Bottle & Cork on Wednesday, May 23 with Kiefer Sutherland.

• Greene Turtle Sports Bar & Grille: 17388 N. Village Blvd. Trivia every Wednesday, 7 to 10 p.m. 302-644-6840.

• Café Azafran: 18 Baltimore Ave. Thursdays - Holly Lane and John Flynn, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. 302-227-8100.

May 18 - Van Williamson Trio, 7 to 10 p.m.; Friday, May 25 - Mike McShane Trio, 8 to 11 p.m. 302-227-8493.

• Hammerheads: 1818 Coastal Hwy. Thursdays - Let’s Do Trivia, 8 p.m.; Fridays - DJ Woody B dance party; Saturdays - DJ Zodiac, 10 p.m.; Sundays - DJ Hector, 10 p.m. 302-227-7325.

• Irish Eyes at Anglers: Anglers Road. Friday, May 18 - DJ Jammin’ Jeff; Saturday, May 19 - Electric Smoke; Thursday, May 24 - Savannah Band; Friday, May 25 - DJ Surf. 302-645-6888.

• Chesapeake & Maine: 316 Rehoboth Ave. Fridays - Bruce Anthony Playing Stealth Jazz & Blues, 5 to 8 p.m. 302-2263600.

• Jimmy’s Grille: Bellevue Street and Highway One. Friday, May 18 - Ginger Duo, 6 to 9 p.m. and Shorcut Sunny, 9 p.m. to close; Saturday, May 19 Savannah Band, 3 to 6 p.m. and Rick Arzt, 9 p.m. to close; Sunday, May 20 - Shortcut Sunny, 2 to 5 p.m. and Chris Diller, 5 to 8 p.m. 302-227-4333.

• Jerry’s Seafood: 108 Second St. Mondays - Team Trivia; Friday, May 18 Capt’n NoMo, 6 to 9 p.m.; Saturday, May 19 - Matt Laffterty, 7 to 10 p.m.; Friday, May 25 - Savannah, 6 to 9 p.m. 302-6456611.

• The Pond: South First Street. Mondays - Green Means Go, 10 p.m.; Tuesdays Speed Bingo, 6:30 p.m. and Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.; Wednesdays - Survey Sez! Game Night, 6:30 p.m. and open-mic night, 10 p.m.; Thursdays - Trivia Challenge, 7 p.m.; Sundays - Jody Flynn, 6 p.m. and Lower Case Blues, 10 p.m.; Friday, May 18 - Keri Anthony, 6 p.m. and Freshly Squeezed, 10 p.m.; Saturday, May 19 - Petting Hendrix, 10 p.m.; Friday, May 25 - Mama’s Black Sheep, 6 p.m. and Memorial Day Weekend Dance, 9:30 p.m. 302-2272234.

• Nalu Surf Bar & Grille: 1308 Coastal Hwy. Fridays - DJ JY, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Saturdays - DJ JY, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. 302227-1449. • Northbeach: 125 McKinley Ave. Saturdays - DJ Scooter 9 p.m. to midnight; Sundays - Sam, Jenni, Jefe & DJ Hugh, 1 p.m. to midnight; Friday, May 18 DJ Redfox, noon to 5 p.m. and DJ Hugh, 5 to 9 p.m.; Saturday, May 19 - DJ Redfox, noon to 5 p.m., DJ Andrew Hugh, 5 p.m.; 302-226-8673 • Rusty Rudder: Dickinson Avenue and the bay. Friday, May 18 - Rick Arzt, 2 p.m., Savannah Band, 5 p.m. and Radio Tokyo, 9 p.m.; Saturday, May 19 - Fish Out of Water, 9 p.m.; Sunday, May 20 - Savannah Band, 3 p.m.; Monday, May 21 - Three Sheets Duo, 5 p.m.; Tuesday, May 22 - Jump Off, 5 p.m.; Wednesday, May 23 - Ginger Trio, 5 p.m.; Friday, May 25 - Rick Arzt Trio, 2 p.m., The Stims, 5 p.m. and Blue Label, 9 p.m. 302227-3888. • Starboard: 2009 Highway One. Friday, May 18 - Bruce in the USA, 10 p.m.;

• Lefty’s Alley & Eats : 36450 Plaza Dr. Mondays - Survey Sez! Game Night, 7 p.m.; Friday, May 18 - Bettenroo, 8 p.m.; Saturday, May 19 - Tim Cooney, 8 to 11 p.m.; 302-864-6000. MILFORD • Arena’s: 200 N.E. Front St. Fridays Let’s Do Trivia, 8:30 p.m. 302-422-3354. • Abbott’s Grill: 249 N.E. Front St. Tuesdays - Let’s Do Trivia, 7 p.m.; Wednesdays - Bingo Night, 7 p.m.; Saturday, May 19 - Joey Fulkerson, 7 to 10 p.m. 302-491-6736. MILTON • Irish Eyes Pub and Restaurant: 105 Union St. Saturday, May 19 - Miranda Haney, 9 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. 302-6848889. • Milton Theatre: 110 Union St. Friday, May 18 - Triple Threat and The Musical Ensemble, 7 p.m.; Saturday, May 19 Triple Threat & The Musical Theatre Ensemble, 2 p.m. and Psychic Medium Deanna Fitzpatrick with Lisa Bousson and George Koury, 8 p.m.; Thursday, May 24 Transcendental Jam Session with Kirtan, 6 p.m.; Friday, May 25 - Sail on Beach Boys Tribute, 8 p.m. 302-684-3038. REHOBOTH BEACH • Arena’s: 149 Rehoboth Ave., in the Village by the Sea Mall. Mondays - Let’s Do Trivia, 7 p.m. 302-227-1272.

Sundays at the Purple Parrot - Miss Julia Sugarbaker and the Birdcage Bad Girls Drag Show, 10 p.m.

• Bluecoast Seafood Grill & Raw Bar: 30115 Veterans Way. Friday, May 18 - That Duo Band; Saturday, May 19 - 5th Avenue Jazz Trio; Friday, May 25 - John Flynn Piano Man. 302-278-7395.

• Conch Island Key West Bar and Grill: 211 Rehoboth Ave. Friday, May 18 - Tim Weldon, 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.; Saturday, May 19 - Matt Avery, 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.; Sunday, May 20 - 2nd Time Around, 7 p.m., reservations suggested; Monday, May 21 - Justin Moore, 8 p.m. to midnight; Wednesday, May 23 - The Juliano Brothers, 8:30 p.m. to midnight; Friday, May 25 - Matt Avery, 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. 302-226-9378. • Dogfish Head Brewings & Eats: 320 Rehoboth Ave. Friday, May 18 - Danielle Ponder and the Tomorrow People, 10 to 11:30 p.m.; Saturday, May 19 - Ben Arnold, 10 to 11:30 p.m.; Wednesday, May 23 - F. Brooke Robbins, 7 to 9 p.m.; Friday, May 25 - The Georgia Flood, 10 to 11:30 p.m. 302-226-BREW. • Gray Hare Tavern: Route 24. Wednesdays - Karaoke with Shermanater, 7 to 11 p.m.; Thursdays - Freshly Squeezed, 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.; Sundays - Karaoke with Nancy, 7 to 11 p.m.; Friday, May 18 - Bill Libkey, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. and Jim Cochran Band, 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.; Saturday, May 19 - JR Wilson, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. and Barcode Band, 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.; Sunday, May 20 - Regina Aamacha, 3:30 to 6:30 p.m.; Tuesday, May 22 - Bill Libkey, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m.; Friday, May 25 - BFF Duo, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. and Dust N Bones, 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. 302-645-9911. • Hammerheads Dockside: 39415 Inlet Road. Monday, May 21 - Blind Wind, 4 to 7 p.m.; Tuesday, May 22 - Lower Case Blues, 4 to 7 p.m.; Wednesday, May 23 - Chris Steele, 4 to 7 p.m.; Sunday, May 27 - Higher Education, 3 to 6 p.m. 302752-8010. • The Big Chill Surf Cantina: 19406 Coastal Hwy. Sundays - Lower Case Blues; Friday, May 18 - Anthony Carmen; Saturday, May 19 - Jim & Joe of Chorduroy; Thursday, May 24 - Keri Anthony; Friday, May 25 - Binge. 302727-5568. • The Cultured Pearl Restaurant & Sushi Bar: 301 Rehoboth Ave. Friday,

• Purple Parrot: 134 Rehoboth Ave. Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays Karaoke with SeaSchell, 9 p.m.; Sundays - Miss Julia Sugarbaker and the Birdcage Bad Girls Drag Show, 10 p.m. 302-2261139. • 1776: Midway Shopping Center. Thursdays - Nick Wayne, 6 to 9 p.m.; Fridays and Saturdays - Bernard Sweetney, 7 to 10 p.m.; Sundays - Nick Wayne, 5 to 8 p.m. 302-645-9355. • Shorebreak Lodge: 10 Wilmington Ave. Wednesdays - John Flynn on piano, 5 to 8 p.m.; Fridays - John Flynn on piano, 5 to 8 p.m. 302-227-1007. • The Swell Tiki Bar & Grill: 37385 Rehoboth Ave. Ext. Saturdays - Divas of the Sea, 10:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.; Sundays - Mingo, 5 p.m. 302-227-9355. • Summer House: 228 Rehoboth Ave. Saturdays - DJ and dancing, 10 p.m. to 1 a.m. 302-227-3895. • TGI Fridays: 19266 Coastal Hwy. Wednesdays - Survey Sez! Game Night, 7:30 p.m. 302-226-7575. • Victoria’s Restaurant: Boardwalk Plaza, Olive Ave. Wednesdays - Keith Mack on solo acoustic guitar, 5 to 8 p.m.; Thursdays - Ed Shockley, 5 to 8 p.m.; Fridays - Jeff Irwin solo, 6 to 10 p.m.; Saturdays - Jeff Irwin solo, 6 to 10 p.m.; Sundays - piano and bass with Jeff Irwin for Sunday Brunch, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. 302227-0615. • Zogg’s: 1 Wilmington Ave. Fridays - Matt Lafferty, 6-9 p.m.; Saturdays Rotation of acoustic local musicians. 302-227-7660.


18 THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018

Beach Paper

Judy Sings the Blues to hold CD Release Party Bethany Blues to host a night of music, food May 18 By Phillip Moore phillip@capegazette.com A CD release party to celebrate the band’s first CD will be held for Lewesbased blues band Judy Sings the Blues, from 8:30 to 11 p.m., Friday, May 18, at Bethany Blues in Lewes, the venue where the band first performed. Judy Sings the Blues is a contemporary, soulful and funky blues band that has played at southern Delaware venues and festivals over the past four years. They have also been booked for the upcoming 21st annual Riverfront Blues Festival at Tubman-Garrett Riverfront Park in Wilmington, Friday through Sunday, Aug. 3-5. The band features lead vocalist and percussionist Judy Mangini, Eric Zoeckler on lead guitar, drummer James Sudimak, and bass player and vocalist Carl “Smiley” Thompson. Mangini has been performing and singing with local bands since the age of 16, and she continues to share her passion at the age of 58, revisiting her dream to write and perform music after raising a family in Delaware. “Never give up on your dreams,” she said. Zoeckler, originally from Washington, D.C., has played various types of clubs, festivals, and venues. He draws his energy from the crowd and makes sure to leave it all on the stage. He loves to perform in

KEITH MISENER PHOTO

JUDY SINGS THE BLUES features (l-r) guitarist Eric Zoeckler, drummer James Sudimak, vocalist Judy Mangini, and bass player Carl Thompson. Judy Mangini

front of a crowd, no matter how big or small. Sudimak has been playing the drums since the age of 11, and attended The New School for Jazz and Contemporary Music in New York City from 2011-13. He has many interests, among them expanding the local music and arts scene. Thompson earned the nickname “Smiley” based on his pure joy in performing for others with a smile always on his face. Thompson started with brass instruments, but truly found his passion when teaching himself the bass. “Playing the blues is not just playing music. It is a feeling from deep within

your soul capturing the moments in life that make or break you, and telling a story that people can relate to. Sharing your emotions with complete strangers and knowing that they can relate, they have been there too. That is what we do, and that is who we are,” a statement made by Judy Sings the Blues. The new CD has been a dream for some time, Mangini said. The band will perform, and different specials will be available during the evening, including a drink named after the CD. The first 25 people to buy their new CD will receive a free band T-shirt. The band invites the community to celebrate its release and enjoy the night. For more information on Judy Sings the Blues, go to judysingstheblues.com.

Sneak preview of Judy Sings the Blues new CD.

5th Avenue Jazz Trio to perform shows in Rehoboth Ensemble brings talent to local venues By Phillip Moore phillip@capegazette.com The 5th Avenue Jazz Trio will perform at Rehoboth’s Bluecoast Seafood Grill at 5 p.m., Saturday, May 19,  and Java Jukebox at 7 p.m., Thursday, May 31. “5th Avenue is an elegant and intimate music experience, with a mix of selections from the Great American Songbook, jazz classics and original works. 5th Avenue exudes a level of virtuosity and charm that delights audiences at every performance,” from 5th Avenue Jazz Trio.

“WE LOVE BEING ABLE TO BRING OUR BRAND OF INTIMATE JAZZ TO THE EASTERN SHORE.” - KEN SCHLEIFER

Each member of 5th Avenue has been studying and playing music since childhood. Jeff Cooper, double bass, has for years been a professional, full-time musician specializing in pop, jazz and theater music. He has performed at the Kennedy Center, Wolf Trap, the Hippodrome Theater, Ford’s Theater and other venues up and down the East Coast, including presidential inaugural balls.

Alto saxophone and clarinet player and current Georgetown resident Ken Cicerale, a former student of legendary saxophonists Gerry Niewood and Frank Foster, has toured with several nationally known artists. Cicerale has also composed and performed music for highly acclaimed offBroadway plays and worked as an executive of the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers in New York City. Rounding out the trio is Ken Schleifer, a lifelong drummer, percussionist and vocalist who has traveled all over the East Coast performing with various musical groups. Schleifer turned his passion for music into teaching and has a diverse background in music, performing classic rock, R&B, big band, blues, Latin and contemporary pop. He has now returned to his passion for jazz. “Jazz has been our focus with 5th Avenue, mainly because it allows us the greatest amount of freedom and creativity. And we love being able to bring our brand of intimate jazz to the Eastern Shore because it is what we love to do most, but also because there is such of scarcity of it here,” said Cicerale. “Our mission is to provide the very highest level of jazz

SUBMITTED PHOTO

5TH AVENUE playing live on WBOC-TV’s Delmarva Life. Shown are members (l-r) Ken Cicerale, Ken Schleifer and Jeff Cooper.

artistry to the greater Rehoboth area on a regular basis.” When asked about the band’s recent show at historic Milton Theatre, Cicerale responded, “One of the things we have noticed from our wonderful experiences performing at the Milton Theatre and various venues in and around Rehoboth Beach is that many people who might not think they like jazz, or understand

it, or would not think to go out to listen to it, come away from our performances with a newfound or rekindled love for the music we play.” He said in addition to a high level of musicianship, “The reason for this is that we make our music accessible to both jazz aficionados as well as people less familiar with the idiom.” He said the band is true to the

jazz brand in its presentation. “We dress mostly in suits and ties as a show of respect for our audience and for what we do.  Our manner is friendly, entertaining and easy-going; we are serious about what we do, but we don't take ourselves too seriously.” The jazz trio hopes to see a great crowd at its upcoming shows. For information go to 5thavenuejazz.com/home.html.


Beach Paper

THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 19

‘Mylock Holmes’ murder mystery dinner show set Foot Light Productions’ upcoming murder mystery show, “Mylock Holmes – A Game of Sixpence,” will be performed at Lewes Diner Saturday, May 19. Seating and cocktails begin at 5 p.m. Dinner is at 6 p.m., and the murder mystery begins at 7 p.m. The show focuses on the eccentricity of Mylock Holmes, who believes he is the great-

Briefly » Children’s programs to perform concert The Musical Theatre Ensemble and Triple Threat are Milton Theatre programs that help students hone their performance skills and showcase their talents to the local community. For the past three months, students have been hard at work; they will perform their muchawaited concert at 7 p.m., Friday, May 18, and 2 p.m., Sunday, May 20. The students will be performing a medley of musical favorites to showcase the acting, singing, and dancing techniques learned from their classes. Directed by MTE’s homegrown talent Connor Graham, with JP Lacap as co-director, the students will put on an exceptional show that brings out their true character and develops camaraderie between them and the audience. Tickets are $10-$12; go to www. MiltonTheatre.com or call 302684-3038.

Toby Keith to play Delaware State Fair The Delaware State Fair announced two of the 10 nights of entertainment for the 2018 Summer Concert Series held at the M&T Bank Grandstand. With great anticipation, Delaware State Fair organizers are excited to welcome Toby Keith presented by Ford F-Series at 7:30 p.m., Thursday, July 19. Tickets are $54-$94. When it comes to Southern rock, it doesn’t get any better than this: Travis Tritt, Charlie Daniels, The Marshall Tucker Band and The Outlaws will be performing live at 7 p.m., Wednesday, July 25. Tickets are $31-$71. To purchase tickets, go to www.delawarestatefair.com or call eTix at 1-800-514-3849. “We are often asked to share some of the 2018 Concert Lineup in hopes that customers could purchase tickets for that someone special. Well, staff has worked hard and we are pleased to be in a position to announce two shows, and maybe even more before the end of the year,” said Danny Aguilar, assistant general manager of the Delaware State Fair.

great-grandnephew of worldrenowned detective Sherlock Holmes. Mylock is holding a birthday dinner for his dear friend Dr. J. Watson. Could this be his last birthday, or could it be the last for one of his other distinguished guests? Attendees will experience the hilarity of lore and mystery

blended together as Mylock takes a stab at sleuthing.  A delicious buffet meal includes tenderloin beef tips over rice, fried flounder, chicken  scampi with broccoli, assorted hot vegetables, soup or salad, rolls and a variety of desserts and nonalcoholic beverages. Tickets are $39 per person, and gratuity and alcoholic beverages

are not included. A full cash bar is available. Audience members eat dinner and then watch the comedic drama unfold until they witness a murder. It is up to them to question the suspects and discover motive, means and opportunity. Prizes are awarded for the correct solution. It is fun, familyfriendly and unique. The show

features local entertainers Suzette Chambers-Marrin and Reeves Marrin of Milton; Mary Anne Stein, Tom Sweeny and Ches Warrener of Lewes; and Maria Fry of Barclay, Md. Free parking is available in the front lot of the restaurant at 1201 Savannah Road, Lewes. To make required reservations, call 302-200-9191.


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Under new ownership for well over a decade, 1776 Steakhouse continues to maintain its reputation for impeccable service and fine-dining appeal. This oasis of quiet and professionally prepared cuisine is the perfect venue for family and business gatherings, special friends and great conversation. Located midway between Rehoboth and Lewes, 1776 Steakhouse is known for the finest steaks along with fresh seafood, chops, chicken, pasta, vegetarian dishes and relaxing live music. Beware of pretenders: 1776 is the real thing! At lunch, experience the lobster-filled black ravioli, the chicken salad on mixed greens with plump pankobreaded oysters, or the Surf and Turf Burger rubbed with Old Bay and topped with crab Imperial and swiss cheese. Dinner choices at 1776 Steakhouse include the 20oz. Delmonico steak, an 8oz. filet mignon, the signature 10oz. barrel steak and the signature 16oz. prime rib. Rack of lamb, crab cakes, stuffed lobster tail, blackened diver scallops and more round out the diverse menu.

Save room for desserts such as crème brulee cheesecake or the chef’s featured chocolate surprise. The smooth jazz sounds of Bernard Sweetney on keyboard and flute fill the room on Fridays and Saturdays from 7 to 10. Nick Wayne entertains from 6 to 9 on Thursdays and Sundays. Bryan Clark sings Sinatra on selected nights. Call 302-645-9355 for upcoming dates and times. 1776 Steakhouse offers a full bar, excellent wines, terrific service and convenient parking. No wonder it has been a Rehoboth tradition for years! The restaurant is located in the Midway Center on Route 1 and is open daily year-round. Lunch is served Monday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., and dinner hours are 5 to 10 p.m. Monday through Saturday. On Sundays, 1776 is open from 4 to 9 p.m. Call 645-9355 for reservations. 1776 Steakhouse. A revolutionary dining experience in the Midway Center between Rehoboth and Lewes. Visit 1776steakhouse.net to see the lunch and dinner menus.

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Beach Paper

THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 21

Cuvée Ray in Rehoboth to offer sips and songs Music influencer Sydney Arzt to book acts in the former home of Sydney’s Blues & Jazz In the 1990s, when people wanted to dine well and enjoy live music in Rehoboth, they headed to Sydney's Jazz & Blues Restaurant, where owner Sydney Arzt showcased first-class talent and tasty Creole dishes. Now, history is about to repeat itself. Cuvée Ray Wine Bar and Restaurant is now under construction in the same building that once housed Sydney's, and Arzt will book live music when the restaurant opens. "There's such a strong connection between wine and music," said Ray Kurz, who owns the restaurant with his wife Debbie. "You'll often see wine described as harmonious or, like a symphony, that it's complicated. It has low notes and high notes." It was serendipitous that Cuvée Ray is in Sydney's old space,

he said. He was thrilled to bring Arzt on board. "She has a solid reputation for spotting talent, and we trust her judgment," he said. Arzt broke new ground in the late 1980s and 1990s when she put jazz-and-blues acts in a fullservice Rehoboth restaurant. Her annual Jazz Jams funded a scholarship in the name of Larry "Scotty" Scott, a legendary local performer. She is also a founder of the Rehoboth Beach Jazz Festival, a successful event for nearly three decades. Sydney's closed in 2006, but Arzt continued to book music for local venues. She is also the former executive director of the Schwartz Center for the Arts in Dover. She is excited to come full circle. "My renewed association to the location where I spent 20 years is an astounding turn of

events," she said. "It allows me to combine two of my life passions: music and wine." Cuvée Ray will feature entertainment during happy hours on Thursdays, when the chef will create a special menu that complements the artist's style. Guests will also be able to enjoy light acoustic rock and pop after the dinner service on Saturday night. "We'll feature some of the area's finest guitarists and vocalists," Arzt said. The Jazz Brunch on Sundays will also showcase performers, such as the new 2nd Time Around jazz organ trio on Sunday, July 1. The renovated space will include a wine room that can seat up to 12. The restaurant will seat 100 guests when complete. There is also an intimate patio. Expect the same soulfulness and dedication to good times of the Sydney's days, Arzt said. "Ray and his wife Debbie have a vision that will put a new stamp of joy on our community," she said. "I am very pleased to participate."

»

More information:

cuveeray.com

SUBMITTED PHOTO

CUVÉE RAY WINE BAR & RESTAURANT owner Ray Kurz, right, has hired Sydney Arzt to book music at his new restaurant, which is scheduled to open this spring. Arzt previously owned Sydney’s Blues & Jazz Restaurant in the same space.

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22 THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018

Beach Paper

Charge up your forks! It’s that time again!

STEPPIN’ UP TO THE PLATE REHOBOTH FOODIE

W

e got busy around here when the vacationers weren’t looking. Fortunately, The Rehoboth Foodie has pledged every waking moment to keeping Beach Paper readers on the leading edge. So let’s get down to business. This spring, Bryan Derrickson’s Conch Island Key West Bar & Grill launched a fullcourt press to raise the visibility of his surprisingly good food! In fact, he’s celebrating his special steak night this coming Sunday with my new musical group, 2nd Time Around! Check it out and get a great steak (or burger – or conch chowder) and some tasty music in the process. Just last week we welcomed Tonya and Francesco’s Azzurro to downtown Rehoboth at 2nd & Wilmington where Chez la Mer and Papa Grande’s used to be. The treehouse is open and waiting for sunset lovers. Around the corner, visitors might notice some major changes at Dogfish Head.

Like the brand new all-glass merchandise/beer outlet. Or the huge brewpub with a built-in live-music venue. (Don’t miss the mac & cheese!) G Rehoboth (where Cloud 9 and Lula Brazil used to dwell) has come into its own as one of the newest stops on the Eating Rehoboth restaurant tour itinerary. You’ll love what Karly (the boss) has done with the décor and what Ross Thompson - local Lewes boy and executive chef - has done with the menu. Within a few days, upstate upstart Iron Hill Brewery will be up and running out on the highway by Tanger Seaside. The place seats a small army divided up among event spaces, a huge bar and an even bigger outdoor patio. I tried their beers last week and you’re in for a surprise. No trip to Delaware is complete without a visit to the new Big Chill Beach Club at the southeastern end of the Indian River Inlet Bridge. The stars of the show are Billy Lucas’ (of Taco Reho fame) uncomplicated beach fare and that 40-foot diameter electric umbrella. Watching it open and close is a life experience. Cuvee Ray wine bar will be opening downtown in the old Sydney’s / Pig & Fish Restaurant Company spot very soon, with Bramble & Brine’s Joey Churchman in the kitchen. (Mark your calendars for Sunday, July 1! Jazz brunch with 2nd Time Around starting at 10:30 a.m.) Speaking of wine, Joe Lertch and his Vineyard Wine Bar will soon be re-opening after a devastating fire that required the replacement of just about everything in that newly remodeled spot. It’s where Espuma used to be at First and Wilmington. Denizens of Lewes were

getting tired of looking at the vacant spot – right on the water – where The Wharf used to be. Well, vacant no more! The Jacona brothers from Zogg’s / Sea Hogg Truck teamed up with Al Tortella from Long Neck’s Paradise Grill to open The Wheelhouse. They REALLY cleaned the place up, and the menu is simple and straightahead. All that and an amazing view. Speaking of Lewes, Chef Danio Somoza’s new Harvest Tide Steakhouse will soon be open on Savannah Road just a block or two from The Wheelhouse. Danio distinguished himself at 99 Sea Level in Bethany and promises to keep the tradition of high-quality vittles – with great steaks in the spotlight. Up Savannah Road a bit, Petru Cornescu of Pete’ Steak Shop took over ownership of Honey’s Farm Fresh. Breakfasts are the star of the show. And yes, there is parking in back! In downtown Rehoboth, you might notice the absence of Jakes Seafood from the corner of Baltimore Ave. and First St. The spot won’t be empty for long. Word on the street is that the crew from Surfing Crab in Lewes will bring their steamed crustaceans and crab cakes to that highly visible venue. At the other end of Baltimore Avenue, the long-gone Hobos is being replaced by The Pines. It will take a while to remodel that venerable building, but former Baltimore Orioles baseball player Tyler Townsend and partner Bob Suppies are well on their way to opening day. Back out on The Avenue, Fins Fish House & Raw Bar has reopened after being closed most of the winter for a major remodel. It’s brighter, roomier, and the menu – and

bloody marys – are just as good as ever. And don’t miss Cooter Brown’s Twisted Southern Kitchen overlooking the corner of First and The Avenue at First Street Station. Bourbon. Fried chicken. More bourbon. Frito Pie & a sly sense of humor. What’s not to like!

Keep an eye on Beach Paper every week. I’ll be Steppin’ Up To The Plate with the latest news about everything edible here at the beach. The Rehoboth Foodie is the author of the popular travel app, Rehoboth In My Pocket. Arrive as a Visitor, Live Like a Local! Contact at foodie@RehobothFoodie.com.

Thursday, May 24th 4 PM UNTIL 10 PM

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COOTER BROWN’S TWISTED SOUTHERN KITCHEN CAN lay claim to downtown Rehoboth’s only Frito Pie served regulation style - in the bag.

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Beach Paper

Bloody Mary Contest set May 20 at The Starboard If you want to see the boldest, bravest, and bloodiest marys on the East Coast, then you need to get yourself down to The Starboard’s 5th Annual Bloody Mary Contest sponsored by Tito’s, Sunday, May 20 at 3 p.m. Bloody builders from up and down the Delaware Coast will be concocting the most ridiculous bloodies you’ve ever seen and you won’t want to miss this action. $500 and all the bragging rights are on the line this year as The Starboard staff prepares to defend their home turf against some supreme competition. Bethany Blues, fresh off an overall title win from the Seacret’s

Bloody Mary Contest, is ready to see if they can re-ignite the magic and take down The Starboard’s home advantage. Steve “Monty” Montgomery, owner of the Starboard, loves good competition among friends. “After Blues won at Seacrets, I told our staff, ‘Well, you can’t win them all.’ And as happy as I am for Bethany Blues, you know The Starboard has a killer bloody, so we’ll see what happens on the 20th.” This is a showdown you won’t want to miss as so many talented chefs and mixologists combine forces to explode your tastebuds and dazzle your senses. Five main judges will sip their

SUBMITTED PHOTO

DICKIE HEIDENBERGER looking mischievous through some colossal bloody marys!

Concert admission is free for youngsters Coastal Concerts invites adults to bring children 18 and under to its performances free of charge. To preregister for a child and accompanying adult to attend free, call 888-212-6458. Tickets sell for $35 each for most performances, so getting them free is quite a savings.

Each season, concerts include world-class classical soloists and ensembles that provide exciting and memorable entertainment in a relaxed, informal setting. Performances are held at the Bethel United Methodist Church Hall, Fourth and Market streets, Lewes. For the current season’s schedule and more information, go to www.coastalconcerts.org.

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way through several rounds of bloodies to judge in a variety of areas from taste, to presentation, and dole out the kudos to the winners. Of course, no Starboard bloody contest would be complete without our colorful emcee, Dickie Heidenberger, decked out in his

THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 23

all-red suit. And because the Starboard is a place where the audience always participates, you’ll want to be in on the action to jeer and cheer as the competition progresses. The Starboard is also adding tables so that customers can be in on the judging as well.

Montgomery and his staff want everyone to come out and enjoy the last weekend before the craziness of summer comes in full swing. Celebrate with the contest that includes all the wildest bloody marys and fiery personalities that only The Starboard can deliver Sunday, May 20 at 3 p.m.


24 THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018

Spring Has Sprung...Maybe? THE 19TH HOLE GENE BLEILE

I

t doesn’t matter if you’re a novice, serious golfer or a dedicated pro; when the daffodils start to bloom, you can hear your golf clubs calling to you from their storage area. If you are a really serious novice, advanced golfer, dedicated pro or just want to get out of the house, you played golf during the winter in cold weather, wind and maybe even snow flurries. The spring of 2018 has been one for the record books. It seems like every day is an adventure. Is it going to feel like spring, summer or fall? Well, the weather man - like a sports bookie - seems to cover all scenarios each morning. But one thing is clear: It is time to play golf every chance you get. So if you think this column is about swing tips, stretching exercises, getting your clubs re-gripped and buying new golf balls, you would be wrong. I’m going to remind you that every swing in the coming year can be an adventure, even if you are a novice, serious golfer or dedicated professional. With that in mind, I am going to tell you about some golf swings that ended with some not only amazing, but wacky results. So next time you make a bad shot, relax, take a deep breath and think of some of these golfers and the day they had on the course.

Strange But True! Golfer #1: Bill Morse celebrated his 51st birthday playing a round of golf with his friends back in 1997 and shot a hole-inone on (sort of) on the very first hole at the Farmington Country Club in Hartford, Connecticut. Morse teed it up and let it rip! The ball hooked through a grove of large spruce trees, caromed off a tree trunk, then ricocheted off a large rock near the cart path, went airborne and rolled onto the 18th green, traveled approximately 40 feet and rolled into the cup. It is still unclear whether he

had to hit a provisional ball, or pay for drinks at the clubhouse! Golfer #2: English golfer, Nigel Denham, was playing in an amateur Stroke Play Tournament, in 1974 at Leeds, England. His approach shot to the 18th green was still airborne, when it landed near the open clubhouse door and rolled to a stop on the carpet inside a room facing the green. Since the local rule stated, “the clubhouse was still inbounds,” someone opened a widow and Denham chipped the ball onto the green and two putted for a bogey five. Golfer # 3: Playing at England’s Coswald Hills Golf Club in 1959, John Remington, another English golfer, shot a legitimate hole-in-one, but the ball had an adventure before it arrived in the cup. Remington stood on the 7th tee box, a par three, with a five iron, took his swing and let it fly. The ball took a wicked hook and headed for a drainage ditch, where it hit a drain pipe and ricocheted toward a greenside bunker. Now if you remember Einstein’s Theory of Relativity, a body in motion tends to stay in motion, until it hits a rake in the bunker and carries onto the green. Part two of that theory takes place, when the ball rolls toward the hole, caroms off another ball and goes into the hole. (In England, I believe this is known as bumper golf or a hole-in-one by any other name is still a rose, but not Justin). Think about it. Golfer #4: Back to America! In 1952, golfer Bud Hoelscher was playing in the Los Angeles Open when he launched his approach shot to the 18th green. Standing greenside (in the wrong place at the wrong time) was a TV cameraman and the announcer. Hoelscher’s ball bounced off the cameraman’s head, opening a cut, then ricocheted off the announcer’s face and landed on the green. Hoelscher arrived at the scene then calmly two putted for a par. No follow up as to how many stitches the cameraman needed to close the cut. Golfer #4: And finally, in 1990, pro golfer Bernard Langer was playing in a tournament in South Africa when his approach to a green landed on the roof of a rain shelter. He climbed to the roof, pitched his ball from the lie (10 Continued on page 25

Beach Paper

PLAY BEAR TRAP DUNES

Bear Trap Dunes is located at 7 Club House Drive, Oceanview. Call for tee time: 302-537-5600. Black Bear: Hole number three is a par three, which plays 200 yards from the championship tees, down to 129 yards from the forward tees.

Black Bear: Hole number six is a par five, which plays 557 yards from the championship tees, down to 424 yards from the forward tees.

Black Bear: Hole number eight is a par four, which plays 434 yards from the championship tees, down to 296 yards from the forward tees.


Beach Paper

Sea Colony facility earns high rankings Sea Colony, located just south of Bethany Beach, remains among the world’s elite tennis destinations, according to Tennis Resorts Online’s 2018 rankings released May 1. TennisResortsOnline.com, published by former Tennis magazine editor Roger Cox, ranked Sea Colony as the world’s No. 21 tennis resort and a Top 20 tennis camp, as well as No. 5 for Best Overall Children’s Programs. TRO’s annual rankings are determined by tennis players who were asked to evaluate resorts and camps in 20 categories, including tennis programs, instruction, lodging, restaurants and value. This latest global recognition adds to the decades of local, regional and national honors earned by the Sea Colony resort community and its tennis staff. With 34 tennis courts, including six indoor and 14 Har-Tru clay, and a talented team of teaching professionals, Sea Colony Tennis, under Tennis Director Thomas Johnston, USPTA, PTR,

THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 25

and Assistant Tennis Director Alex Justiniani, PTR, offers a full-service pro shop, camps, clinics and private instruction to tennis players of all ages and skill levels. Supported by the Sea Colony homeowners, the resort’s tennis program was named a United States Tennis Association Outstanding Facility of the Year in 2012 and 2016, and a USTA Middle States Premier Provider in 2017. In addition to its world-class tennis offerings, Sea Colony features a wide variety of amenities including a half-mile of private beach, 12 pools (two indoor), fitness centers, activities for all ages, in-season community shuttle, and year-round security. Sea Colony is professionally managed by ResortQuest Delaware. For more information about Sea Colony Tennis, stop by the tennis center at West Way Drive and Kent Avenue, call 302-5394488, visit SeaColonyTennis.net or like on Facebook (/seacolonytennis).

SPF 5K AT THE BEACH ATTRACTS 150 RUNNERS

DAVE FREDERICK PHOTOS

THE 2ND ANNUAL SPF 5K at the Beach for Melanoma was run under drizzly conditions May 13, starting from Wilmington Avenue and the Boardwalk, heading out to North Shores, then trucking back to the start/finish line. Joey Andrisani, 35, was the overall winner in 18:19. Andrisani was joined on the top 5 men’s leaderboard by Dominick Lepke in 19:25, Pete Rosembert in 19:26, Chris Stanley in 19:28 and Jesse Lausch in 20:07. Melissa Wiley, 32, from Ocean City, Md., was the first woman, in 21:40. She was followed by Samantha Fitzgerald in 22:30, Abbie Wright in 24:43, Roxi Holmes in 24:38 and Karen Dawson in 24:46. Nine-year-old Vincent Calamia from Royersford, Pa., won his age group in 21:10. Jules Woodall of Lewes, who just celebrated 70 years on the planet, won his new age group, 70-79, in 26:09. The next Races2Run events at the beach are the third annual Rehoboth Run-for-the-Books 5K set for Saturday, May 19, and the ninth annual DE-Feet Breast Cancer 5K Sunday, May 20, hosted by Tanger Outlets.

25%

OFF

All New Subscriptions & Renewals SUBMITTED PHOTO

THE SEA COLONY TENNIS FACILITY just south of Bethany Beach earned high rankings in the Tennis Resorts Online 2018 report.

In honor of our 25th Anniversary

Golf tournament to support Camp Arrowhead set American Classic Golf Club in Lewes will host the Camp Arrowhead Benefit Golf Tournament Saturday, May 19, with a choice of tee-off times at 9 a.m. or noon. The event will include many prizes, lunch and beverages. To register and for more details, go to www. camparrowhead.net or call 302-945-0610. Funds from this tournament will be used to help build a new all-season dining hall and second bathhouse for campers, and to link the campground to the county sewer system. Camp Arrowhead, an Episcopal-owned camp and retreat center on 100 acres bordering Rehoboth Bay, has served children, teens and adult groups in Sussex County and the Greater Delmarva area since 1954. In 2017, the overnight and day camping programs served 1,200 children from all faiths and backgrounds in grades 2 to 11, and 1,800 teens and adults who attended retreats, meetings and conferences.

Golf

Continued from page 24 feet in the air), to within a few feet of the hole, then made the putt to birdie the hole.

19th Hole Score Card Time flies… I am now starting my seventh year as the golf writer for the Beach Paper and

would like to thank my editor, Jen Ellingsworth and her staff for their continued support and journalistic license to bring you strange but true golf shots and human interest golf stories each week. You can follow my weekly summer column at: BeachPaper.com and check out my fine art photography website at: GeneBleilePhotography. com.

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May 1 to May 25, 2018 Order on Capegazette.com or call 302-645-7700 Use promo code capeinsert25 at checkout

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YEARS 2018

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26 THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018

Awaiting bluefish FISHING REPORT

RICH KING

W

elcome back! The winter was not so bad. And we were so busy that we hardly noticed it fly by. OK. That’s a joke: It was long and cold and we hated just about every minute of it! However, we did get to spend a lot of time planning this year’s surf fishing tournaments and the Delmarva Outdoors Expo. And, living at the beach in the winter makes up for it being winter.  We do get to spend some time on the sand alone. Hope you had a good winter and I think we’re all ready for a great summer.   Spring fishing just picked up to where it was this time last year.  We have been patiently waiting for the big bluefish and the black drum to show up. All of the good fishing has really picked up in the last week so you are just in time.  Striped bass have been running and the short striped bass action, though hot since February, has really amped up.  Clam is the bait of choice with bunker right behind it.  Bloodworms have been great for short bass and puffer fish in the surf, but everything seems to be hitting clam.  That is par for the course in the spring and soon we will see bunker and bloodworms as the bait of choice.  The Cape Henlopen pier to Fenwick Island beaches has been decent for action.  You just have to be there when it hap-

Tiki catching bluefish at the Cape Henlopen Fishing Pier

pens. Sea bass started this week and the boats will be out in full force.  The best time to rent a charter is the weekdays.  When there are fewer boats out there you don’t have as much competition. 

Chillaware Fishing Tournament Last Saturday was a great day despite the bit of weather.  We had 290 anglers in the innagural Chillaware Island Spring Surf Fishing Tournament.  I want to thank our sponsors, without them this would not have been possible:  Sweetwater Brewery, Big Chill Beach Club, Liquid Board Shop, WBOC, Diamond State Custom Tackle, Helly Hansen, Fenwick Tackle, Crooked Hammock, Fork + Flask, Icehouse Bait and Tackle, Lighthouse Bait and Tackle, Big Chill Surf Cantina, Taco Reho, Coastal Contracting, El Dorado restaurant and Madda Fella. Even more thanks to our judges: Suzanne Martin, Corby Fulton, Chris Gibbons, Mike Eckert, Andrew Hansen, David Okonewski, Mark King, and Frank Bolen Sr.  You all did a great job, especially counting skates of which there were hundreds!  The skating rink is a fun Calcutta, but a job and a half verifying that they are caught and released.  Thank you all!   There were not a lot of fish caught but just about everyone

Beach Paper

caught something, especially skates. That is the reason we have the skating rink Calcutta. You are going to see a lot of them during a tournament, might as well make it fun for the anglers with a shot at some money for “trash” fish. Next year we are thinking about a chef and a grill for skate tacos at the end of the day. They are good to eat! The first thirty minutes a guy was walking off the beach at southside with a thirty-plusinch bluefish. Everyone looked at me, and when I signaled he wasn’t in the tournament, a cheer went up. He was excited thinking everyone liked his fish, but no, sir … they are happy you are not in the tournament. That catch got people hopeful to see some more bass caught at the end of the tournament. This is why you never quit early, even if you are in the lead. Most of the fish scored were northern pufferfish. We had one drum score, some kingfish, and a few bluefish. There were a lot of shad in the surf. We will add them to next year’s list. Irish started targeting puffers the last couple of hours of the tournament and did very well. That is the thing about tournaments, you have to go in with a strategy and possibly change it up as you go. A change-up can mean the difference between winning and not placing. No one loses in a fishing tournament, you have fun and it

is a great day at the beach. That is the beauty of fishing tournaments. We try to make them as fun as possible by doing different things for the anglers. The skating rink and dogpound Calcutta are one way to let everyone have a shot at winning some extra money. The guys who caught the most skates were having their own contest to out-skate one another. I should have made a side bet

on these two … it was hilarious to watch. Save May 4th, 2019 for next year’s Chillaware Island Spring Surf Fishing Tournament. May The Fish Be With You. The upcoming tournament is War On The Shore and we will get that rolling in June. The October 13 and 14th payout will be up to $10,000 based on the number of anglers that participate. We will have details up in the next couple of weeks.

2018 CHILLAWARE ISLAND SPRING SURF FISHING TOURNAMENT RESULTS Biggest Fish: Jacob DeCasale with a 26-inch black drum, Helly Hansen Skagen jacket and pants, bag and care kit. Calcutta Winners Bluefish: Stephan Talabisco, 20-inch bluefish $1230 Skating Rink: Andy Lano, 52 skates! $620 Dog Pound: AJ Jefferson, 3 dogfish $520 Awards First place: Eamon “Irish” Carey, 47 points in northern pufferfish. Second place: Stefan Talabisco, 38 points. Third place: Stacey Adkins, 31 points. Fourth place: Rick Boyer, 30 points. Fifth place: Amy Godesky, 27 points.

SUBMITTED PHOTOS

EAMON “IRISH” CAREY wins first place in the Chillaware Island Spring Fishing Tournament.

Jason Schuster with a puffer fish caught during the Chillaware Island Surf Fishing Tournament

Adam May with a nice striped bass for the surf. It was released because it was out of the slot limit.


Beach Paper

THURSDAY, MAY 17 - WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 2018 27

DE-Feet Breast Cancer 5K to benefit DBCC May 20 Tanger Outlets will host the 9th Annual DE-Feet Breast Cancer 5K Run/Walk and 1-Mile Fun Walk at 8:30 a.m., Sunday, May 20, at Tanger Seaside near the Junction & Breakwater Trail, benefiting the Delaware Breast Cancer Coalition. New this year, the event will honor the life and memory of Kim Miller, a friend of DBCC who battled stage four breast cancer for 16 months until she died in 2011 at age 28. The Kim Miller Medal will be awarded to the first-place overall run fin-

isher during the event’s award ceremony. The run/walk is a fun and spirited event for all ages. Participants can choose to take part in a timed 5K run, a 5K walk, or a 1-mile fun walk on the Junction & Breakwater Trail. The rain or shine event features an afterparty tent with food, music and awards. Late registration will be available from 4 to 6 p.m., Saturday, May 19, at Crooked Hammock in Lewes or beginning at 7 a.m., Sunday, May 20, at Tanger Out-

lets Seaside. Proceeds from the 9th Annual DE-Feet Breast Cancer 5K will benefit DBCC’s programs which increase breast cancer awareness, promote the importance of early detection, provide access to mammograms and cervical screenings, and provide support and resources to women and men in the local community who are newly diagnosed or facing recurrence of breast cancer. For more information, go to www.debreastcancer.org and www.tangeroutlets.com.

BREAST CANCER SURVIVORS Tania Brown, left, and Jackie Quigley participate in the 2017 DE-Feet Breast Cancer 5K run/walk at Tanger Outlets.

Run-for-the-Books and fun run set May 19

Business: A Community Thrift Shop. For more information and to register, go to www.races2run. com. The race is presented by Friends of the Rehoboth Beach Public Library. Since 1991, the Friends have provided more than $400,000 to the library through its fundraisers. Its donations have purchased materials and supported educational programs for children, youth and adults.

munity members who are going through cancer and those who have overcome cancer. The Survivor’s Celebration will feature a festival atmosphere including a live radio broadcast

by Radio Rehoboth, a K-9 demonstration, vendors, food, games and a raffle. For more information or to register, go to www. crowdrise.com/survivethrive5k. All proceeds benefit Cancer

Registration is open for the 3rd Annual Rehoboth Beach Run-for-the-Books 5K to benefit children’s literacy programs at the Rehoboth library. The event starts behind the library on Christian Street at 8:30 a.m., Saturday, May 19. A free kids run for ages 8 and under offers lots of fun with a goodie bag for all who participate. A post-race breakfast taco bar party catered by SoDel Concepts is included with the price of registration. Major sponsors are Village Improvement Association, which was instrumental in starting the library in 1912, SoDel Concepts, Your Country K107.7 radio station, the Cape Gazette and Unfinished

DAVE FREDERICK PHOTO

Support Community Delaware, which offers support services to anyone impacted by any kind of cancer, their caregivers and family members, at no cost to the participant.

GAME SOLUTIONS FROM PAGE 11 CROSSWORD

SUDOKU

WORD SEARCH

Survive & Thrive 5K & Survivor’s Mile set The Cancer Support Community will host its 4th Annual Survive & Thrive 5K & Survivor’s Mile to celebrate cancer survivors at 8 a.m., Saturday, May 19, at Stango Park in Lewes. Participants can join as individuals or form teams to support com-

Delaware’s Cape Region Forecast and Tides Today

Tonight

Friday

Saturday

Sunday

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

A shower and t‑storm

Heavy rain and a thunderstorm

A shower and t‑storm

Cloudy, showers around; humid

Cloudy, humid and warmer

Mostly cloudy and humid

Clouds and sun

Cloudy most of the time

65-69 / 60-64 UV Index: 2

70-74 / 64-68 UV Index: 2

78-82 / 65-69 UV Index: 4

81-85 / 64-68 UV Index: 4

75-79 / 57-61 UV Index: 10

75-79 / 62-66 UV Index: 7

High 68-72 UV Index: 3

Low 59-63

The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2018

Delaware Cape Region Tides Broadkill Beach First high First low Second high Second low

May 17

May 18

May 19

11:16 a.m. 5:32 a.m.

12:09 p.m. 6:24 a.m. ‑‑‑ 6:23 p.m.

12:29 a.m. 7:18 a.m. 1:05 p.m. 7:19 p.m.

5:31 p.m.

Cape Henlopen First high First low Second high Second low

May 17

May 18

May 19

10:54 a.m. 4:42 a.m. 11:14 p.m. 4:41 p.m.

11:47 a.m. 5:34 a.m. ‑‑‑ 5:33 p.m.

12:07 a.m. 6:28 a.m. 12:43 p.m. 6:29 p.m.

Rehoboth Beach First high First low Second high Second low

May 17

May 18

May 19

9:57 a.m. 3:52 a.m. 10:22 p.m. 3:52 p.m.

10:48 a.m. 4:45 a.m. 11:15 p.m. 4:44 p.m.

11:42 a.m. 5:40 a.m. ‑‑‑ 5:41 p.m.

Indian River Inlet First high First low Second high Second low

May 17

May 18

May 19

10:42 a.m. 4:23 a.m. 11:12 p.m. 4:15 p.m.

11:35 a.m. 5:15 a.m. ‑‑‑ 5:07 p.m.

12:07 a.m. 6:11 a.m. 12:33 p.m. 6:03 p.m.

Oak Orchard First high First low Second high Second low

May 17

May 18

May 19

12:23 a.m. 7:23 a.m. 12:48 p.m. 7:23 p.m.

1:13 a.m. 8:16 a.m. 1:39 p.m. 8:15 p.m.

2:06 a.m. 9:11 a.m. 2:33 p.m. 9:12 p.m.

Fenwick Island First high First low Second high Second low

May 17

May 18

May 19

9:50 a.m. 3:51 a.m. 10:15 p.m. 3:51 p.m.

10:41 a.m. 4:44 a.m. 11:08 p.m. 4:43 p.m.

11:35 a.m. 5:39 a.m. ‑‑‑ 5:40 p.m.

Ocean City First high First low Second high Second low

May 17

May 18

May 19

9:42 a.m. 3:44 a.m. 10:07 p.m. 3:44 p.m.

10:33 a.m. 4:37 a.m. 11:00 p.m. 4:36 p.m.

11:27 a.m. 5:32 a.m. 11:54 p.m. 5:33 p.m.

May 20

1:25 a.m. 8:16 a.m. 2:06 p.m. 8:20 p.m. May 20

1:03 a.m. 7:26 a.m. 1:44 p.m. 7:30 p.m. May 20

12:09 a.m. 6:38 a.m. 12:39 p.m. 6:42 p.m. May 20

1:06 a.m. 7:10 a.m. 1:36 p.m. 7:05 p.m. May 20

3:00 a.m. 10:09 a.m. 3:30 p.m. 10:13 p.m. May 20

12:02 a.m. 6:37 a.m. 12:32 p.m. 6:41 p.m. May 20

12:24 p.m. 6:30 a.m. ‑‑‑ 6:34 p.m.

Boating Forecast May 21

2:25 a.m. 9:17 a.m. 3:10 p.m. 9:26 p.m. May 21

2:03 a.m. 8:27 a.m. 2:48 p.m. 8:36 p.m. May 21

1:08 a.m. 7:38 a.m. 1:41 p.m. 7:46 p.m. May 21

2:09 a.m. 8:12 a.m. 2:43 p.m. 8:13 p.m. May 21

3:59 a.m. 11:09 a.m. 4:32 p.m. 11:17 p.m. May 21

1:01 a.m. 7:37 a.m. 1:34 p.m. 7:45 p.m. May 21

12:53 a.m. 7:30 a.m. 1:26 p.m. 7:38 p.m.

May 22

3:29 a.m. 10:19 a.m. 4:16 p.m. 10:35 p.m. May 22

3:07 a.m. 9:29 a.m. 3:54 p.m. 9:45 p.m. May 22

2:10 a.m. 8:37 a.m. 2:48 p.m. 8:52 p.m. May 22

3:14 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 3:51 p.m. 9:25 p.m. May 22

5:01 a.m. 12:08 p.m. 5:39 p.m. ‑‑‑ May 22

2:03 a.m. 8:36 a.m. 2:41 p.m. 8:51 p.m. May 22

1:55 a.m. 8:29 a.m. 2:33 p.m. 8:44 p.m.

May 23

4:34 a.m. 11:19 a.m. 5:20 p.m. 11:43 p.m. May 23

4:12 a.m. 10:29 a.m. 4:58 p.m. 10:53 p.m. May 23

3:14 a.m. 9:35 a.m. 3:55 p.m. 9:59 p.m. May 23

4:18 a.m. 10:15 a.m. 4:57 p.m. 10:36 p.m. May 23

6:05 a.m. 12:23 a.m. 6:46 p.m. 1:06 p.m.

Today: Wind SSE 4‑8 knots. Seas 3‑6 feet. Visibility less than 2 miles in showers and thunderstorms. Friday: Wind ESE 7‑14 knots. Seas 4‑7 feet. Visibility less than 2 miles in showers and thunderstorms. Saturday: Wind SSW 8‑16 knots. Seas 4‑7 feet. Visibility less than 2 miles in a shower or thunderstorm. Sunday: Wind SW 7‑14 knots. Seas 4‑8 feet. Visibility clear to the horizon. Monday: Wind SW 8‑16 knots. Seas 4‑7 feet. Visibility generally clear. Tuesday: Wind NE 7‑14 knots. Seas 2‑4 feet. Visibility clear to the horizon. Wednesday: Wind SE 4‑8 knots. Seas 1‑3 feet. Visibility generally unrestricted.

Regional Summary

May 23

2:59 a.m. 9:27 a.m. 3:40 p.m. 9:51 p.m.

When floods surged in Maine on May 17, 1814, many stored logs lumbered downstream with nothing to block

Sun and Moon

May 23

3:07 a.m. 9:34 a.m. 3:48 p.m. 9:58 p.m.

Weather History

Mostly cloudy today into tomorrow with a couple of showers and a thunder‑ storm. High today 70. Low tonight 61. High tomorrow 67. Cloudy and humid Saturday with a couple of showers. High 72. Remaining cloudy and humid Sunday them. and Monday. High Sunday 80. High Monday 83.

Today Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wed.

Sunrise

Sunset

5:47 5:46 5:45 5:44 5:44 5:43 5:42

8:07 8:08 8:09 8:10 8:11 8:11 8:12

a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m.

p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m.

Moonrise Moonset Today Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wed.

7:49 a.m. 8:47 a.m. 9:50 a.m. 10:57 a.m. 12:04 p.m. 1:11 p.m. 2:16 p.m.

10:40 p.m. 11:41 p.m. none 12:35 a.m. 1:22 a.m. 2:02 a.m. 2:38 a.m.


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Eventers Way | Lewes, DE © 2018 Schell Brothers LLC. All Rights Reserved. All information is subject to change without notice.

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Thursday, May 17, 2018 Issue

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