RACE FOR THE CURE:
RESTAURANT HONORS: Two
Komen Maryland expects better weather and even better results for this year’s second annual fundraiser PAGE 9A
resort establishments recognized as tops in their areas during state restaurant association gala this week in Baltimore PAGE 5A
INSIDE THIS ISSUE: BUSINESS . . . . . . . . . . 45A CLASSIFIED . . . . . . . . . 37A ENTERTAINMENT . . . . . . 5B LEGALS . . . . . . . . . . . . 17B
LIFESTYLE . . . . . . . . . . . 1B OPINION . . . . . . . . . . . 20A OUT&ABOUT . . . . . . . . . 11B SPORTS . . . . . . . . . . . . 39A
EARTH DAY/ARBOR DAY EVENTS THROUGHOUT THE AREA…PAGE 27A
Ocean City Today APRIL 19, 2013
CITYTOPUTPOLICE BACK ON PENSION Two years after switch to 401(a),FOP returns new hires to defined-benefit retirement fund ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer
OCEAN CITY TODAY/BRANDI MELLINGER
OCEAN CITY ‘RUNS FOR BOSTON’ Run For Boston 4/17, an online community group formed this week, encouraged runners across the nation to show their support Wednesday for those affected by Monday’s horrific bombings in Boston. Thirteen Worcester County residents gathered that evening at the Boardwalk Arch for a unified run on the boards. Among them was Diane Walsh, at right, who finished the Boston Marathon and fortunately cleared the finish line area just minutes before the bombs went off, killing three and injuring 178, including several who lost limbs in the blast. City and county officials have reportedly already met with representatives from the Susan G. Komen Foundation regarding additional security and precautions at this Sunday’s Race for the Cure in Ocean City. The run, to benefit cancer research, drew 3,600 people last year and is expected to be even larger this weekend.
(April 19, 2013) Ocean City government will soon make an abrupt change of course on its retirement policy, as a provision of the Fraternal Order of Police’s new labor contract stipulates a Resort Mayor return to the defined-benRick Meehan efit, or guaranteed payment, pension system. This is even though city officials seem to be unclear of the potential impact the change
“I think they agreed, after the way we presented it, that it was the best way for them to move forward and for us to continue to be able to offer that plan at a reduced benefit.”
MAYOR RICK MEEHAN will have. Under the FOP’s contract, ratified this week by the council for a two-year duration beginning in July, the 22 officers whom the Ocean City Police Department have hired since See CITY on Page 8A
County votes against state development law NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (April 19, 2013) Thumbing their noses at the state, the Worcester County Commissioners voted Tuesday not to adopt septic tier maps pushed by the General Assembly last
year to limit the proliferation of major residential subdivisions served by septic systems. The vote means no subdivisions of six or more lots on septic will be permitted anywhere in the county, but the commissioners are working See COMMISSIONERS on Page 10A
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
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APRIL 19, 2013
Ocean City Today
City inks $1.15 million deal with police, firefighter unions Two-year contract with FOP, three-year agreement with IAFF restore some wages ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer (April 19, 2013) The Town of Ocean City finalized its contracts this week with the resort’s public safety unions, but at least one city official has claimed that the town failed to do its research before putting its collective signature on the deals. “Has anyone else seen these figures prior to tonight?” Councilman Brent Ashley asked his colleagues, regarding a run-down of final contract provisions that was given to the council on the evening of the contracts’ approval vote. “Maybe not in this exact format, but you’re not seeing anything new here that you haven’t seen before,” retorted City Manager David Recor. “We were very up-front and came back to the full mayor and council about the parameters we would be working in,” agreed Council President Lloyd Martin, who served on the city’s negotiating team “But this is the first time the public has seen them, in any form,” Ashley countered. “I can’t support this contract tonight … I would like to make a motion
that we postpone the vote on these contracts until the council has had a chance to examine all of the cost information and public has a chance to offer comment.” Ashley’s motion died for lack of a second, and the council voted 5-1, with Ashley in objection, to approve the contracts. Councilmember Margaret Pillas was absent from this week’s session. Under the final cost projection provided by the city on Monday night, the resort’s chapter of the International Association of Fire Fighters will receive an additional $479,134 in wages over the three years of the contract’s life, versus a situation in which their pay stayed at the rate in the current budget year. The city’s chapter of the Fraternal Order of Police will receive $675,391 in increases over the next two fiscal years, after which their contract will be up for re-negotiation. “We were able to give some increments and two step raises back [that were eliminated in previous budget years],” said Mayor Rick Meehan. Meehan said the FOP’s total annual wages at the end of the contract’s life will be $5,683,879 – $387,694 less than its 2008-09 budget year payroll, when the Ocean City Police Department was at the historical peak of its manpower and funding. The FOP represents all non-seasonal
sworn officers in the OCPD, up through the rank of sergeant. The new contract will have the FOP receive an incremental increase – based on a multi-step table of officers’ rank and years of experience – at the onset of the 2014 fiscal year this July. Halfway through the coming budget year, in January 2014, all those officers who were eligible for a raise in 2010 but did not receive one due to budget cuts will receive another increment. At the beginning of FY15, in July of next year, officers who did not receive their scheduled raise in 2011 will be granted one. In January of 2015, another incremental increase will be granted to the entire workforce. For the IAFF, which represents all full-time, non-volunteer members of the Ocean City Fire Department up through the rank of lieutenant, an organizationwide increment will be granted at the beginning of this fiscal year, and another in January of 2014. Further increases will be given at the beginning of FY15 and FY16. Additionally, the OCFD’s rank structure will be simplified to consolidate the ranks of 2nd lieutenant and lieutenant into a single position, with a new pay scale that is between that of the two obsolete ranks. All current 2nd lieutenants will be promoted to the new position. The old lieutenant’s pay scale will con-
tinue to exist for those who are already “full” lieutenants. “I know when you pay that tax bill every year, it’s a tough thing to do,” said IAFF Mike Maykrantz. “But if you’ve ever had to use our service, you see that your investment comes back to you.” The IAFF’s new contract also concedes a number of scheduling rights to the city. Under the new labor agreement, new OCFD hires can be assigned to any combination of shifts, as long as their hours stay consistent over periods of four weeks. Under the old agreement – still applicable to current IAFF members – fire and EMS personnel had to be scheduled using a 24 hours on-duty, 72 hours offduty cycle. “We wanted to change those provisions because we wanted to give management more flexibility, so we modified that to where they could be assigned to any shift,” Meehan said. “We’ll be able to work better for the scheduling of the whole department.” The contract also codifies the OCFD’s procedure for back-filling vacant shifts due to sickness or emergency. Part-time personnel who will not incur overtime must be utilized first, followed by fulltime personnel who are on their offweek with fewer shifts. This will reduce cost to the department by cutting overtime pay for higher-earning employees.
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
City pilot program offers larger surfing beaches,more inlet time (April 19, 2013) In an attempt to address the highly variable nature of both the demand for surfing and the supply of decent waves, the city will be piloting a system this summer that will allow for considerably more flexibility in the size and scope of its surf beaches. â€œThe people Iâ€™ve talked to would rather have more space than a third separate beach,â€? said K-Coast owner Chris Shanahan, a member of the cityâ€™s surf beach subcommittee. Although the idea had been floated of adding a third, rotating surfing beach on weekends during the summer, the option was found to be untenable this week after Ocean City Beach Patrol Captain Butch Arbin presented an outline of how such a rotation would look. â€œThe beaches that are included in the rotation [for a third beach] will be hit more often than the ones at the extreme south and north end. Thatâ€™s just how it works out,â€? Arbin said. Although designating specific sections of beach for surfing only may be in the best interest of safety, it comes at a price to the cityâ€™s condominium and hotel owners, who typically dread days when the beach in front of their facilities is reserved for surfers and off limits to bathers, who likely make up most of
their clientele. â€œSome of these places are seeing a 50 percent increase in the number of days theyâ€™ll be closed,â€? said Councilman Dennis Dare. â€œItâ€™s not fair to them. And youâ€™re hitting some of the highest density areas in town.â€? Instead, the city will be stipulating this year that the OCBP has the ability to double the size â€“ from one block to two â€“ of both rotating surf beaches, depending on how much demand it anticipates given the quality of the surfing conditions. The Beach Patrol will also have the discretion to keep the inlet surf beach â€“ normally closed on summer weekends â€“ open through the first half of June and again in the latter half of August, conditional on the number of swimmers. â€œI think the most we can ask for is to keep [the inlet] open until you guys see crowds you canâ€™t handle,â€? said Shelly Dawson of the Ocean City Surfridersâ€™
Foundation. â€œEspecially in June, itâ€™s chilly water and the crowds arenâ€™t there. But itâ€™s not fair to impact some of these places three and four times [per season.]â€? Current city regulations mandate that proper surfboards â€“ those with fins or those more than 54 inches long - are prohibited on city beaches from the hours of 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. between Memorial Day and Labor Day, and specifically along Boardwalk-adjacent beaches from May 1 to Sept. 30. During those times, the city has a rotating surfing beach schedule that limits summer daytime surfboard use to two select blocks of beach, which change daily, as well as the southern half of the inlet beach on weekdays only. However, surfers say this is not enough, given the sportâ€™s recent resurgence in popularity. But with the cityâ€™s last undeveloped oceanfront block being built up circa 1980, according to Arbin,
the resortâ€™s beach is now completely lined with hotels and condominiums whose owners expect the beach in front to be available for tourists. Cycles of demand from bathers and surfers, though, do tend to run in opposite phases. â€œThe reason you get really hot weather, when the beaches are packed, is when you have no wind,â€? Arbin said. â€œWhen itâ€™s that hot, it becomes â€˜Lake Ocean Cityâ€™ and no one is going to surf anyway.â€? However, despite maintaining what it considers to be an excellent relationship with the surfing community, the OCBP has long been reluctant to use its own best judgment in allowing surfing outside of a rigid schedule, for fear of causing conflict with bathers. â€œI really want to avoid a situation where a family is set up and then we have them move to expand the surf beach,â€? said OCBP Lt. Ward Kovacs. â€œThatâ€™s when people become hostile.â€? The Beach Patrol has relaxed these concerns in recent meetings with the committee, however, on the stipulation that the decision to expand the beaches will be made before they open, and could then be retracted if few surfers are seen to be coming â€“ not vice-versa. â€œI donâ€™t think that the regular beachgoers are going to complain if we give them more space later on,â€? Arbin said.
PHOTO COURTESY NICK DENNY
ZACK HOOPES â– Staff Writer
CLUB OCEAN VILLA LA A #30 - 120TH ST T..
Well maintained 1st floor condo. Never rented. Partially furnished. Quiet back building w/a fenced court yard giving the illusion of a single-family home. A short walking distance to the beach. Outdoor pool. Stacked W/D. This is a 1st Floor unit in PHASE ONE - It is Carmen Amedori not a timeshare. (443) 340-8973 $167,000 firstname.lastname@example.org
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This condo is a 1st floor end unit w/nice ocean view. Original owners, never rented. Spacious bedrooms w/lots of light. Large combined living/dining area. Hardwood floors throughout. Carmen Amedori About 70 steps to put your toes in the sand. (443) 340-8973 $215,000 email@example.com
DOLPHIN 1 - 126TH ST T..
Walk to the beach from this 1st floor Ocean side condo. Sits directly across Coastal Hwy from Northside Park, making this a desirable uptown investment. Fully furnished w/brand new W/D. Window glass has been updated for insulation purposes. Building only has 5 units Carmen Amedori & LOW condo fees. Recent new roof & other improvements to the building. (443) 340-8973 $236,000 firstname.lastname@example.org
HARBOUR R CLUB 12G - 120TH ST T.. Great view of Bay from LR & master bedrm in this beautifully decorated, fully furnished condo in the marina community of Heron Harbour. Desirable uptown location is only a few blocks to the ocean & restaurants, shops & parks. The community unity offfers fers an indoor pool & Carmen Amedori 3 outdoor pools, tennis courts, & fitness center . (443) 340-8973 $247,000 email@example.com
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300 S. HERON GULL CT OCEAN CITY
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Located in Heron Harbour Isle, this 5 BR 4.5BA home w/over 3200 sq ft of living space offfers a floor plan perfect for larrge ge families. Features include a Gourmet Kitchen w/Corian countertops, ops, F/P P,, hardwood & ceramic tile flooring, 2 car garage & 4 private decks w/open bay views! A full membership to the Heron Harbour Isle Rec. Assoc. is included, which has 3 pools, Kiddie pool, tennis courts, work-out room & sauna. North OC location is close to great restaurants, shopping & gor orrgeous beaches.
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WHITE ROCK 202 - 141ST ST This oceanfront 2BR unit has remodeled bathrooms w/new tile floors, wainscoting on kitchen area walls, new HV VAC AC system & paint throughout. In last 3 years: NEW kitchen appliances, W/D & HWH. Fully furnished w/manual storm shutter, ground level storage locker, & private locked lobby to enter the building. Very large parking lot across the street.
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Fish Tales’ Harman awarded ‘Restauranteur of the Year’title Macky’s Bayside named Md.FavoriteBar orTavern at Star of the Industry gala LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (April 19, 2013) Six Ocean City restaurants were up for awards Monday night during the Restaurant Association of Maryland’s 59th annual McCormick & Company “Star of the Industry” gala in Baltimore, and two brought home prestigious titles. Macky’s Bayside Bar & Grill on 54th Street was a winner in the “Favorite Bar or Tavern” category. “It’s nice to be honored ... I’m tickled to death,” said Macky Stansell, who owns the restaurant on the bay with his wife, Pam. “It’s wonderful. There are a lot of great restaurants in Ocean City and in Maryland.” Macky’s will celebrate its 20th season in business on 54th Street when it reopens on April 25. “Just to be [nominated] is an honor and speaks volumes for what our staff has done,” he said. “The location is good and the staff is the best in town. Food is
also a big part of the experience, but service is very important.” Although Macky’s won the “Favorite Bar or Tavern” award, Stansell wants customers to know the establishment is more than just a local watering hole, but a restaurant as well. The Stansells take pride in fact that the restaurant offers top-notch customer service. The view is also a big reason people come to Macky’s, which sits directly on the bay. Patrons can have lunch or dinner on the restaurant’s beach or in the dining room or bar area. “The atmosphere is what it’s all about. It’s a wonderful place to be,” Stansell said. Dead Freddies Island Grill, on 64th Street in Ocean City was a finalist in the “Favorite Bar or Tavern” category, as well. The final award of the night was presented to the Restaurateur of the Year. Restaurant Association of Maryland members choose the recipient of this award, which went to Fish Tales owner Shawn Harman. “I was quite surprised. It was very humbling because it’s voted on by your peers,” said Harman, who was accompanied to the gala by his daughter, Devon. “My daughter said she was proud of me.” Harman said he receives all of the See OTHER on Page 7A
PHOTO COURTESY MICHAEL BIRCHENALL/FOODSERVICE MONTHLY
Fish Tales owner Shawn Harman, second from right, is presented with the Restaurateur of the Year award on Monday. With him, from left, are Larry Wilhelm of Maryland Restaurant & Hospitality Self Insurance Fund; Marshall Weston, Restaurant Association of Maryland president/CEO; and Doc Hayes of Martini’s Restaurant and Lounge, incoming RAM board chairman.
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Ocean City Today
Miller takes over as special events superintendent (April 19, 2013) After conducting a national search, which resulted in dozens of qualified candidates, the Town of Ocean City chose Frank Miller as its new Special Events Superintendent. The position recently became vacant when 14year Ocean City employee, John “Sully” Frank Miller Sullivan, retired. As special events superintendent, Miller will manage countless events in the resort, including Sundaes in the Park, Concerts on the Beach, Art’s Alive, Springfest, Sunfest and Winterfest. While his formal responsibilities include planning, coordinating and executing Ocean City’s various special events, he is also responsible for managing hundreds of private events within Ocean City. Miller has spent the last 18 years of his professional career in event production and management, including the annual OC Air Show. His portfolio includes public, corporate and private events and conferences with notable undertakings such as the Year 2000 See SULLIVAN on Page 9A
NEW OC WALL MURAL The Ocean City Development Corporation and property owner Orazio Puglisi partnered for the newest public artwork on a vacant wall in the downtown area. The artwork is located on Washington Lane, just north of Second Street. The OCDC commissioned local artist Todd Leasure, pictured, for this public art project as part of its Public Art Program.
APRIL 19, 2013
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Other locals finalists for awards Continued from Page 5A
credit, but the restaurant is successful because of the staff, his wife, Donna, who handles front-of-the-house operations, Danielle Berardi, who runs the kitchen and Manager Brandon Hemp, who takes care of the bar aspect of the business. â€œItâ€™s great I got the award, but their names should be on it too,â€? Harman said. Fish Tales is a family-owned and operated restaurant on the bay at 22nd Street. In 2011, Fish Tales took home the top award in the â€œFavorite Bar or Tavernâ€? category. The bayside hot spot celebrates 18 years in business this summer. â€œShawnâ€™s mother was actually the first president of our association, so I was thrilled to hear the news,â€? said Susan Jones, executive director of the Ocean City Hotel-Motel-Restaurant Association. â€œHe has been an extremely active part of Ocean City tourism and our association for many years and heâ€™s always advocating for business issues. â€œI was also excited to hear Macky and Pam won. Theyâ€™ve created a great destination for both visitors and locals and they are so wonderful to our local community. Both winners are certainly deserving recipients.â€? The McCormick Cornerstone of the Industry Award was presented to several companies that best illustrate how restaurants are integral parts of the economy and their community. These
businesses support communities by creating jobs and financially supporting non-profit groups, schools, scouts and youth sports teams. The Greene Turtle Franchising Corporation was one of the recipients. It also earned the award in 2009 and 2011. Wayne Odachowski, managing partner of de Lazy Lizard on the bay at First Street, was a finalist for â€œRestaurateur of the Yearâ€? and the Captainâ€™s Table Restaurant, located on the third floor of the Courtyard by Marriott Hotel on 15th Street, between the Boardwalk and Baltimore Avenue, made the short list in the â€œFavorite Restaurantâ€? category. Travis Wright, executive chef and owner of Shark on the Harbor on Sunset Avenue in West Ocean City, was in the running for â€œChef of the Year.â€? The dining public had until Feb. 5 to nominate a favorite restaurant, bar, tavern, chef, wine, beverage, craft brew program and food truck for the Restaurant Association of Marylandâ€™s annual awards. Votes were tabulated and on Feb. 12, the association revealed the finalists in each category. The public voted online from Feb. 18 to March 8. Restaurant Association of Maryland members, not the dining public, choose the recipient of the â€œRestaurateur of the Yearâ€? award. For the complete list of winners, visit www.marylandrestaurants.com.
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
City says finances relatively similar; actuarial data not yet public Continued from Page 1A
2011 will have their individualized retirement accounts converted back into the group pension trust, which the council had moved just two years ago to begin phasing out. In the ordinance introduced to council this week authorizing the switch, the city asserts “the Mayor and City Council have devised a defined benefit plan, which has a financial impact relatively similar to the cost of a defined contribution plan.” A Maryland Public Information Act request filed by this newspaper to review the financial studies that address this, however, will be delayed. City Manager David Recor said he “did not want to release that information prior to the second reading of the ordinance by the council, because it was closed session material.” Recor later clarified that the council itself had not yet seen the bulk of the financial study, and reviewed only an executive summary of pension reform options during a union negotiation briefing in February. Regardless, the council voted 5-1, with Councilwoman Margaret Pillas absent, to advance the ordinance to its next stage. Councilman Brent Ashley was the sole dissenter, as the only council member in attendance who had voted two years earlier to begin eliminating the
ployees continue to receive 60 percent of their salary if they meet the vesting threshold of 25 years of service. The pensions for those with less service are prorated down by the fraction of time they are short. Following a series of heated debates in city council from late 2010 through the spring of 2011, the pension fund was closed to new hires. While employees currently enrolled in the defined-benefit system will stay in the plan, all new hires after April of 2011 have a system of individualized 401(a) accounts. The benefit of this is the elimination of long-term liability, once the plan is closed and all of its participants are deceased. At that time, all employees would be responsible for their own 401(a) retirement accounts, the sustainability of which is not the problem of the city, but the responsibility of the employee. As such, the city began raising its amortization payments in 2011, contributing a level amount each year instead of the current percentage of retiree pay. But the total amount of funding in the pension trusts – about 70 percent of what is projected to be needed to compensate al the city’s retirees – has largely leveled off due to a reversal in investment earnings. Because no new employees are paying into the plan with money to support those already retired, the city has had to
pension trust system. “Virtually every city in the country, as well as the federal government, are looking for ways to reduce long-term debt and enact pension plan reforms,” Ashley said. “Ocean City was one of the first cities to achieve this with the adoption of an excellent 401(a) pension plan for new hires,” he said. Now, despite the success of the 401(a) plan and a large unfunded liability in the public safety defined-benefit plan, the FOP and the majority of this council want to go back to the defined benefit plan, further increasing the longterm debt.” The success of the 401(a) plan apparently led to the local chapter of the International Association of Firefighters to opt out of a switch to the defined benefit pension system in its new contract. Although the council votes were there to restore the IAFF’s former pension program as well, the union membership declared its preference for the 401(a). Under a defined benefit system — the traditional pension — employees contribute a certain amount of their paycheck each week to a group retirement investment fund. Police and fire employees, who have a separate fund from the general employee body, contribute eight percent of their pay, and the city matches this amount with its own contribution, Upon retirement, public safety em-
increase its payments further. The decision to put the FOP’s new members back into the pension plan is less financial, according to the FOP, and more recruitment-oriented. Its position is that the lack of a city-secured pension puts it at a disadvantage versus other jurisdictions in attracting quality officers. “It’s an essential component to them for recruiting,” Mayor Rick Meehan said. “I think they agreed, after the way we presented it, that it was the best way for them to move forward and for us to continue to be able to offer that plan at a reduced benefit.” The new plan for post-2011 employees will offer a slightly less generous benefit, requiring the retiree to be aged 55 as well as having 25 years of service, and basing their pay off the average of the last five years of work, instead of their last three. In order to do so, however, the 22 officers hired under the 401(a) system since July 2011 will need to surrender the monies in their individual accounts to the city’s pension trust. All officers will receive the same pension benefit regardless of how much their initial contribution was, something that Ashley found to be akin to “forced socialization of the retirement system.” According to FOP President Shawn Jones, all 22 officers agreed to the switch prior to the negotiations being finalized. THEATRE CLOSED MON 12/19 – TUES 12/20 FOR RENOVATIONS MOVIE INFO
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Sullivan retiring after14 years with OC special events Continued from Page 6A
New Year’s Eve event at Caesars Palace in Las Vegas, Mitsubishi Digital Electronics’ annual Product Line Show introducing DLP technology and the 2007 World Space Expo at Kennedy Space Center celebrating 50 years of space exploration. He also has a creative edge to his efforts, in both conceptual planning and visual arts, nurtured by the College for Creative Studies in Detroit, Mich. “We are very excited to have Frank join our exceptional Special Events team,” said Susan Petito, assistant director of Recreation and Parks. “I believe his expertise will compliment that of our veteran staff’s, and he will be able to bring a fresh perspective to our award-winning and nationally ranked events.” Miller, a native of Elizabethtown, Pa., and a graduate of Elizabethtown College, brings with him to the Eastern Shore his wife of 19 years, Jennifer and two children, Andrew and Matthew. When he is not working with the Special Events Division or attending his sons’ lacrosse games, he enjoys visiting local car shows and camping with his family.
Second annual Race for the Cure set for Sunday to work through the processes to ensure our first Susan G. Komen Ocean City Race for the Cure was a huge success even with the pouring rain,” said Margo Mandes, the 2013 Eastern Shore race and development coordinator. This year’s event is scheduled for Sunday and will include a 5k timed competitive run, a 5k recreational run/walk and 1-mile fun walk. Online registration will remain open until 1 p.m. Saturday. Registration will also take place at the Ocean City convention center on 40th Street from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. today (Friday) and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. On Sunday morning, registration will open at 6 a.m. in the Race Village in the inlet parking lot at the southern most end of Ocean City. At 6:45 a.m. the “Parade of Pink” survivor recognition walk will begin, fol-
LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (April 19, 2013) In 2012, the Susan G. Komen Foundation brought its Race for the Cure to Ocean City for the first time. The inaugural event, which included a 5k timed competitive run, a 5k recreational run/walk and 1-mile fun walk on the resort’s Boardwalk, drew 3,662 registered participants. Unfavorable weather conditions on race day unfortunately kept many participants at bay, though the Komen Maryland Ocean City Race for the Cure still raised $349,150 by way of registration fees, donations and cash sponsorships. Organizers initially hoped to generate $241,000. “Last year’s inaugural race was great. The city worked with Komen Maryland
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lowed by a group photograph at 7 a.m. An aerobic warm-up is on tap for 7:15 a.m.; the 5k timed and untimed runs will kick off at 8 a.m.; and the 5k Walk/ 1Mile Family Fun Walk will start at 8:30 a.m. The 5k races will begin on the Boardwalk, just south of Somerset Street. Participants will make a left at 15th Street onto Baltimore Avenue and continue to the inlet. The finish line will be near the ferris wheel on the north end of the parking lot. There will be partial road closures along the race route beginning at 6 a.m. The 1-mile walk will start at the same location. Prior to race day, the cost to participate is $35 for adults (individual participants or team members), $40 for timed runners with chip (not available on race
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Commissioners retain county’s right to develop on septic, not sewer Continued from Page 1A
to help the property owners affected by their decision. Although Commissioner Judy Boggs said she wanted “to thumb my nose at the state,” she cast the only vote against the motion to not adopt the septic tier maps. Commissioner Virgil Shockley noted that the county has not had a major subdivision on septic in 25 years, but owners of two large properties want the right to develop their land. Attorney Mark Cropper, who represented the Nichols family that owns the former Calvin Gumm farm on Route 589, and Ocean City Golf Club, which owns land near South Point, said he had never been so conflicted when representing clients. He was the only speaker during the public hearing in favor of adopting maps identifying where major and minor subdivisions may be located and what type of sewage system would serve them, but he was sympathetic to the other side. “What is the lesser of two evils?” Cropper said. “To map or not to map?” The state, Cropper said, “is dictating to Worcester County how we do things.” So many laws must be followed and so many permits must be obtained for anyone to develop property that land owners need to have a team of consultants and an attorney to navigate the permit process. Because of state requirements,
developers will “take their millions else- sioner Madison Bunting said later that where” instead of developing in Mary- the Nichols-owned Gumm farm was only a couple of hundreds yards from land, he said. Cropper’s official position was to map public sewer. He committed himself to according to the dictates of the Sustain- doing what could be done to help get able Growth and Agricultural Preserva- public sewer to that property so it could tion Act of 2012, commonly known as be developed and Commission President the Septics Act that pushes the adoption Bud Church said they were working on a solution. of the four septic Following tiers. That act, he “I believe Worcester County’s Cropper, 13 people said, “is unnecessary, unwarranted right to govern itself is eroding. spoke against the adoption of the and unreasonable, The time is now for Worcester Septics Act. Most but it’s unavoidCounty to get back on the road were not just opable because it’s posed, but vehethe law.” to autonomy.” mently opposed. Tier I is for land Delegate Mike currently served COMMISSIONER MADISON BUNTING McDermott, who by sewer. Tier II is introduced an unfor future growth areas planned for sewer. Tier III is for successful bill in the just-ended legislalarge lot developments and rural villages tive session in Annapolis to repeal the on sewer. Tier IV is for preservation and Septics Act, said the state wants to make conservation areas. No major subdivi- the county commissioners “relatively irrelevant” and was attacking private sions on septic are permitted there. The law does not require local juris- property rights. McDermott said development is needed dictions to map the tiers, but provides a penalty if they do not: a total prohibition for economic growth. “If we’re not develon major subdivisions being served by oping, we’re dying,” he said. As for environmentalists who opseptic systems. A major subdivision in posed development, he said the “enviWorcester County is six or more lots. Cropper asked the commissioners, if ronment has to include human beings.” He also talked about the new “rain they voted against mapping, to consider doing something for the property owners tax” which will affect some western shore affected by the Septics Act. Commis- counties. Property owners will be taxed
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according to the amount of impervious surfaces on their property. McDermott sees that tax eventually spreading to the Eastern Shore, where farmers could be taxed for roofs on their chicken houses. “They’re bullies and they don’t understand ‘no,’ “ McDermott said. “What bothers me most is the loss of autonomy of the county,” McDermott said. “I ask you to stand up for yourselves.” McDermott and other speakers suggested the commissioners take the state to court to preserve rights. “If you have to go to court to preserve autonomy, do it,” McDermott said. County attorney Sonny Bloxom could be seen working on that idea during the remainder of the public hearing. He left the room and returned a few times, each time handing Commission President Bud Church a yellow piece of paper. The notes referred to the possibility of a lawsuit against the state. Church said they would consider filing a lawsuit, but taking on the state would most likely lose “a great amount of money.” Bloxom said a court battle could cost hundreds of thousands of dollars and would not be successful. “There is no way the court system is going to overturn what the legislature has done,” Bloxom said. The commissioners will “weigh the pros and cons in closed session,” Church said.
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
ACLU claims Bdwk.performer’s rights violated NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (April 19, 2013) Ocean City and its rules for Boardwalk performers are again targets of a federal lawsuit. The American Civil Liberties Union announced last week that it was challenging what it called an unconstitutional ordinance that has been silencing musicians. The ACLU filed the suit in U.S. District Court in Baltimore on behalf of William Hassay Jr., a violinist who has performed on the Boardwalk for nearly two decades. Because the tourist season is near, the ACLU seeks a preliminary injunction to suspend enforcement of the resort’s ordinance while the case is under review. “When will Ocean City officials learn that there doesn’t have to be tension be-
tween protecting the free speech of performers and ensuring a good time for all on the Boardwalk?” Deborah Jeon, legal director for the ACLU of Maryland, asked in a press release. “Bill Hassay has added beauty to the Boardwalk for nearly two decades, created memories for families and taken pride in entertaining the public there. Summer is coming and it’s time to let the music play.” The U.S. District Court has previously ruled that Ocean City’s Boardwalk is a public forum, meaning the city government may not place an undue burden on constitutionally protected free speech. According to the ACLU, Ocean City police last summer threatened to arrest Hassay because of violating the resort’s noise ordinance. The ACLU press release said the noise ordinance “deems all music played on the Boardwalk from an
instrument or device to be ‘unreasonably loud,’ and thus criminally prohibited, if it ‘audible’ from a distance of 30 feet.” The ACLU maintains that Ocean City’s 30-foot restriction on music violates the First Amendment and “just makes no sense.” To test the distance sound can travel on the Boardwalk, the ACLU worked with an independent acoustical engineer who analyzed ambient sound there. He found that the jingling of a dog collar on the Boardwalk can be heard more than 30 feet away. Therefore, according to the ACLU, the Boardwalk performers are “effectively prohibited from playing any music that anyone could hear.” Hassay, who is being represented pro bono by Jeon and attorneys with Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe of Washington,
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Ocean City Today
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(April 19, 2013) The Ocean City HotelMotel-Restaurant Association has partnered with Diakonia for “Diakonia’s Dine Out Days,” set to take place Wednesday and Thursday, April 24-25. “We think the cause is great. Diakonia is a wonderful organization,” said Susan Jones, executive director of the OCHMRA. “We encourage everyone to dine out because it is such a great cause.” The Diakonia residence, located in West Ocean City, provides emergency and transitional housing, food services, counseling and assistance to its guests. All of the funds raised through “Diakonia’s Dine Out Days” will be used to support programs and services in the community. As of Monday, 16 restaurants had registered to participate in the event. Each will donate a percentage of profits garenered April 24 and/or April 25. Four other restaurants — Shark on the Harbor, BJ’s on the Water, Hooters and Baxter Enterprises/McDonalds — have made monetary donations. The registration deadline for restaurants to be included in the event’s promotional material was April 12. Restaurants may still register through April 22, but they will not be featured in the published restaurant list/marketing materials. “It’s an opportunity for local restaurants to support local people in need of food, shelter and support services,” said Debbi Anderson, Diakonia board member and special events chairwoman. “Community members are asked to gather their friends, families, co-workers and ‘Dine Out’ at a participating restaurant for breakfast, lunch or dinner. Enjoy a meal out and help others at the same time.” In 2012, Diakonia established its first special events committee with community volunteers who support the organization’s efforts. “With their many years of experience in the Ocean City community, they developed ideas for fundraising events [and]
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this was one of them,” Anderson said. Last year, the event, “Dine Out for Diakonia,” was held only one day. Twentysix restaurants participated and more than $6,000 was raised for Diakonia, which provides emergency and transitional housing, food assistance and support services 365 days a year. For more than 40 years, the organization has brought “help for today and hope for tomorrow to the members of our community who are dealing with the issues of homelessness and hunger,” Anderson said. This year, “Diakonia’s Dine Out Days” will take place two days. “We’re excited for the upcoming event. It sort of kicks off our fundraising season,” said Claudia Nagle, Diakonia’s executive director. “It’s one of those events where everyone wins. People get to have a nice afternoon or evening out and support local businesses and help those who use Diakonia’s services. We’re very appreciative of the community for supporting us.” For more information, contact Anderson at 410-250-0315.
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
STEM program moves from Wallops to Ocean City NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (April 19, 2013) Worcester County students will not miss out on the opportunity to participate in a STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics) program just because federal funding was cut for the summer program at Wallops Flight Facility. Economic Development Director Bill Badger asked the Worcester County Commissioners just a few weeks ago for time to come up with an alternative. He presented his plan Tuesday to a receptive body of commissioners. Badger’s “Plan B” is a new
summer camp in Ocean City, a local version of the Wallops STEM Enrichment Program. The program, which will be funded by the $77,000 the county had planned to use as matching funds for the Wallops program, closely mirrors the original. “That program changed a lot of lives,” Badger said. When the STEM program was at Wallops, county students participated in that program for several years with considerable success. Three of the participants won scholarships from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation that paid for their entire educations after completing high school.
“That’s an outstanding reminder of how bright our kids are,” Commissioner Judy Boggs said. Brenda Dingwall, who was recently named Woman of the Year by the Worcester County Commission for Women, helped develop the program for this summer. She had the necessary experience because she developed the program for students at Wallops Flight Facility, where she manages its equal opportunity, diversity and inclusion program. She told the commissioners she wanted the program “to continue to serve students.” The 2013 Reach for the Stars STEM Camp will be a day camp
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Waterline flush schedule for area water systems (April 19, 2013) The Water and Wastewater Division of Public Works has begun its semi-annual program for flushing waterlines in Mystic Harbour, West Ocean City area, Newark, Riddle Farm, Nantucket Point, Edgewater Acres, Bayside Landings and Assateague Pointe. The program will continue into May. The purpose of this program is to remove any accumulated sediment from the lines and to ensure the hydrants are operational. Below are the proposed dates for the flushing of the waterlines, and please be advised that these dates are subject to change. Week of April 22: Riddle Farm, Nantucket Point and Edgewater Acres Week of April 29: Bayside Landings and Assateague Pointe Mystic Harbour, West Ocean City and Newark areas were completed this week. On dates the water lines in your section are not being flushed, it is still possible to experience discolored water. If water becomes cloudy during these times, allow it to run for a few minutes until it becomes clear. For more information, call the Water and Wastewater Division at 410-641-5251.
APRIL 19, 2013
No smoking for senior citizens at county centers NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (April 19, 2013) Senior citizens in Worcester County are being told to butt out, literally. The Worcester County Commissioners voted Tuesday to add property owned or used by the County Commission on Aging to its list of smoke-free sites. Rob Hart, the commissioner’s executive director, said he wanted the policy to be in effect July 1 at the four buildings used for seniors. The request included the grounds.
Senior centers in Ocean City, Berlin, Snow Hill and Pocomoke will be smokefree. The policy applies not only to the senior citizens, but also to staff, visitors and others who might be on the property. Hart made his request because of the commissioners’ Jan. 2 vote to institute a no-smoking policy at its Health Department offices and at its parks. The policy prohibits not only smoking cigarettes and pipes, but the use of any form of tobacco such as snuff and spit tobacco, in a restroom or at any spectator or concession area and playground at any county facility. The use of tobacco is also prohibited within 100 yards of an
organized activity at a county facility. The county Health Department offices and parks facilities became tobaccofree Feb. 1. Starting May 1, the entire Heathway Drive area, which includes a health department office, Atlantic General Hospital, the Barrett Medical Building and the Berlin Nursing and Rehabilitation Center, will be smoke-free. Tracey Hall, chairwoman of the Wellness Committee at Atlantic General Hospital, made that announcement during the county’s fourth annual public health conference at the Clarion Fontainebleau in Ocean City on April 3.
STEM Camp set for July 22-26, July 29 to Aug. 2 Continued from Page 13A
held at The Red Doors Community Center at St. Paul’s by-the-Sea Episcopal Church on Third Street and Baltimore Avenue. It will operate from Monday, July 22, through Friday, July 26, and from Monday, July 29, through Friday, Aug. 2. Daily schedules include a mix of icebreakers and team-building activities, STEM instructional sessions, STEM teamwork in hands-on lab sessions, field trips and recreation. Lunch and snacks will be provided onsite each day. Students will work in teams with other
students of similar levels of ability to complete tasks. The team will consist of a curriculum specialist instructor, a state-certified special education teacher and two camp counselors with specialized training to work with students with disabilities or communication difficulties. A project manager and a registered nurse will be onsite at all times during the camp’s operation. Up to 80 children may participate in the program. It will be run by Fawn and Ryan Mete. Fawn Mete founded The Red Doors Com-
munity Center at St. Paul’s by-the-Sea Episcopal Church in 2012. The center offers educational and enrichment programs for children and adults. She serves as its director. Ryan Mete is a computer science teacher at Salisbury Middle School, where he was a leader on the team that developed the first middle school STEM academy for Wicomico County. The commissioners voted unanimously for the Economic Development Office to contract with the Red Doors program and the Metes to run it for this summer.
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
An employee at a north Ocean City hotel was arrested April 13 in connection with a theft at the hotel’s gift shop. Police were called to the hotel because of the theft and were told that Fidel Margarito Bonola-Guzman was a person of interest. He had purchased earrings, shampoo and aloe gel, but after he left he shop, it was realized that several items were missing. Bonola-Guzman consented to a search. In his book bag, police found 36 stolen items, including bracelets, necklaces, suntan lotion and toothbrushes. According to police, the stolen items had a retail value of $285.35. Bonola-Guzman said he paid $40 to $50 for them. Police charged Bonola-Guzman with theft of less than $1,000. Bonola-Guzman, who had worked as a dishwasher at the hotel’s restaurant for
A 25-year-old Bowie man was arrested April 14 after allegedly causing a disturbance at a downtown hotel. Police were called to the hotel at about 3 a.m. because of a disorderly person. When they arrived, a man asked them if they were there because of the fight. He said screaming could be heard throughout the building. Police went to the fifth floor, saw no fight but did see hotel guests, some in their pajamas, in the hallway wondering what was happening because of the noise. The police then went to the third floor and again, did not find the fight. When they went to the fourth floor, they saw Christopher Michael Flynn on the floor. Flynn was reportedly screaming that the room was his and he wanted the man and woman who had been in it with him to leave. Police charged Flynn with making prohibited loud noises, disorderly conduct and disturbing the peace.
three years, is now unemployed. United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement has issued a detainer for Bonola-Guzman.
Impersonated officer A 25-year-old Bordertown, N.J., man was arrested April 13 after reportedly impersonating a police officer and being intoxicated to the point of endangering himself or others. According to Ocean City police, Daniel Joseph Sasso had been evicted from a midtown hotel earlier because of his intoxication. After he was evicted, Sasso called police to report a domestic dispute on the fourth floor of the hotel. Police found no evidence of such a dispute. Sasso told police he was a New Jersey state trooper who worked undercover in Atlantic City. When Ocean City police called New Jersey State Police to verify Sasso’s
story, they were told he was not a state trooper. In the charging document, police stated that Sasso was so intoxicated he was unaware of what he was doing to other people’s property.
Marijuana bust Officers with the Berlin Police Department arrested two people on April 11 after finding marijuana in a Bay Street apartment. They went to the unit to check on the welfare of children. They saw evidence of marijuana inside the residence and during a search, they found the drug on Michael Jackson, 19, of Berlin. They charged him with possession of marijuana. They found a larger amount of marijuana on a 17-year-old boy, who was charged with possession of the drug and possession of marijuana with the intent to distribute it.
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Ocean City Today
OBITUARIES Hazel M. Robinson BISHOPVILLE — Hazel M. Robinson, 93, of Bishopville died Sunday, April 7, 2013, at Berlin Nursing & Rehabilitation Center in Berlin. Born in Bishopville, she was the daughter of the late Ollie Lee and Addie (Murray) Hall. Mrs. Robinson was a homemaker and a retired poultry farmer. She enjoyed the outside, being with her family and friends, her daily walks and horseracing. She loved being with her children and grandchildren at the Sunday family gatherings. She attended Friendship United Methodist Church in Berlin. Mrs. Robinson is survived by a son, Gary E. Robinson, and two daughters, Joan R. Davis and Margaret E. Hammond, all of Bishopville; eight grandchildren, Harry Hammond Jr., Teresa Willey, Brooks Gray, Patty Gray, Wendy Pettit, Heather Parson, Casey Robinson and Raymond Robinson Jr.; and eight greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Charles Francis Robinson and a son, Raymond I. Robinson. A graveside service was held Thursday, April 11, at Redmen’s Cemetery in Selbyville. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Showell Vol. Fire Department, 11620 Worcester Highway, Showell, Md.
21862 or to Friendship United Methodist Church, c/o Lou Taylor, 12329 Vivian St., Bishopville, Md. 21813. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.hastingsfuneralhome.net. Patrick Michael Knight SELBYVILLE, Del. — Patrick Michael Knight, 37, of Selbyville, Del., died Friday, April 12, 2013, at Atlantic General Hospital in Berlin. Born in Wilmington, Del., he had been a songwriter and singer for many years. Mr. Knight is survived by his father, Richard Knight of Wilmington; his mother, Karen A. (Phillips) Knight of Selbyville; a brother, Phillip Knight of Berlin; a sister, Jennifer Robinson of New Castle; maternal grandmother, Jerry Phillips of Selbyville; and nieces and nephews, Kevin, Kaylynn, Marly, Mercedez and LaBella. A funeral service was held Wednesday, April 17, at Hastings Funeral Home in Selbyville. Burial was in Roxana Cemetery in Roxana. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. on Sunday, April 21, at Brandywine Valley Funeral Care, 412 Philadelphia Pike, in Wilmington, where friends may call from 1-2 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Ocean City Surfrider Foundation, P.O. Box 3342, Ocean City, Md. 21843 or to St. Matthews By-The-Sea United Methodist Church, 1000 Coastal
APRIL 19, 2013
Highway, Fenwick Island, Del. 19944. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.hastingsfuneralhome.net. Layton Elwood Bunting Sr. BERLIN — L. Elwood Bunting Sr., 85, died Saturday, April 13, 2013, at the Berlin Nursing and Rehabilitation Center. Born in Bishopville, he was the son of the late Layton Bunting and Gladys West Bunting. He is survived by his wife of 65 years, Betty Perry Bunting; a daughter, Beverly Timmons of Berlin; and sons, Layton Elwood “Woody” L. Bunting Sr. Bunting Jr. and his wife, Cam, of Berlin, and Douglas Perry Bunting and his wife, Pam, of Estero, Fla. He was adored grandfather to six grandchildren, Bryant D. Bunting and his wife, Lauren, of Ocean City, Leslie T. Williams and her husband, Nick, of Salisbury, Brandon D. Bunting of Naples, Fla., Christopher R. Bunting and his wife, Meghan, of Sykesville, Shawn P. Bunting and his wife, Caitlin, of Berlin and Jennifer N. Villani and her husband, Nick, of Bethesda, Md. There are 15 great-grandchildren. Also surviving is a brother, William “Bill” Bunting and his wife, Jean, of Bishopville, and several nieces and nephews.
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Mr. Bunting had been a licensed electrician in Maryland and Delaware, and an electrical contractor who owned Elwood Bunting Electrician. He had also worked for the Town of Berlin for many years. He was a life member of the Berlin Volunteer Fire Company, Stevenson United Methodist Church, past member of the Evergreen Masonic Lodge #153, A.F.A.M. and Boumi Temple Shrine. He was a NASCAR, football and fishing enthusiast, and greatly loved watching his grandchildren play sports. A funeral service was held Wednesday, April 17, at the Burbage Funeral Home in Berlin. The Rev. Dr. Olin Shockley officiated. Interment followed in Evergreen Cemetery near Berlin. A donation in his memory may be made to the Berlin Volunteer Fire Company, 214 N. Main St., Berlin, Md. 21811. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.burbagefuneralhome.com. Carolyn Joy Cordial BISHOPVILLE — Carolyn Joy Cordial, 41, of Bishopville died peacefully at her home on Saturday, April 13, 2013, after a courageous battle with cancer. Born Sept. 3, 1971, the daughter of Risa and the late Bruce Hyman, she was raised in Annapolis, Md. Mrs. Cordial was best known for her kind Carolyn Cordial heart and boundless empathy for those in need. She earned Bachelor of Arts degrees in psychology and history and a Master of Counseling Psychology from Salisbury University. Early in her career, she worked as a sexual assault therapist and hotline director for the Life Crisis Center. She spent the past 16 years of her professional life serving the community as a therapist, assistant director and clinical director of Worcester Youth and Family Counseling Services. She dedicated her life to making a positive difference in the community, counseling youth and families, mentoring young adults and advocating for the less fortunate. Through her passion to help others, Mrs. Cordial was instrumental in establishing many programs at Worcester Youth and Family Counseling Services, including the Lower Shore CASA and the SAGES program for adolescent girls. Mrs. Cordial is survived by her husband, William “Pipeline” Cordial; her children, William Tucker and Allison “Ally” Caroline of Bishopville; her mother, Risa Hyman of Annapolis; her brother and sister-in-law, David and Robin Hyman of Atlanta; and her niece and nephew, Kelly and Keith Hyman of Atlanta. A celebration of life service was held on the beach at the Ocean City inlet on Wednesday, April 17. In lieu of flowers, the family has established a scholarship fund for her children. Donations may be dropped at any Bank of Ocean City location or mailed to the Tucker and Ally Cordial Scholarship Fund, c/o Bank of Ocean City, 627 William St., Berlin, Md. 21811. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.burbagefuneralhome.com.
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Man suffers serious injuries in Ocean City assault last week NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (April 19, 2013) The victim of a fight outside the 26th Street 7-Eleven last Thursday told police he did not realize he had been stabbed until he returned to his 146th Street residence. Police had been called to the convenience store because of the fight, but the people involved had left the area before they B. Hudson arrived. About 30 minutes later, they were dispatched to north Ocean City where they met with the victim, who had been attacked with a knife. He was holding a rag over one of the wounds. He suffered two stab wounds, one above his waist and the other in his chest. Both wounds and a third wound on his head were bleeding. The victim told police that a black man with dreadlocks had stabbed him. He described his attacker as being about 25 years old, approximately 150 pounds and 5 feet 10 inches tall with a skinny build. He told police the man was trying to kill him. “If I didn’t fight him off he would have
killed me,” the victim told police. Paramedics then took him to Peninsula Regional Medical Center in Salisbury. At the hospital, it was learned that he suffered two puncture wounds, both approximately 3 inches deep, to his abdominal area. The victim underwent emergency surgery and during surgery, it was learned that one of his stab wounds had lacerated a section of his small intestines that had to be repaired. Several staples had to be put in his head to close a laceration there. Hospital staff told police that the victim would remain hospitalized for approximately five days. Police used the victim’s description, plus a description provided by a taxi driver and footage from video surveillance from inside the 7-Eleven store to broadcast the information about the wanted suspect. Two males matching the description were stopped. One of them, Brandon Maurice Hudson, 24, of Snow Hill, said he had been at the convenience store at the time of the assault, but he denied being involved. He said he had gone to his ex-girlfriend’s apartment about one block away after the fight. When police went to the ex-girlfriend’s unit, they found and seized a black T-shirt
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Ocean City Today
Suspects in OC counterfeit money crimes arrested NANCY POWELL â– Staff Writer
Derrick Ryan Richardson
Justin Michael Scanlon
(April 19, 2013) Ocean City police have charged two men in connection with passing counterfeit money at resort businesses earlier this month. Police began receiving complaints about counterfeit money April 2. They took five reports of counterfeit money being passes or attempted to be passed during the next 36 hours. As part of their investigation, police identified two possible suspects and learned that police in Wicomico County and Sussex County, Del., were also investigating the passing of counterfeit money. On April 5, police in Fruitland arrested Derrick Ryan Richardson, 25, of Parsonsburg, and a female accomplice while they tried to pass counterfeit
money at a Fruitland business. Following that arrest, and with the recovery of additional evidence and surveillance video, Ocean City investigators identified the suspects who passed the counterfeit bills in the resort as Richardson and Justin Michael Scanlon, 26, of Ocean City. Both Richardson and Scanlon have been charged with theft under $100, knowingly issuing counterfeit United States currency, theft scheme and conspiracy. Richardson was also charged with manufacturing counterfeit United States currency. The passing or attempting passing of counterfeit bills in the resort area is not uncommon. The Ocean City Police Departmentâ€™s crime prevention officer is available to conduct counterfeit awareness presentations to businesses and community groups.
APRIL 19, 2013
Former Booster head goes to jail NANCY POWELL â– Staff Writer (April 19, 2013) The former president of the Pocomoke City Band Boosters was sentenced last Friday to three years in jail, although all but eight months was suspended. Tracey Whittington Colbert, 39, of Crisfield was charged with stealing money from the organization. Members of the Worcester County Board of Education told detectives that Colbert has been using the organizationâ€™s funds for her own benefit. Between August and October 2012, Colbert forged other booster membersâ€™ signatures on checks and stole approximately $2,271 from the accounts of the band boosters. She was charged with theft of $1,000 to less than $10,000, forgery and uttering, issuing false documents and engaging in a scheme to steal $1,000 to less than $10,000. In Circuit Court in Snow Hill on Feb. 11, Colbert was found guilty of theft from $1,000 to less than $10,000, forgery and issuing a false document. She was found not guilty of a theft scheme, two counts of issuing a false document and two counts of forgery. After Colbert is released from jail, she will be on supervised probation for three years and must pay a $500 fine. She must also make restitution of $2,271.36 to the Pocomoke Band Boosters within the first 18 months of probation.
Suspect admits he had knife Continued from Page 17A
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that appeared to have blood spots on it. The ex-girlfriend said the shirt, which had been in a washing machine, belonged to Hudson. Hudson later confirmed that it was his T-shirt, but said blood was on it because had fallen at a bar earlier that night. After further investigation, police determined probable cause existed to arrest Hudson. He was located in Berlin and arrested by members of the Ocean City Police Department Narcotics Unit. During an interview at police headquarters, Hudson reportedly admitted to carrying a knife in his pants pocket when the fight started. According to the charging document, Hudson said the knife came out of his pocket when he tripped over the curb. He picked it up and stabbed the victim who was moving toward him, he told police. He also reportedly said he dropped the knife in the gravel lot and walked away. Police charged Hudson with first- and second-degree assault and possession of a deadly weapon with the intent to injure.
APRIL 19, 2013
Ocean City Today
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Approving a pension without knowing costs An incredible thing happened Monday night at City Hall: the City Council voted affirmatively on a major spending issue without knowing what it was agreeing to spend. Maybe it is not that incredible after all, but that is a fair summary of what happened, as a council majority approved a return to the old pension program for the local FOP without any real idea of the cost to Ocean City taxpayers. That is the essence of what City Manager David Recor said Tuesday, when he told the mayor and council that this paper’s state Public Information Act request for the pension ordinance’s financial data — specifically the actuarial study that details the pension’s long-term expenses — would be delayed until the council itself has had a chance to see it. What? An overwhelming council majority agreed to a significant financial commitment on its first reading without knowing what its financial impact might be? Simple logic dictates that it is either that or the mayor and council members are less concerned with the fiscal aspects of a deal struck with the FOP months ago than they are just getting it done. Regardless, not making this vital data available to the public until the pension ordinance’s second reading is like giving someone a ticket for a boat that has already sailed. Assuming they do exist, the financial studies pertaining to this pension switch might show, as the ordinance summary declares, that there is no substantial difference in cost – or taxpayer liability –between the pension program currently in place and the one the council is about to approve. But without that information, neither the public nor some council members have any way of knowing that with certainty. This is not an acceptable way to conduct the public’s business, but it is even more difficult to accept that elected officials did not have, did not want or believed they did not need that information as well.
Ocean City Today P.O. Box 3500, Ocean City, Md. 21843 Phone: 410-723-6397 / Fax: 410-723-6511.
MANAGING EDITOR ...................... Brandi Mellinger ASSISTANT EDITOR ............................ Lisa Capitelli STAFF WRITERS.......... Nancy Powell, Zack Hoopes ACCOUNT MANAGERS ...................... Mary Cooper, ...................................... Sandy Abbott, Julie Schmidt CLASSIFIEDS/LEGALS MANAGER .... Terry Burrier SENIOR DESIGNER .............................. Susan Parks GRAPHIC ARTISTS ...... Corey Gilmore, Kelly Brown PUBLISHER .................................... Stewart Dobson ASSISTANT PUBLISHER ...................... Elaine Brady
Not long ago, the world of physics issued some fascinating news: tests involving particle accelerators have shown that maybe things can’t travel faster than the speed of light. This announcement means two things: one, no matter how hard I try, I still won’t make it to work on time and, two, someone somewhere assumed we needed to know this, just in case some of us were inclined to fritter away a rainy Sunday with our own light speed experiments at home. That is a major relief to me, considering that every time I thought about building my own particle accelerator in the garage, Ace Hardware was fresh out of neutrons, at least in the color combination I wanted. The truth is I’m not much good at physics anyway, other than understanding that this particular science is used to explain other things that I don’t understand, such as why the water in the toilet always swirls in the same direction and numerous other great mysteries of the universe. In fact, I’m still trying to figure
By Stewart Dobson out how they make puffed wheat. Quaker used to say in its early promotions that puffed wheat and its pale half-sibling, puffed rice was “shot from guns.” The cereal box package for a time actually had a cannon and a Quaker on it, which I found to be incongruous, since Quakers are nonviolent and therefore unlikely cannoneers, cereal or otherwise. Nevertheless, I was inspired by this stunning feat of science as a child and decided early on that what I wanted to be when I grew up was a “Puffed Wheat Cannoneer.”
I harbored the dream of going to my first career day at school and declaring, “I’ll be a cereal-shooting so-and-so.” Only later did I discover that this was mostly a marketing gimmick and not one grain of puffed anything ever exited the barrel of artillery of any kind. And just recently in my heavy early morning research, I stumbled across an Internet site called the “Physics of Cereal” that rekindled my old curiosity. It turns out that puffed wheat and the aforementioned pale half-sibling are blown up, more or less, in a big pressure cooker, the first version of which was fashioned out of an actual Spanish-American War cannon. The site’s deeper explanation of “gun puffing” as it is called, goes on to explore what happens when you put wheat under high pressure and release that pressure it all at once. Suffice to say, it’s what happened to Arnold Schwarzenegger in “Total Recall,” except for the pop-out eyes, of course. And why did that happen? If you ask me, it’s all very simple. It’s just physics.
COMPTROLLER .............................. Christine Brown ADMIN. ASSISTANT .................................. Gini Tufts
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Gym owners unhappy with free facility The following letter was sent to the Ocean City mayor and City Council, and forwarded to Ocean City Today for publication: Mr. Mayor and Distinguished Council Members, This letter is being written in response to an article published in Ocean City Today and in the recently released community calendar and newsletter announcing the new outdoor workout facility located at Northside Park, which was recently opened by the Ocean City Recreation and Parks Department. This facility, which is located just 10 blocks from our business, will severely impact our summer business. As you know, most businesses in Ocean City require the summer months to survive. Gold’s Gym is no different. In fact, we break even three months per year, lose money five months per year and must make enough money through the months of May, June, July and August to recoup the losses and make a small profit for the year. We purchased the Gold’s Gym located in the Gold Coast Mall on July 2, 2010. Since that time, we have spent approximately $250,000 to expand and renovate the facility and incurred an additional $110,000 in startup losses during the first few years. Now, as the business is poised to turn the corner, our local government decides to open a competing business. Ocean City Recreation and Parks’ decision to spend taxpayers’ money to build a free facility in direct competition with our business was and is counter-productive to the Town of Ocean City fostering a businessfriendly environment and generating tax revenue from local businesses. We understand their desire to provide activities for the local community, but it should not be their charter to directly compete with the local businesses while doing so. If this is the case, why aren’t they opening “free” outdoor mini golf courses, “free” bicycle rental facilities and “free” water sports equipment facilities, just to name a few. In fact, why doesn’t the Town of Ocean City start opening “free” restaurants and “free” retail shops to directly compete with those industries, if this is the direction our local government funded agencies are going to pursue? We are kindly requesting this facility be closed immediately, but if the decision is to choose not to do so, then we are requesting to be compensated for lost business either in the form of a grant or extended tax credits. Richard and Tammy China, owners Gold’s Gym, Ocean City
RE/MAX NAMES TOP AGENTS Broker Carl E. Ortman of RE/MAX Premier Properties has announced the company’s top March producer. Top listing producer and top sales producer is Marlene Ott, right, of the Ocean Pines office. RE/MAX International Club Awards for commissions earned in 2012 were also recently awarded, from left, to Mary Ann O’Malley, Edie Brennan, Jerry Richards and Ott..
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Concert for the Cure,laser tag among additional weekend activities Continued from Page 9A
day) and $10 for children age 11 and younger. On race day, the cost is $45 for adults and $15 for children 11 and younger. An awards ceremony will be held at 10 a.m. in the Race Village, where the main stage will be set up. The village will also feature live entertainment, sponsor and partner tents. Parking will not be available in the inlet lot. A shuttle bus will make runs from the convention center to the Race Village from 5 a.m. to noon, continuously. The Ocean City bus will run all day. The cost is $1 per ride or $3 for an all-day pass. “It’s a great weekend for runners or walkers, singles, couples or families to come out and enjoy Ocean City during the off season. We have a great race route, and awesome activities planned,”
Mandes said. The goal this year is to register 5,000 participants and to raise $435,000. As of Tuesday morning, approximately 2,500 participants from 22 states and Washington, D.C., had signed up. According to the Ocean City race page on the www. komenmd.org Web site, more than $227,000 had been pledged by April 18. “We have been working on building a destination weekend for the race. This year we have added three new components in hopes that the registrants make a weekend of family fun,” Mandes said. The festivities kick off tonight, Friday, with a Concert for the Cure at Seacrets on 49th Street from 7-9 p.m. The cost is $5 with all proceeds benefiting Komen Maryland. Monkee Paw will perform during the party. On Saturday, Planet Maze on 33rd
Street will host a laser tag activity from 3-5 p.m. The cost is $12 per person, $6 of which will go to the organization. An ice skating event will take place Saturday evening at the Carousel Hotel on 118th Street from 5-7 p.m. The cost is $10 per person with all proceeds being donated to Komen Maryland. Seventy-five percent of the net funds raised during the second annual Komen Maryland Ocean City Race for the Cure will go to local and statewide programs that offer breast health services, from screening and treatment to support. The remaining 25 percent will fund research grants at institutions across the country to support Komen for the Cure’s mission to save lives, empower people, ensure quality care for all and energize science to find the cures. Komen Maryland has provided more
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than $35 million to support the fight against breast cancer. Since 1998, Eastern Shore programs have received more than $3 million in funding from Komen Maryland for services to help those affected by breast cancer. As a part of the Ocean City event, businesses have been invited to compete in the “Paint the Town Pink” campaign and decorate their establishments in support of the Komen Maryland Ocean City Race for the Cure. The competition began April 12, and concludes today, April 19. An independent judge will choose the best decorated business. The winner will be announced Sunday on the main stage in the Race Village. Several establishments are participating in the “Dine Out for the Cure®” program. BJ’s on the Water on 75th Street and Horizons Oceanfront Restaurant, in the Clarion Hotel on 101st Street, will donate 20 percent of their sales of either lunch, dinner or both, today through Sunday. The VFW Post 8296 on 66th Street will offer special meals each day. Komen Maryland is encouraging all race participants and supporters to dine at these places. A number of hotels are also offering discounts for race weekend. For more information, call 410-9388990 or visit www.komenmd.org.
Resort reg called ‘unconstitutional’ Continued from Page 11A
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D.C., just wants to continue performing on the boards. “All I want to do is play my music and share the emotions, the joy and romance of the violin with people on the Boardwalk,” Hassay said in the press release. “I hope to return to the Boardwalk this summer and once again help to create memories that vacationing families will long remember.” According to the ACLU, the resort “has an unfortunate history of infringing on the rights of artists and performers.” In 2011, spray paint artist Mark Chase successfully challenged Ocean City’s law requiring permits for Boardwalk performers and forbidding them to sell their work in certain areas. Chase, who paints sci-fi landscapes, was arrested at Baltimore’s Inner Harbor that same summer for violating restrictions there. The Rutherford Institute, a civil liberties organization that provides free legal services to people whose constitutional and human rights have been threatened or violated, filed the lawsuit on Chase’s behalf. City officials agreed to cease enforcing ordinances limiting his ability to create and sell his artwork. They also stopped requiring performers to register with the city. Performances remain banned in the area of North Division Street, which is off limits because of safety concerns. Emergency vehicles use a ramp there to get on the off the Boardwalk.
APRIL 19, 2013
Ocean City Today
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
City braced for part-time hour reductions; skate park may see further closings ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer (April 19, 2013) To avoid picking up the cost of additional health insurance under the Affordable Care Act, Ocean City government will spread out its parttime hours among more employees so those who do put in more hours at certain times of year will not fall into the federal government’s full-time category. This will mean a drastic reduction in work time for some high-volume employees, the City Council was informed during budget sessions this week. “We’ve added an additional five parttime employees to get everyone down to around 28 hours [per week],” Convention Center Director Larry Noccolino told council. “They took it very well. I was actually kind of surprised.”
Noccolino’s department has seven of the 40 municipal employees who are already over or in danger of going over the 1,560 hour-per-year threshold that will now entail a federal mandate that they receive full-time health insurance benefits. City Manager David Recor gave the totals to the council this week. “This is a referendum handed down by the federal government, which is how we explained it to them,” Noccolino said. “We’re going to reduce their hours gradually up until around Labor Day weekend, by which time they’ll all be at around 28. Some of those employees will see their hours cut by half and the lost work replaced by additional part-time or temporary employees, in order to avoid insurance liability to the city. Medical benefits typically add 35 per-
cent to the cost of an employee, according to city Budget Manager Jennie Knapp. “I’m in the process of managing that now,” said Kate Gaddis of the city’s Recreation and Parks Department. “It’s a huge challenge, I will say. We will have to bring on more employees. It won’t change the total budget, but we do need to cover the hours … we have recreation programs going on seven days per week.” However, this year’s Recreation and Parks budget already includes a reduction not just in individual employee hours, but also in overall service, to the city’s Ocean Bowl Skate Park because of the restrictions. The facility will be closed for January and February, with restricted hours in the spring and fall of 2014. This will slash the facility’s personnel budget by $20,000 and bring its em-
ployees in under the threshold. Knapp said this week that a further $13,000 in reductions of staff and service are planned for the facility. Some of the park’s staff have historically worked more than 1,900 hours per year. Early this year, the city indicated that it would be facing a considerable financial and personnel crunch from the federal Affordable Care Act – popularly known as “Obamacare.” The law will require, as of January 2014, that any employer with 50 or more employees provide health insurance to any worker who is considered to be full-time and non-seasonal. Under the ACA, the definition of such an employee is one who is “reasonably expected” to work 30 or more hours per week. The IRS has advised employers that any employee who works a total of 1,560 hours or more in 2013 – i.e., 30 hours for 52 weeks – will thus have a reasonable expectation of getting insurance for 2014, unless they work for less than four months. See FORTY on Page 26A
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Mason announces retirement from co. post after 27 years (April 19, 2013) After 27 years of service in county government, Worcester County’s Chief Administrative Officer Gerald T. Mason will retire effective June 30, Mason announced this week. Mason began in the county’s employ as finance officer in 1986 and stepped up to his current office in 1994. Throughout his tenure Gerald Mason in county government, Mason’s administration went through the economic extremes that only a coastal county that is part resort and part rural can experience, from unprecedented economic growth to deep recession. Projects completed under his watch during prosperous times include construction of the Worcester County Government Center, Charles and Martha Fulton Senior Center, Worcester County Recreation Center and Animal Control in Snow Hill, the Ocean Pines and Ocean City Branch Libraries and Worcester County Health Department offices in Berlin and Snow Hill. Renovations and additions to numerous County facilities were completed under his leadership as well, including renovation of the Worcester County Court House, Pocomoke Health Center and expansion of the Worcester County Jail. Mason also successfully navigated the county through four years of steep economic decline. He and his wife, Mary Jane, have three children and one grandchild on the West Coast.
APRIL 19, 2013
Ocean City Today
911, liquor funding system gives preference to county, city says ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer (April 19, 2013) Budget discussions in City Hall this week have indicated that the city will likely continue to go toe-totoe with Worcester County in the coming fiscal year regarding continuing decreases in municipal funding. As they have for decades, city officials continued to lament over the county’s dominance of public safety dollars, despite the fact that Ocean City’s own municipal services cover the bulk of Worcester County’s public safety work. “If it means telling Worcester County that we can’t afford to provide that service any longer, we may have to do that,” said Councilman Dennis Dare. Although the Ocean City Fire Department’s extensive service to West Ocean City has been a long-recognized matter of contention, the city’s other two public safety entities – the Ocean City Police Department and the city’s Emergency Services Department, which manages the town’s 911 dispatch system – identified areas this week where they have been placed at a legal and financial disadvantage to the county as well. As is the case throughout Maryland, all 911 calls made in Worcester County, including its municipalities, are routed to a central county dispatch center, located in Snow Hill. Calls originating
from municipal jurisdictions are then rerouted to those call centers. Given the volume of emergency service in Ocean City, however, the ratio is somewhat lopsided. The town handles roughly 95,000 calls per year, according to Emergency Services Director Joe Theobald. The county, as a whole, handles around 120,000. Theobald hires a crew of seasonal dispatchers to help with summer calls, but he reported this week that he is having difficulty coping with a temporary staff. “It’s getting to the point where we cannot rely, on a complete basis, on parttime employees,” Theobald said. “Each dispatcher here handles twice the volume on an annual basis that a dispatcher does in the county. The call volume [in Ocean City] has increased almost 25 percent in the last few years, but we have not increased staff at all.” The city, however, receives no funding through the state’s 911 service fees. As the primary provider, all of these monies go to the county. Only Baltimore City is recognized as its own primary provider, given that it is chartered to be almost entirely independent from Baltimore County. “That’s a legislation change, and the only other jurisdiction in the state I know of for a precedent is Baltimore City,” Theobald said. “If the change were to come where we were the primary, we are then entitled to some of those 911 fees on
your phone bill that we [the city] never see. We’re talking somewhere in the area of $400,000 on an annual basis.” Further, OCPD Captain Kevin Kirstein said that the county’s health department has completely axed the $15,000 to $20,000 it has typically given for the city’s Reducing the Availability of Alcohol to Minors (RAAM) program. “We’ve now lost all funding for the RAAM program. We will continue with it because it’s a worthwhile initiative, but the cost will come out of our overtime budget,” Kirstein said. Mayor Rick Meehan pointed out that, when the state relinquished control of the county Liquor Control Board in 2011 and turned it into a county-run Department of Liquor Control, the city’s share of alcohol proceeds dropped off a cliff. The county no longer shares its whole-
sale proceeds. “The funding we receive has been reduced dramatically,” Meehan said. “The only money we receive from the DLC is our percentage of the profits from the retail stores that are in Ocean City.” Proceeds of around $200,000 per year from the old LCB have dropped to an anticipated $39,000 this year from the DLC. Meehan said he would request a grant from the county to cover the OCPD’s cost for RAAM, 14 additional Electronic Control Devices or “Tasers,” and the training budget for officers learning to use intoxication meters to process drunken driving arrests. “All of that relates to the sale of alcohol and the problems associated with it, and I think it would be a fair … request,” Meehan said.
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Forty workers to City sees signs of hope for construction economy seemajorchange ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer
Continued from Page 24A
The Town of Ocean City already offers health insurance to what it considers to be full-time year-round employees. But what the city sees as full-time is no longer what the federal government sees as full-time. The city’s department heads have been advised that they will need to use “management initiatives” to mitigate this effect. This means that the hours of the employees in question will have to be cut below a projected 1,560 for the year in order to avoid providing them with insurance. Hiring additional part-time or temporary workers to pick up the slack is now a policy for most of the city’s departments, with the exception of the Ocean City Fire Department. The OCFD’s heavy dependence on overtime from EMS workers employed in other jurisdictions – some of whom work more than 2,000 hours per year in Ocean City alone – has meant that hiring additional fulltime staff will actually be less expensive than paying overtime. Although the department’s own study found 12 to be the ideal number of new full-time employees, the city will be funding six for the coming fiscal year.
(April 19, 2013) Development in the resort, both statistically and anecdotally, seems to be making its strongest comeback since the 2008 economic slump, with last month setting a post-decline record for building permit valuations, as well as the city’s Planning and Zoning Commission this week approving two new major projects. The commission gave the go-ahead Tuesday on plans for a massive expansion of the Crab Bag restaurant on 131st Street, which will now be expanding into the property immediately to its north, which was recently vacated after the Kite Loft moved its store to the new shopping center being built at 67th Street. “They’ve now acquired all the property with the Kite Loft and the offices in that area,” said Zoning Administrator R. Blaine Smith. The Crab Bag already has a take-out operation in the old Aquarius Condo building, which is connected to the former Kite Loft. “They’re going to demo the Aquarius building and the Kite Lot and such, and basically connect the footprint of that building with the existing Crab Bag,” Smith said. The new building will be nearly 3,800 square feet. The current restaurant does not comply with the latest city parking require-
ments, but is grandfathered in. The expansion of the building will go a long way towards helping the parking deficiency, Smith said, with the current 15 spaces being expanded to 53. “If you go back to the original Crab Bag that was just in the old house on 131st, they only had four or five spaces,” Smith said. “The house is the only thing that still has some degree of non-conformity.” The commission also re-approved an expired plan for the second building phase of the Sunburst Townhomes on 16th Street, a project whose first phase of condominium units had been built before the economic downturn but abandoned afterward. “They basically want to have their approval re-instated,” Smith said. “One of the things, as a result of that, is that phases two and three of the project had parking non-conformity. The Board of Zoning Appeals has given them a waiver to reinstate their parking credits from the first phase.” The project had been credited with the ability to have two spaces per unit instead of three, based on the layout of the structure that was there before. But since enough time has passed without redevelopment, the city could hold the developer to the new parking requirements if it so chose. “Because of the economy, they basi-
cally ran out of time. What they told the BZA was that they would like to put in the foundation now, before the season, and then start construction in the fall,” Smith said. Further, the total value of construction plans that the city has reviewed and approved is trending upwards, according to several of the city’s departments. Data compiled by city Zoning Analyst Kay Stroud shows that March of 2013 was the best March since 2008, with work values breaking $4 million for the first time since the slump. March is a good indicator for the health of resort development, Stroud said, as it typically sees a swell of permits from those trying to fit improvements in before summer hits. Although this March saw $4.5 million of development being authorized – versus $3.5 million in March 2012 – it still pales in comparison to 2008, when March permits broke $12 million. The number of permits processed, according to City Engineer Terry McGean, has remained steady for many years, indicating that small projects have continued to make headway even if the high-value work has dropped off. “You can still see that, while the number of permits we issue has remained steady, the fees – i.e., the amount of large projects – has shrunk considerably,” McGean said at a recent budget hearing.
APRIL 19, 2013
Ocean City Today
Earth Day, Arbor Day activities on tap in Maryland and Delaware LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (April 19, 2013) Earth Day was started in the United States in 1970 by Wisconsin Sen. Gaylord Nelson to create awareness for the Earth’s environment and to encourage conservation efforts. It is observed on April 22. In 1990, Earth Day expanded internationally and today more than 500 million people in 175 countries observe Earth Day. National Arbor Day is celebrated on the last Friday of April. In 2013, Arbor Day in the United States is Friday, April 26. The purpose of National Arbor Day is to plant and take care of trees and to raise awareness of the importance of trees and forests. Arbor Day was founded by journalist Julius Sterling Morton in 1872.
OCEAN CITY: Ocean City Elementary School second-grade classes will present skits, poems, songs and artwork during the resort’s annual Arbor Day celebration on Friday, April 26, at Northside Park on
125th Street, bayside. For more than 25 years, the Ocean City Beautification Committee has joined with OCES to bring this program to the community. The celebration will begin with light refreshments at 9:30 a.m. in the Northside Park community room. The presentation of the flags will be conducted by the American Legion Color Guard. Smokey the Bear, the United States Forest Service mascot, and Elroy the Elk, a character created for the Elks National Drug Awareness Program to spread the anti-drug message “Say NO to drugs!” are scheduled to make an appearance. Depending on the weather, the festivities will move outdoors where the students will take the stage. Also during the celebration, Ocean City Mayor Rick Meehan and City Council members will be presented with two awards. The first is the National Arbor Day Foundation’s “Tree City USA” award, which the town has received for the past 25 years. “We were the first first barrier island
in the country to receive the Tree City USA award,” said Donna Greenwood, chairwoman of the Ocean City Beautification Committee. The second honor that will be presented is the Maryland Community Forest and the Department of Natural Resources, Forest Service’s Maryland P.L.A.N.T. (People Loving and Nurturing Trees) Community Award, which Ocean City has received since the program’s inception 21 years ago. Students will also assist the mayor and council members in planting a tree at Northside Park as part of the Beautification Committee’s TreeMendous Program. “One of the purposes of doing this is to beautify the town,” Greenwood said. At least 20 trees have been planted at Northside Park since the event’s inception, Greenwood said. “It’s also to introduce young children to the idea of planting trees because of the benefits they bring to us.” Following the tree planting will be demonstrations by the Ocean City Police Department’s mounted police and K-9 units.
All residents and visitors are invited to attend. For more information, call Greenwood at 410-289-7060.
BERLIN: Take Pride in Berlin Week 2013 starts Saturday with the town’s annual CleanUp Day, scheduled from 8:30 a.m. to noon. Sponsored by the Berlin Parks Commission and Grow Berlin Green, volunteers will gather to spruce up town parks and the downtown and nature areas. In addition to individuals, volunteer teams are also being sought. Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. in both Stephen Decatur Park and Henry Park. Following the cleanup, lunch will be provided by Berlin Area Ministries United. Those who cannot attend but still wish to help can make monetary donations to offset the costs of supplies or tools and supplies for the cleanup. Residents are encouraged to do their own spring-cleaning of their properties. For more information or to pre-register for the cleanup, contact Mary Bohlen See ACTIVITIES on Page 30A
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Thursday, April 25 â€˘ 5 p.m.
w/ Coman Sproles Band FREE PIZZA BUFFET
Curb markings urge against jaywalking (April 19, 2013) Prior to the peak tourist season in Ocean City, the State Highway Administration, in partnership with the Town of Ocean City, is installing curb-top markings along Coastal Highway between 52nd and 59th streets. About 100 yellow and black stencils advise â€œNO PEDESTRIAN Xâ€™INGâ€? along Coastal Highway between marked crosswalks, where pedestrians may be tempted to cross unsafely. Efforts and programs to protect pedestrians are closely coordinated between SHA, the Ocean City Public Works Department and the Ocean City Police Department. The population of Ocean City swells between June and August to such an extent that it becomes the second most populated city in the state. As a result, the nine-mile Coastal Highway corridor becomes crowded with drivers and pedestrians, some of whom are not familiar with the region. Ocean City Police reports reveal the primary cause of pedestrian crashes to be failure of pedes-
trians to cross at marked crosswalks, or walking in a crosswalk, but against the traffic signal. The thermoplastic markings are the same material as the stamped, paverpatterned crosswalks â€” they are not painted, decreasing the amount of wear and tear. Each marking has a usable life of between 10 and 20 years. The SHA, OCPD and the MVAâ€™s Highway Safety Office remind motorists and pedestrians to follow the basic rules of the road. Drivers must stop for pedestrians at crosswalks according to Maryland law and should follow the posted speed limit, as speeding only makes it more difficult to safely stop for pedestrians. Pedestrians should cross at marked crosswalks, see and be seen traveling in a predictable manner, look left, right, left before crossing and when possible, make eye contact with drivers. The extra moment it takes to stop for a pedestrian or to walk to a crosswalk can avert needless tragedies.
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Activities planned in Salisbury, Fenwick at 410-641-4314 or mbohlen@berlinmd. gov, visit www.signupgenius.com/go/ 805084FA5AA2EA57-cleanup; or search “Take Pride in Berlin Week” on Facebook.
marva Discovery Center and the National Aquarium. For more information, call Mary Seemann at the Salisbury Zoo, 410-8606880, Ext. 8 e-mail mseemann@ci. salisbury.md.us.
FENWICK ISLAND, DEL.:
The Salisbury Zoo will have its annual Earth Day Celebration on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The festivities will begin with the annual Zoo Stampede 5k run/walk, sponsored by Vernon Powell Shoes. Registration cost is $18 in advance; $20 on race day. Runners can pre-register by visiting Vernon Powell Shoes in Salisbury or at www.salisburyzoo.org. Runners can also register at the zoo the morning of the race starting at 7:30 a.m. Free T-shirts will be given to the first 150 registered runners. Awards will be presented to the overall winners and top finishers in each age category. The Earth Day Celebration is a free event for the family. The celebration aims to promote a reverence for wildlife and to raise awareness for the environment. Scheduled activities include zookeeper talks and demonstrations, games, environmental activities, facepainting and food. More than 20 Earthfriendly exhibitors will be on hand, including representatives of Blackwater Wildlife Refuge, Ward Museum, Del-
Coastal Kayak on Route 1 in Fenwick Island has organized a wetland cleanup on Sunday in honor of Earth Day, from 3-5 p.m. “The in-land bays and surrounding wetlands are amazing resources,” Coastal Kayak owner and manager Jen Adams-Mitchell said in a press release. “Earth Day is a great reason to get outside and get up close and personal with the salt marshes that provide so much for our coastal environment.” Volunteers on land and water are needed, with or without kayaking experience. Those interested in the cleanup should meet at Savages Ditch Road on Rehoboth Bay, off Coastal Highway, just north of the Indian River Inlet. Volunteers may take their own kayaks or canoes, or register to borrow a kayak at no charge. Free refreshments and trash bags will be provided, but volunteers should be prepared to pay a Delaware State Park parking fee of $8. For more information, visit www.coastal kayak.com. To register, e-mail info@ coastalkayak.com or call 302-539-7999.
Continued from Page 27A
Ocean City Elementary School second-grade students perform skits during the Earth Day/Arbor Day celebration at Northside Park on 125th Street last year.
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
City to outsource ambulance billing, consolidate fee structure ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer (April 19, 2013) Ocean City is anticipating a windfall — currently projected at $300,000 — from a move this coming budget year to outsource its ambulance service billing to a private collector, and to consolidate its fee structure. City Finance Administrator Martha Bennett said this week that billing for emergency medical services was becoming and increasing burden on her department, which has been able to collect less and less of what the city actually charges due to the complexity of
Medicare claims adjustment. “This company comes with outstanding recommendations from Hagerstown, Cumberland, Cambridge, and Salisbury,” Bennett said. “They have 11 employees who are certified medical coding specialists. We don’t have any.” More stringent and specific Medicare claims processing, Bennett said, has meant that the federal government now has more than 65,000 different billing codes for different injuries. “There’s a lot more detail now on each injury or medical call,” Bennett said. “I only have one employee that does this and I’ve had to back them up with an-
other accountant. It doesn’t make sense to take a CPA off other duties for that.” The outsourcing company will be able to pull the city’s medical service records from the state database, reducing any clerical work on the city’s end. “They don’t have to do the uploading, it can be pulled online,” said Ocean City Fire Department Deputy Chief Chuck Barton. “I’m familiar with the company that Martha is recommending. They have an excellent reputation, and they specialize in EMS billing.” Barton also noted that the contract company is recommending that the city eliminate its two-tier system for in-town
Public invited to sustainable community planning meeting (April 19, 2013) The Ocean City Planning and Community Development Department, in partnership with the Ocean City Development Corporation, would like to invite the public to attend a meeting to gather input on the Sustainable Community Plan. The meeting will be held April 24, at 6 p.m. at the Red Doors Community Center on Third Street. “We are currently in the process of updating the existing Community Legacy Plan and it is important for us to incorporate input from the citizens of Ocean City for the plan of action,” said
Matt Margotta, Planning and Community Development director. The Sustainable Community Plan is the result of a January 2010 report, “Sustainable Maryland: Accelerating Investment in the Revitalization and Livability of Maryland’s Neighborhoods.” The report, which developed at the request of the Task Force on the Future for Growth and Development in Maryland, reviewed the state’s tool kit for revitalization and the impact of these tools over the last 15 years. The report found that the Maryland communities that have made the most
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revitalization progress share the following characteristics: a specific local target area that has attained multiple state “designations” that make the community eligible for maximum access to state revitalization funding; a strong local leadership and partners from the public and private sectors that coordinate and leverage financing to implement ongoing initiatives; and a multi-year investment strategy that is both realistic and ambitious, providing a road map for local stakeholders to create a more sustainable economy and livable community life.
and out-of-town calls. Currently, ambulance fees range from $325 to $550 — depending on the level of life support given — for in-town calls. Calls originating outside the resort, which account for roughly 17 percent of the OCFD’s work, are charged considerably more. The recommended change would be to up the in-town rate by roughly $100, and charge the same for both in-town and out-of-town calls. The city was somewhat reluctant to accept this, however, given tension with the county over its lack of support for the OCFD’s out-ofjurisdiction workload in West Ocean City. “I accept the fact that the billing rate in and out may be the same to Medicare and the insurance companies, but it’s not the same to the taxpayers,” said Councilman Dennis Dare. However, in a pragmatic sense, it is of little use for the city to charge more for out-of-town calls when it knows it will not be reimbursed by Medicare. “You may be charging it for West Ocean City calls, but you’re not collecting it,” said Budget Manger Jennie Knapp. “There may be other ways to skin that cat [with county funding] other than with the ambulance billing,” Barton said. According to Bennett, the change in rates, as well as the anticipated increase in the percentage collected by the private billing company, could net the town an extra $300,000 next fiscal year.
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Wooden play sets wonâ€™t return DELMARVA WHOLESALE OPEN DISTRIBUTORS Now for the Season! to beach;city seeks alternative Your source for exceptionally priced (April 19, 2013) Age, overuse, and the frequency of â€œunauthorized night-time activities,â€? have exacted their toll on the popular wooden play sets on the beach and they will not be returned to their location off the Boardwalk this season. â€œThey have simply reached the end of their useful life,â€? Councilman and Recreation and Parks Committee Chairman Joe Mitrecic told City Council member this week. â€œWe are looking into what we could put out there in the near future.â€? The decision came from a recommendation at last weekâ€™s Recreation and Parks Committee meeting by Public Works Director Hal Adkins, who relayed that his employees had concerns about the condition of the equipment, which is pulled out of storage every spring for refinishing and repair. â€œThey were never compliant with playground standards,â€? Adkins said, resulting in frequent loose nails and screws, as well as splintering wood. â€œTheyâ€™re also used for other activities, for which they werenâ€™t intended, during the later evening and early morning hours,â€? Adkins said, resulting in additional cleaning needs. According to city Risk Manager Eric Lagstrom, the wooden structures cause â€œfrequent calls from the police departmentâ€? to his office regarding injury and the townâ€™s liability. Last year, Lagstrom recorded three serious injuries: one broken arm, one broken leg, and a facial injury, resulting from the play sets. No serious injuries were recorded at the cityâ€™s other playgrounds, he said. â€œThe question is if this equipment is used in a public park area, and if it doesnâ€™t meet standards [then it exposes the town to liability],â€? Lagstrom said. The five wooden toys have been donated over the past 20 years to the city by various Boardwalk business owners, some of whom Adkins had spoken with about the possibility of selling the equipment and putting the money towards other youth programs, or possi-
bly new equipment. â€œI donâ€™tâ€™ see any aggravation coming from the donors [if the city sold them], just from the historical users of the toys,â€? Adkins said. Parks and Recreation Director Tom Shuster said he would like to see new equipment that is up to the level of whatâ€™s in place at the cityâ€™s playgrounds. â€œFrom the outset, these didnâ€™t meet the CPSC (Consumer Product Safety Commission) standards that I use,â€? Shuster said. â€œThese were intended for residential use, not commercial.â€? The commission recommended, and council later approved, the sale of the toys and the earmark of the proceeds to go toward new equipment.
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
OCES STUDIES ‘FAMOUS AMERICANS’ Tina Adams’ second-grade students at Ocean City Elementary School are dressed for their “Famous Americans” presentations. Pictured, from left, are Meghan Bean, Savannah McCabe, Lucian Dyer, MyKenna Bowden, Tylan Scruggs, Trey Thomas and Brock Lawson.
SOLAR SYSTEM LESSON Bess Cropper’s first-grade class at Ocean City Elementary School had fun learning about the solar system. Pictured are Layla Hargrove, Ava Barry, Jasmine Gooch, Dane VanDornick, Jordan Cannon, David Gigauri, Kaylee Herrera-Mancinas, Rogelio Rodriguez-Carpio and Carter Fannin.
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GRANDPARENTS’ DAY AT WORCESTER PREP After attending a Grandparents’ Day assembly session at Worcester Preparatory School, Bunky and Pam Dolle, grandparents of second-grader Brody and pre-kindergartener Hailey, visited their grandchildrens’ classrooms. Also taking part in the special day is Jackie Wilson, right, grandmother of fourth-grader Ryan and second-grader Zoe.
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
SDMS JUNIOR HONOR STUDENTS MEET GOVERNOR, SENATOR
SDHS MATH HONOR SOCIETY INDUCTEES
Members of Stephen Decatur Middle School’s chapter of the National Junior Honor Society and adviser Gretchen Hancock met with Gov. Martin O’Malley during a recent trip to Annapolis. Sen. Jim Mathias also met with the students and escorted them onto the Senate floor just before the Maryland General Assembly was called into session.
Stephen Decatur High School juniors Samantha Quilter and Taylor Black celebrate after being inducted into the Mu Alpha Theta chapter of the Math Honor Society on April 2.
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
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APRIL 19, 2013
37A Classifieds now appear in Ocean City Today & the Bayside Gazette each week and online at oceancitytoday.net and baysideoc.com.
TRAVEL AnncmnT. Joint us at Murphy’s Bar & Grill for “Shades of Ireland Tour” 2014 Preview presentation and Irish Dinner Buffet, Thursday, May 16th, 2013, 6:00 pm. RSVP: Betty 302-436-9269
Golf, Golf, Golf - Golf Magazine Promotion looking for sales people to work at local golf courses. P/T or F/T. Must enjoy being outdoors and talking to people. $10/hr. + commission. Women & Seniors encouraged. Nikki 856-9124136.
Permanent P/T, Y/R position. 2 days per week. Berlin, OC private residencies. Responsibilities include vacuuming, clean bathrooms, changing bed linens, laundry and local errands. Valid driver’s license and reliable transportation required. Must be dependable, trustworthy and have excellent personal & work references. Call for interview Mon thru Friday 9AM-5PM 410-289-4444 ext. 117
Hiring Year Round Experienced Cook for Italian/American restaurant. Apply in person. Osteria Fraschetti, Rt. 50, West Ocean City.
P/T Clerical Position in OC for Mortgage Company. Mon thru Friday. Please fax resume to 866-240-0788 or call 410-524-7892.
Sub Marina Prep/Line Cook Up to $12/hr. Experience req’d. Apply in person. Sunset Ave. West Ocean City.
Grounds Maintenance Person - 25-30hrs/wk $8.30/hr. Apply in person, White Horse Pk, 11647 Beauchamp Rd, Berlin, MD
Pool Guard & Maintenance Helper needed for Memorial Day thru Labor Day. Apply in person 9400 Coastal Hwy., Coastal Condominium between 10am-3pm.
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Arctic Heating & Air Conditioning is hiring for a full time maintenance and service technician. Must have clean driving record and pass a background check. Experience is required for some positions. EPA license must be obtainable. Competitive pay and great benefits available. Please apply in person at 301 Washington Street, Berlin, Maryland.
Experienced Painter/Carpenter with excellent references required for F/T employment in Ocean City. Call Gene at 410251-1423 or 410-289-2201.
Kitchen Help, Servers, Delivery Drivers Apply in person Wednesday, 11am1pm. Johnny’s Pizza & Pub, 5600 Coastal Hwy., Bayside.
Local Management looking for Maintenance Technician Position - Send resumes to Operations Manager, P.O. Box 878, Ocean City, MD 21843 Excellent Opportunity for the Right Person.
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31381 Forsythia Drive; Selbyville, DE 19975
now accepting applications for seasonal positions!
---Work At The BEACH... Work With The BEST!!
Looking for experienced personnel with customer service skills. Must be flexible with hours. Email resume or stop by and complete an application at the Front Desk. We require satisfactory pre-employment drug testing and background check.
Hiring for the Season: •Front Desk •F/T Night Audit
LIFEGUARDS Starting pay is $11/hour. KAYAK ATTENDANTS Kayak, paddle board, and nature
Come Join Our Winning Team! night Audit Recreation Supervisor Housekeeping Supervisor Room Attendants Housepersons Line Cook Servers Bartenders
The Haven Hotel & Suites 101 North 1st Street & The Boardwalk, Ocean City, MD
to fill out an application
Prior experience is a plus, but will train the right person/persons. Construction background is a plus.
Email resume to: info@GaleForceInc.com Call: 302.539.4683 or stop by: 14 Atlantic Ave., Ocean View, DE 19970
Rental Agent Position Need experienced, licensed Rental Agent. Weekends required. Temporary, full-time position for April-September 2013. Submit your resume to: Central Reservations Fax: 410-524-1070 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Top wages, excellent benefits package and free employee meal available to successful candidates.
Come Join Our Winning Team!
Employment Opportunities: Year Round, Full Time/Part Time: Servers, Food Runners, Banquet House Staff, Housekeeping House Staff, PM Reservations, Pool Manager (CPR and CPO certifications a plus) Seasonal: Servers, Bartenders, Food Runners, Pool Attendants
email@example.com Carousel Resort Hotel & Condominiums 11700 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, MD 21842
Clarion Resort Fontainebleau Hotel Attn: Human Resources Dept. 10100 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, MD 21842 Phone: 410-524-3535 Fax: 410-723-9109
COnDOMInIuM OffICe ASSISTAnT Assist Condo Assn. Manager in two-person office. Must have excellent communication skills, customer service, clerical, computer & basic bookkeeping skills required. Prior office and/or clerical experience preferred. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or stop by and complete an application at the front desk. We require satisfactory pre-employment drug testing and background check.
Carousel Resort Hotel & Condominiums 11700 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, MD 21842
Now you can order your classifieds online
Ocean City Today
38A CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
APRIL 19, 2013
IN SEARCH OF
BOAT SLIP FOR RENT
Part/Time Lead Generator$9/hr. + Incentives. Interested applicants should fax their resume to 410-641-1437 or call our office at 410-641-1434.
OC Property Management Co. Seeks Sales Assistant (Ocean City, MD) Ocean City Property Management Company is looking for a team member who enjoys sales and providing great customer service. Seeking a self-starter who has excellent verbal and written communication skills. Must be proficient with Word, Excel and Outlook. Knowledge of social media a plus. Need to have reliable transportation. Weekends are a must. Please email resume to email@example.com
Summer Seasonal Rental Fully renovated 2BR/2BA with direct bayfront view & boat slip on dead-end road (for privacy). No pets, no yearly/ weekly rentals. “Mature/responsible tenants only.” For rates/pics 410-535-6256, firstname.lastname@example.org
Units Available Rt. 50 in West Ocean City 1800 sq. ft. Office/Retail Space 1728 sq. ft. Office/Retail Space 1574 sq. ft. Office/Retail Space 2211 sq. ft. Office/Retail Space Call 443-497-4200
Wanted Real Estate, Cars and Gold in exchange for Teak Furniture. www.windsorteak.com. Call 1-877-323TEAK.
North OP on Canal Boat dock, 24’ x 6’. $900/season thru December. 410-641-8009
Part Time Seasonal Cook Apply within: The 19th Hole, Sunset Ave., West Ocean City
Become an Avon Representative Call Christine 443-880-8397 Or email: email@example.com
HOTEL FRONT DESK ASSOCIATE Full Time, Competitive rates. Must be able to work flexible hours Apply in person
COMFORT INN GOLD COAST 112th St. Ocean City, MD Next to the Gold Coast Mall
Y/R Maintenance Position Prior exp. req’d. Great starting pay w/benefits. Seasonal Room Inspector, prior hotel housekeeping exp. req’d. Seasonal Housekeeping & Laundry Position. Apply online at TheHotelMonteCarlo.com Y/R Experienced Restaurant Servers, P/T P.M. Cook, P/T A.M. Bussers & Seasonal Room Attendants in Housekeeping Dept. - Please apply in person, Dunes Manor, 2800 Baltimore Ave., Ocean City, MD 410-289-1100 Now hiring sales reps and promo models for weekend work. Paid travel, $100 a day + bonuses. J-1 welcome. Experienced sales managers for travel also needed for PT/FT salaried position. Please call 443-291-7651 Experienced outboard mechanic needed. Start immediately. Call 410-430-1604.
Dunkin Donuts Now Hiring
Kitchen Supervisors in our West Ocean City location 9919 Golf Course Road Salary $14-$15 per hour Applications should be emailed to dunkindonutjobs@ gmail.com
PHILLIPS SEAFOOD RESTAURANTS Year Round, Full Time Position: Maintenance Skills, Knowledge & Personal Characteristics: General maintenance experience, light carpentry, plumbing and electrical knowledge, safety conscious, steady and dependable, ability to flex work schedule to accommodate after hours and weekends. Contact: Marcus Quillen at 410-289-6821
Town of Ocean City
Transportation Department Seasonal/Temporary Bus Driver Immediate openings for seasonal Bus Drivers. Shifts vary including weekends and evenings. Driving positions require a valid Class B Commercial Driver’s License with passenger and air brake endorsements. Must have a current DOT Medical Examiner’s Certificate. Two forms of ID are required; proof of Social Security number must be presented. Copy of your driving record for past 3 years, current within 30 days of application. Hourly rate: $14.0779 Application packets are available at the Dispatch Office 204-65th St. Bldg F. Contact: TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Dianna Davis 204-65th St- Bldg E Ocean City, MD 21842 PH: (410) 723-2174 EOE www.oceancitymd.gov
Nite Club Taxi is hiring F/T & P/T Drivers. Call Michael 443373-1319.
Pino’s Pizza DRIvERS WANTED
Mid-town, remodeled 1BR/ 1BA Condo - Seasonal or Y/R. Furn., W/D, DW. No smoking/pets. Security dep. & refs. req’d. 302-834-7588 Waterfront 4BR/2BA Home$1,500/mo. plus utilities and security deposit. 11212 Gum Point Road (near Casino), West Ocean City, Maryland. 410-430-9797
Flexible floor plan. From 650 to 5,150 sq. ft. Call Brian 443-880-2225
Yearly • Weekly • Seasonal
Bishopville Movers Inc. Fast, reliable service. 410-352-5555.
800-442-5626 Owned & Operated by NRT LLC
Y/R or Seasonal - Different options avail. NOC. Lg. BR in nice home. All inclusive. $500/mo. 443-880-3395 Leave message. YR, OP - Room for Rent - Full house privileges, utils. incl., $600/mo. No smoking, no pets. Avail. May 1st. 443513-6302 Beautiful Rooms on Lagoon NOC. Walk to beach/mall. Kit. privileges, cable/utilities. Winter rate $95-$120/week, Summer $110/$160/week. Call after 8 p.m. 410-524-5428.
Deliver Phone Books
W/OPTION RENT RENT W/OPTION TO TO BUY BUY
RENTALS RENTALS Seasonal Rental - Sleeps 6. Bayshore Dr. Cute and Clean. $11,800/season from May to Sept. Call Ann 443-359-9863 Lic. Agent.
Yearly & Seasonal Rentals We Welcome Pets 7700 Coastal Hwy 410-524-7700 www.holidayoc.com
Nurse Looking To Rent preferably w/option to buy single family home. Prefer WOC on water. Must allow dog. 703-622-5181
ESTATE REAL REAL ESTATE FountainHead/Oceanside 11064 Coastal Hwy. 1BR/1BA Condo, 6th floor, parking/storage, tile floors, all appliances, 52’ TV, nicely furnished. Asking $240,000 540-537-5963 757-460-0722 New Price - $149,000 - 3BR Home, just outside of OC. Liveable but needs updating. Call Howard Martin Realty 410-352-5555
COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL Boardwalk Storefront Available-Excellent location. 750 sq. ft. + large patio 443-7831404
Single Family Homes Starting at $675 Single Family Townhome Starting at $1495 Office Space w/immediate availability, reception area & private office w/view. Plenty of customer parking in a great Ocean Pines location! Rent includes all CAM, trash removal, water & sewer. $695/mo.
CALL US TODAY! 410-208-9200
Upscale Mid-town Office Space in O.C. for Lease.
Berlin - 4BR/2BA - Remodeled Rancher, hardwood floors. Large yard, shed. $1300/mo. Call Bunting Realty 410-6413313
Open weekends now, fulltime starting May 17th. Need 3 more drivers to round a 6 person driving crew for a very busy summer. $5 an hour plus TIPS taken home nightly. 410-422-4780
Work Your Own Hours. Have insured vehicle. Must be at least 18 yrs. old, valid driver’s license. No experience necessary. 1-800-518-1333 x 224
Prime Office Space for Rent - On the corner of Main St. & Broad St., Berlin. 1250 sq.ft. Second floor unit with exclusive deck. Central air conditioning & heat. Recently remodeled. Starting at $995/ mo. for long term lease. Call Russell 443-497-2729.
Open 7 Days A Week for property viewing in: * Berlin * Ocean City * * Ocean Pines * * Snow Hill *
Puzzle Place Daycare has immediate openings for ages 19 mos. and older. Structured curriculum in my home. Crafts, story time, lesson time and outside play. Accredited daycare license with 25 years experience. 410-641-1952
LOST LOST Missing Cat Orange & White. Taken from Oasis Parking Lot in Whaleyville on March 24th. Please return her. Her family misses her. 443-880-3389
Your Classifieds Online Updated Every Friday! www.oceancitytoday.net www.baysideoc.com
FOR SALE FOR SALE
Oak desk with top cabinet, printer table and swivel office chair. Excellent condition. $100. 410-419-2353 Cherry BR Set - Queen bed, mattress/box-spring, bureau w/mirror & nightstand. $999. 302-436-5403 iPod Shuffle-P90X full set, Elliptical machine. Call 443-6142620 for more information.
SALE YARD YARD SALE April 27th - 9am-1pm - 13352 Cove Landing Rd. Bishopville, MD, Bayview Estates off Williamson Rd. Take right onto Bayview Lane, right @ stop sign, right @ Captain’s Lane, left on Cove Landing Rd. 5th house on left. Selling tools, saw table w/3 power saws, power washer + much more!
VEHICLES VEHICLES 2006 Toyota Solara SLE Sports Coupe-Show room condition, loaded. 40,000/ mi. $15,500. Call 302-4367777. 2002 Saturn Vue SUV Loaded, excellent condition. 141K. Asking $3200 OBO. Call 410-723-4115.
Two Boat slips at White Marlin - One 36 x 15 inside @ $3200/season. One 21.5 x 48 outside @ $4500/season. Call 410-708-6302. 30’ Boat Slip for rent - Ocean Pines, MD - Pines Pt. Marina. Water, elec., seawall protection. $1500/season. Call Bill 410-446-5615. Boat slip for rent Ocean Pines area - $800/Season. Holds max. 23 ft. boat. 410726-8550.
AUCTIONS The contents of mini storage units will be sold at public auction. Units to be auctioned. O-6, O-24, O-40, O58, O-60, O-84, O-164, S-24, S-30, S-31, S-94, S98, S-139, S-155, B-6, B-11, B-26, B-32, B-56, B-78, B82, B-87, L-17, 2000 Dodge Dakota Pickup Truck Vin# 1B7GL22N6YS740209 (S24). Units being sold due to non-payment of rent. Date: SATURDAY, APRIL 20th, 2013 Time: 9AM #1 Starting @ Berlin Mini Storage (Rt. 346) #2 OC-Mini Storage (Rt. 611) #3 OC Mini Storage (Rt. 50) Terms: CASH ONLY! Auctioneer: Tom Janasek
JUMPIN’ JACK FLASH
FURNITURE WAREHOUSE -- NEW AND USED Pick-Up & Delivery Available
146th Street, Ocean City
Ocean City Today
SPORTS APRIL 19, 2013
Seahawks top Warriors 4-3 in 8 innings LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor
OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI
Worcester Prep junior Claire Stickler, left, fights for a point during her fourth singles match on Tuesday in Berlin. Tied 8-8, she pulled ahead 5-0 in the tiebreaker set and came out on top 7-1. Worcester beat Parkside 6-1. Senior captain Tommy Thornett, right, was back on the court Tuesday after missing Monday’s competition because of Illness. He won his first singles match 8-4. Worcester lost 4-3 to Parkside on the Ocean City Tennis Center courts on 61st Street.
WORCESTER’S LADY MALLARDS VICTORIOUS Prep girls’ tennis team log back-to-back wins over Sabres, Rams this week LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (April 19, 2013) The Worcester Prep tennis teams played the Sts. Peter & Paul Sabres on Monday, and the following day, battled the Parkside Rams. The Lady Mallards won both competitions on their home courts in Berlin. Sophomores Tatjana Kondraschow and Mattie Maull earned 8-3 and 8-5 victories at first and second singles, respectively. Junior Claire Stickler outscored her fourth singles opponent 8-4, and freshman Sonja Walker won her fifth singles match 8-4. Captains Lydia Pritchard, a junior, and senior Parker Kellam took their first doubles contest 8-3. And sophomore Natalie Twilley and freshman Erika Smith chalked up an 8-1 victory at second doubles. “Many of my girls got down 1-2 or 23, but dug in and played their game to win. It was a great match,” said Prep
Coach Cyndee Hudson. The Worcester Prep boys’ team competed Monday without top-seeded senior captain Thomas Thornett, who was absent due to illness. The Mallards won two of seven matches on their home courts at the Ocean City Tennis Center on 61st Street. All of the players moved up a seed in Thornett’s absence. Quinn Lukas, a sophomore captain, played in the first singles spot and outscored his opponent 8-1. Sophomore Erik Zorn recorded the Mallards’ second victory. He fought through a tough match, Coach Keith Coleman said, to claim a 9-7 victory at fourth singles. “The Mallards continue to search for the consistency down the line that was their greatest strength in the 2012 season,” Coleman said. On Tuesday, the Prep girls’ team earned a 6-1 victory over the Parkside Rams, but it wasn’t easy. “Most matches were very close and went back and forth...,” Hudson said. Kondraschow recorded an 8-2 win at first singles and junior Hannah Esham edged out her third singles opponent 86. Stickler led 4-1 at fourth singles, but
the match ended with an 8-8 tie. She pulled ahead 5-0 in the tiebreaker set and came out on top 7-1. Walker scored an 86 victory at fifth singles. Kellam and Pritchard and Twilley and Smith took their doubles matches 8-6. “Both doubles went back and forth, but [Worcester] teams managed to maintain control for the final two games,” Hudson said. Worcester’s boys’ team lost 4-3 to Parkside. Thornett topped his first singles opponent 8-4 and Lukas won 9-7 at second singles. Parkside forfeited the second doubles match to Worcester. “The Mallards fell below the .500 mark for the first time in two years as they lost a heartbreaker to Parkside,” Coleman said. “Tommy Thornett returned to No. 1 singles and finished off an 8-4 victory in workman like fashion. Quinn Lukas fought back in an up and down match to squeeze out a 9-7 win, but the Worcester squad couldn’t manage another point to bring home the victory.” The Mallards are scheduled to travel to Salisbury today, Friday, for competition against the James M. Bennett Clippers.
(April 19, 2013) The Stephen Decatur and Mardela softball teams both had unblemished records as they headed into last Saturday’s game in Berlin. But after eight innings, it was the Warriors who suffered their first loss of the season. “Our kids came out sharp, playing well against a good team,” Decatur Coach Don Howard said after the Seahawks’ 4-3 victory. Decatur picked up a 1-0 lead in the third inning, but the Warriors answered in the fourth. Decatur bounced back for a 2-1 advantage in the bottom of the sixth, and the visitors evened the score in the seventh. Tied 2-2, the game went into extra innings. According to International Softball Federation rules, each team begins extra innings with a player on second base (the last player to be put out). Mardela scored one run in the top of the eighth to take a 32 lead. In the bottom of the inning, junior Taylor Black was on second base as senior Amanda Parsons stepped to the plate. She tripled to bring Black home. Junior Beth Laque got a base hit and Parsons scored to give Decatur a 4-3 victory. “We came out ready to play. Our defense was as sharp as I’ve seen it,” Howard said. “We had some trouble on offense, but we were up against a good pitcher. A couple of times we were able to break through.” Senior captain Jessica Iacona struck out three, allowed eight hits and walked three in eight innings. Black went 2-for4 with two runs scored and an RBI. “It was just two teams knocking hits. It came down to who would be the last one standing and it was us,” Howard said. See SEAHAWKS on Page 44A
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Prep lacrosse team ‘still a work in progress,’ Coach Gates says LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor
OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI
Freshman Wyatt Richins (top left) controls the ball for Worcester Prep during last Friday’s game against Archmere Academy in Berlin. Worcester lost 13-9. (Left) Worcester Prep freshman Ross Dickerson fires off a shot during Tuesday’s game against Delmarva Christian in Berlin. Dickerson scored one goal and had an assist in Worcester’s 19-2 victory.
(April 19, 2013) The Worcester Prep boys’ lacrosse team has started and finished games strong this season, but struggled during the quarters in between. “We’ve been playing well in the first and fourth quarters,” Coach Kevin Gates said of his Mallards. “We start well and we finish well, we’ve just got to figure out the middle.” Senior captain Harrison Brennan gave the Mallards a 1-0 lead about two minutes into the first quarter of last Friday’s game against the Archmere Academy Auks in Berlin. Archmere tied the score seconds later, but Brennan put the Prep team on top 21 with 6:24 remaining in the quarter. He logged his third goal at the 5:01 mark. The Auks netted a shot with a little more than three minutes left on the clock to cut Worcester’s advantage to one. Sophomore Sam Deeley scored with 2:46 to play and 45 seconds later, senior captain Gordon Abercrombie tallied the Mallards’ fifth goal. The home team led 5-2 at the end of the first quarter. Archmere scored two goals in the opening minutes of the second quar-
ter. Brennan boosted his team’s advantage to two at the 8-minute mark. The visiting squad netted two goals in the final minutes of the half and the score was tie 6-6 at the break. Archmere tacked on three in the third quarter to lead 9-6. The Auks won 13-9. “They played really hard. We did some good things, but there [are] some things we need to fix,” Gates said. “It’s a young team. We’re getting there.” Brennan was the Mallards’ top producer with four goals. He won 15 of 21 face-offs. Prep goalie Wade Walter, a freshman, stopped 16 shots. On Tuesday, Worcester hosted the Delmarva Christian Royals and won 19-2. The Mallard led 9-0 at the end of the first quarter and 14-0 at halftime. “It’s definitely nice to get a win,” Gates said. “We’re getting better. We’re still a work in progress.” Brennan recoreded six goals and one assist. Junior Thomas Buas contributed with four goals and an assist. Walter stopped six shots in three quarters. Sophomore Ali Khan made four saves in the fourth quarter. Worcester is scheduled to travel to the Annapolis area today, Friday, to battle Calverton.
ATTENTION WORCESTER COUNTY RESIDENTS ONLY!!! FREE – Household Hazardous Waste & Electronics Recycling Saturday, April 20, 2013 – 10 AM – 2 PM – Collections to be held at the OCEAN CITY PARK & RIDE – RT. 50 – W. OCEAN CITY
Household Hazardous Waste Collection WHAT WILL BE ACCEPTED: Gasoline, gas/oil mixtures, Fuels, Acids, Cleaners, Solvents, Automotive fluids, Bleach, Ammonia, Pool Chemicals, Pesticides, Dark Room supplies, CFL light bulbs, batteries, Insecticides, Herbicides, Oil-based Paints, Thinners, Turpentine, Wood Preservatives, Wood Strippers, Etc. (dispose of solidified paint in trash – to solidify – add dirt, sand, kitty litter, mulch, etc.) All of these materials will go to a HAZ MAT disposal site. ************************************************ WHAT WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED: Explosives, Ammunition, Medical Waste, Radioactive Materials, Picric Acid, Asbestos. No Materials will be accepted from Business, Industrial or Commercial Sources.
THESE ITEMS WILL BE ACCEPTED AT THE
Electronics Recycling Televisions Any Size TV TV Remotes
Computers CPU’s Keyboards Mouse Printers Modems Scanners Cables Misc. Computer Parts
Misc. Electronic Equipment VCR’s CD Player’s Calculators Cell Phones Radios Stereos CB Radios Fax Machines Misc. items
THESE ITEMS WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR ELECTRONIC RECYCLING AT PARK & RIDE LOT – RT. 50 – W. OCEAN CITY
PARK & RIDE LOT – RT. 50 – W. OCEAN CITY
APRIL 20, 2013 – 10 AM – 2 PM
APRIL 20, 2013 – 10 AM – 2 PM
TRASHING OLD ELECTRONICS DOESN’T MAKE SENSE
For more information on this event. Please call – Ron Taylor, Worcester County Recycling Coordinator 410-632-3177 or e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org
APRIL 19, 2013
Ocean City Today
Decatur boys’ lacrosse team takes down North Caroline, 14-3 Coach pleased with solid defense, offense this week LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (April 19, 2013) The Stephen Decatur boys’ lacrosse team fired shot after shot in the opening quarter of Monday’s game on the road against North Caroline, but only two got past the Bulldogs’ goalie. “We had a lot of shots. They hit off the pipes, off the goalie a few times. I knew
once we started finishing shots it was going to be a game,” said Decatur Coach Scott Lathroum. The score was tied 2-2 at the end of the first quarter. Decatur players found their mark in the second quarter, netting five goals to go into the halftime break with a 7-2 advantage. “In the second quarter, we settled down and took the time to place our shots better. We had some open shots and we finished,” Lathroum said. The visiting Seahawks outscored the Bulldogs 7-1 in the second half to win the
game 14-3. Senior captain Andrew Ternahan led Decatur with four goals and an assist. Riley McCabe, a senior, tallied three and sophomore Shane Moore chipped in with two goals and an assist. Senior Mick Taylor scored one goal and won 15 of 18 face-offs. “We ran our offense and we were getting good looks at the goal. Seven of the goals were assisted, which is good,” Lathroum said. “We played very good defense. If [North Caroline] came in the box, we worked them. We played zone
and man-to-man defense and both worked.” Senior captain Brooks Gilbert stopped eight Bulldogs’ shots in the first half. Sophomore Will Hastings made two saves in the second half. The Easton Warriors are scheduled to travel to Berlin today, Friday, for a 5:30 p.m. game against Decatur. “If we continue to play offense the way we did [Monday] then I’ll be happy,” Lathroum said. “We’re moving the ball and looking for the next pass and if we continue to do that we’ll be successful.”
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Seahawks baseball squad scores wins over Warriors and Ponies Decatur scheduled for rematch with Crabbers Monday in Crisfield LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor
OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI
Stephen Decatur sophomore Justin Meekins makes contact with the ball in the fifth inning, driving in two runs to give his team a 10-0 win (10-run slaughter rule) over Chincoteague on Monday in Berlin.
(April 19, 2013) The Stephen Decatur baseball team squeaked out a 42 victory over the Mardela Warriors in Berlin last Saturday, and after a day off, the boys returned to the field Monday to shut out the Chincoteague Ponies 10-0. The Seahawks led 2-0 then pulled ahead 4-0 during the April 13 matchup with the Warriors. The visitors scored two runs, but Decatur held on for the win. Sophomore Grant Donahue (one RBI) and senior Dallas Harrington each had a hit. Decatur pitchers only allowed one hit. Junior Andrew Borradaile pitched the first four innings and struck out two. Freshman Lane Dillon took the mound for the final three innings and struck out four. “We played really good defense behind them,” said Decatur Coach Rich Ferro. “Offensively, we were kind of hitting balls at people. We had a couple more strikeouts then we thought we’d have, but we got some timely hitting.”
On Monday, the Ponies traveled to Berlin to battle the Seahawks. The home team led 3-0 and tacked on four in the fourth to pull ahead 7-0. Decatur had an 8-0 advantage in the bottom of the fifth. With bases loaded, sophomore Justin Meekins’ hit got through the infield to score two runs and end the game (10-run slaughter rule). Senior Chase Church went 2-for-4 with two RBIs. Donahue contributed on offense with two hits. On the mound, he had a no-hitter, struck out eight and walked two. “Grant pitched well and the infield played well behind him,” Ferro said. “We came out and we were aggressive at the plate, we took some good swings and we tried to go the other way with some pitches, so overall we were pretty happy with them offensively and defensively.” As the Seahawks start the second half of the season, they’ll take on teams they’ve already battled once this year. Decatur is slated to travel to Crisfield on Monday to play the Crabbers. Crisfield won the March 27 game 4-0. Ferro said the shutout was tough on the Seahawks. “I’m interested to see where we stand and how much better we’ve gotten since we played Crisfield,” Ferro said.
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Lady Seahawks ahead 15-0 at halftime, crush Bulldogs 19-1 Girls settle down and are unstoppable; 13 players score goals for Decatur LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (April 19, 2013) It took the Stephen Decatur girls’ lacrosse team a few minutes to get warmed up on Monday, but the Lady Seahawks seemed unstoppable once they found their groove. The squad outscored the North Caroline Bulldogs by an 18-point margin at Seahawk Stadium in Berlin. Decatur Coach “They didn’t play well to begin with, but then Bob Musitano they settled down a little bit and played their offense,” said Decatur Coach Bob Musitano. “They realized [the Bulldogs] were a weaker team, therefore, everyone went to the goal instead of playing regular lacrosse.” Senior captain Ashley Trice scored a little over three minutes into the game. She netted a second shot about a minute later to put the Seahawks on top 2-0. Senior Eileen Hayman gave Decatur a three-goal lead with 18:22 left in the half. Trice tallied her third goal less than
two minutes later. Decatur scored 11 more times in the first half to go into the break with a 15-0 advantage. The home won the competition 19-1. Thirteen Seahawks scored. Trice led the charge with three goals. Junior Sammi Quilter chipped in with two goals and two assists. Freshman Elle Bargar logged two goals and an assist. Sophomore Jillian Petito stopped 10 North Caroline shots. “We’re halfway through the season. We’re 5-1 and what I’m really looking forward to is playing Easton on Friday,” Musitano said after Monday’s game. “Easton will be a good test for them. I think they can handle that pretty well. They’re coming together. They’re a great group of kids.” Decatur is scheduled to take on the Warriors on their field in Easton tonight, Friday.
(Top right) Stephen Decatur junior Sammi Quilter sprints up the field during Monday’s game against North Caroline in Berlin. Quilter had two goals and two assists in Decatur’s 19-1 win. (Right) Junior Layla Fowler is guarded by two North Caroline players. Fowler had one goal and an assist in Decatur’s victory.
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OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Stephen Decatur senior pitcher Jessica Iacona winds up during Monday’s game against Chincoteague in Berlin. Iacona allowed one hit, struck out six and walked one in three and a third innings. At the plate, Iacona went 3-for-4 with an RBI and two runs scored.
OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI
Seahawks ‘keep rolling’ after win Continued from Page 39A
OC REC VOLLEYBALL The Ocean City Recreation Co-Rec Volleyball League ended last week, with the championship game on April 9. Greene Turtle Grizzled Veterans, top, won the title. Lord’s Landscaping came in second place. Eleven teams competed in the league this year.
The Chincoteague Ponies traveled to Berlin on Monday to play the Seahawks. Decatur won 7-1. The Ponies took a 1-0 led in the second. The Seahawks scored two in the bottom of the third and fourth innings to gain a 4-1 advantage. Decatur knocked in three runs in the sixth to pull ahead 7-1. Black had two hits and three RBIs. Laque went 2-for-4 with an RBI. She started on the mound and in three and two-third innings she struck out three, allowed two hits and walked two.
Iacona relieved Laque in the fourth and finished the game. She allowed one hit, struck out six and walked one. At the plate, Iacona went 3-for-4 with an RBI and two runs scored. “If you looked at the stats, it looked like we totally dominated, but that’s not what the game was about. We came out flat and we were not sharp on offense. Defense was OK,” Howard said. “We’ll pick it up. We got a win and we’ll keep rolling.” Decatur is scheduled top face the Crabbers on Monday in Crisfield.
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
REAL ESTATE REPORT
NAR sponsors open house weekend LAUREN BUNTING ■ Contributing Writer (April 19, 2013) Flags and balloons will be flying around town this weekend for the National Association of Realtors-sponsored weekend of open houses. On Saturday and Sunday, April 2021, you can join REALTORS® and associations throughout the U.S. for open houses. According to NAR, 45 percent of all potential homebuyers rely on open houses to help them find the home of their dreams and used open houses as a source in their home search process. During National Open House weekend, buyers have ample access to area homes for sale. The weekend is organized by state and local Realtor® associations across the country, and by the Coastal Association of Realtors here locally. “Realtor® Nationwide Open House is a fantastic opportunity for those interested in homeownership to connect with a Realtor® who can offer expert guidance and advice on the home buying process,” said 2013 National Association of Realtors® Immediate Past President Moe Veissi, brokerowner of Veissi & Associates Inc., in Miami. “During the weekend Realtors® will be on hand to answer questions about the local housing market and provide insights into the social and financial benefits of homeownership. Open houses are also a great way for potential buyers to get a feel for what is available in their local market.” The Coastal Association of Realtors anticipates more than 140 open houses throughout the areas of Worcester, Wicomico and Somerset counties over the two-day peSee OPEN on Page 46A
YOGAVIBEZ OPENS IN WOC
Beginners and advanced yoga students welcome LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (April 19, 2013) YogaVibez has been open less than a month, yet owners Melanie Martin and Dawn Ehman have already added a number classes to accommodate students’ demands. “It was a great first week,” Ehman said last week. The West Ocean City studio opened April 1. “We saw so many new faces we haven’t seen before.” Ehman has practiced yoga for about 10 years and taught for about seven; Martin has practiced yoga for about seven years and started teaching about three years ago. The women have both taught yoga and other fitness classes at several gyms in the community, and seeing that yoga was on the rise, they wanted to be able to offer more for practicing yogis and yoginis. “We knew there was a interest in hot yoga. We knew the area was ready for it because people have been traveling to take classes,” Ehman said. The closest studios that offer hot yoga — yoga in a heated room — are Lewes, Del. and Salisbury, she said. With their own studio, they could offer longer classes in a more serene atmosphere and
OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI
Melanie Martin, left, and Dawn Ehman opened YogaVibez on April 1, in the Ocean Creek Plaza in West Ocean City.
delve deeper into meditation and the spiritual aspect of yoga. They moved into a vacant unit in the Ocean Creek Plaza in West Ocean City in midMarch. The pair painted, installed flooring and lighting, and added a heating element to control the humidity in the yoga studio. Classes have been well attended since YogaVibez opened and some have even sold out. More than a dozen instructors teach at the studio. YogaVibez can accommo-
date beginners and advanced yoga students, and men and women of all ages. Mats are provided or students can take their own. Newcomers are encouraged to try a class. “Even if you’ve never stepped foot in a yoga studio, it’s still for you. We welcome anyone,” Martin said. “It’s accessible to everyone. Anyone can do it and everyone should do it.” Four “HotVibez” yoga classes are offered. The room
Furniture Center ribbon cutting Diakonia, Inc., in cooperation with the Greater Ocean City Chamber of Commerce, invites the public to attend a ribbon-cutting ceremony for its new Furniture Center on May 1 at 11 a.m. The Furniture Center, an extension of the Diakonia Used to Be Mine Thrift Store, is located at the intersection of Route 611 and Sunset Avenue in West Ocean City. For 40 years, Diakonia has been helping individuals and families in Worcester County and across the Lower Eastern Shore, providing comprehensive emergency and transitional shelter, food, clothing and resources to help rebuild lives. The thrift store plays a dual role, providing needed goods at affordable prices to those in the community while generating additional needed revenue to help fund various Diakonia programs and services. The new Furniture Center will further enhance these initiatives. Diakonia is dedicated to building a foundation for those in crisis or who are homeless while maintaining their dignity and respect, providing them with hope and assistance while helping them change the direction of their lives one step at a time. Diakonia, offering Help for Today and Hope for Tomorrow. For more information about the Used to be Mine Thrift Shop and Furniture Store or to learn more about other programs and services offered by Diakonia, contact Tom Schulz at 410-213-0923.
See STUDIO on Page 46A
SBA and AARP present encore entrepreneur April 30 (April 19, 2013) The U.S. Small Business Administration Baltimore District Office and AARP will host an Encore Entrepreneur Business Forum on April 30, from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Greater Ocean City Chamber of Commerce, Eunice Q. Sorin Visitor and Conference Center, in West Ocean City. The event is designed to provide “encore entrepreneurs,” those age 50 and older, with resources to start or grow a small business. With one in four individuals ages 44 to 70 interested in becoming entrepreneurs, and 63
percent of Americans planning to work during retirement, small business ownership is a viable option. “The SBA has business resources and tools to help all entrepreneurs start and grow their business at any stage of their life,” said District Director Stephen D. Umberger. “Partnering with AARP helps us connect with Americans over the age of 50 who have years of experience in the workforce and are ready to step out and become their own boss.” The event will help connect encore entrepreneurs with mentors from SBA’s network of Small
Business & Technology Development Centers and SCORE chapters who can help throughout the life of an entrepreneur’s business. Hear presentations from the SBA, the AARP, SCORE and the MD SBTDC Eastern Region. The Worcester County Office of Economic Development will also be presenting. Small business owners with long-term counselors see bigger sales, hire more workers and last longer. SBA and AARP will provide the training and mentoring services these individuals need to successfully start and grow businesses in order to create jobs.
The SBA has a dedicated Web page for Americans over the age of 50 with an online self-assessment tool to aide potential small business owners understand their readiness for starting a business, as well as resources for business planning, professional counseling and financial services, visit www.sba.gov/mentormonth. This event is free, but seating is limited. Advance registration is requested. Register online at www.tinyurl.com/SBA-MDEvents. For additional information, contact Rachel Howard at 410-962-6195, Ext. 330, or via email at email@example.com.
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Studio grand opening April 19 Continued from Page 45A
OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI
Frank Hanna, fourth from right, opened Harpoon Hanna’s on Route 54 in Fenwick Island, Del. on April 10, 1983. The Hanna family celebrated the restaurant’s 30th anniversary with a party last Friday. Hanna and his son, Wes, center, cut the ceremonial ribbon commemorating the event.
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF DELMARVA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY FOR ADJUSTMENTS TO ITS RETAIL RATES FOR THE DISTRIBUTION OF ELECTRIC ENERGY
* * * * * CASE NO. 9317
PUBLIC UTILITY LAW JUDGE'S NOTICE OF PRE-HEARING CONFERENCE A pre-hearing conference in regard to the Application by Delmarva Power & Light Company is hereby scheduled for Thursday, April 25, 2013, at 10:00 a.m., in the Public Service Commission's ("Commission") 19th floor hearing room, William Donald Schaefer Tower, 6 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Maryland, to establish a procedural schedule, to consider any petitions to intervene, and to consider any other preliminary matters. The Company is directed to publish a notice of the pre-hearing conference, including the caption, case number, the time, date, place of the conference, and the purpose of the conference, as a display advertisement in a newspaper(s) of general circulation throughout its service territory at least one time on or before April 22, 2013. The notice also shall advise persons who seek to intervene in this proceeding that petitions to intervene shall be filed with David J. Collins, Executive Secretary, Maryland Public Service Commission, 6 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Maryland 21202, by Tuesday, April 23, 2013. The Company shall file a certificate(s) of publication with the Commission on or before the date of the conference. The Company also is directed to place on its home page a notice of the prehearing conference, including the date by which petitions to intervene must be filed, in a manner that a customer need not click the link to determine the date, time, location and purpose of the pre-hearing conference or the date by which a petition to intervene must be filed. Terry J. Romine Chief Public Utility Law Judge Reasonable accommodations will be made at Public Service Commission proceedings for qualified persons with disabilities, if requested 5 days in advance of the proceeding. (Dial 410-767-8000 or 1-800-492-0474 or access the prior numbers through the Maryland Relay Service at 1-800-201-7165.)
is “intensely heated” to 90-95 degrees to create an energetic and fiery vibe. For the four “CozyVibez” classes, the room is lightly heated to about 75-80 degrees to create a warm and cozy atmosphere. Some classes use equipment, such as an Indo Yoga board, to help students improve balance, stability and focus. Yoga classes will also be available on Stand-Up Paddleboards. Martin and Ehman said there are many benefits of practicing yoga. “The lights are turned low, there’s music and aromatherapy. It’s a chance for you to take 60-75 minutes for yourself and shut off the mind chatter [and] release and let go and be in the present moment,” Martin said. “Yoga allows you to open up and lengthen and stretch your muscles. And, the breathing practices are good for your blood flow.” A grand-opening celebration and ribbon-cutting event is scheduled for today, April 19, from 5-8 p.m., with demonstrations, music, refreshments and raffles. The ribbon-cutting ceremony will take place at 5 p.m. A number of membership levels are available. The first class is free for locals. Through April 30, students can get a month pass with unlimited classes for $69 (regularly $99). Martin and Ehman plan to host a
number of workshops featuring topics including acupuncture, yoga for beginners, oils and their benefits, partner exercises and using props (blocks, bolsters an straps) to assist and challenge. They also plan to offer one-on-one training, children’s yoga and community classes at the nature park off Keyser Point Road. For more information about YogaVibez, class schedule or membership options call 443-735-7597, visit http://yogavibezoc.com or search “YogaVibez” on Facebook.
REAL ESTATE REPORT
Open house event this Sat. and Sun. Continued from Page 45A
riod. If you are interested in obtaining a list of local open houses, visit www.coastalrealtors.org. On the home page you’ll find a link titled “List of Local Open Houses” under a heading of “National Open House Weekend.” — Lauren Bunting is a member of the Coastal Association of Realtors and a licensed REALTOR® with Bunting Realty, Inc. in Berlin.
LAUREN BUNTING REALTOR®
Cell: 410.422.9899 firstname.lastname@example.org
OPEN HOUSES Saturday 4/20 11am-1pm 74 BIRDNEST DRIVE, OCEAN PINES, MD
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www.LaurenBunting.com VIEW AREA FORECLOSURES AND SHORT SALES • MORTGAGE CALCULATORS • FREE HOME VALUATION 24 Broad St., Berlin, MD 21811 Office: 410.641.3313
APRIL 19, 2013
Ocean City Today
Ocean City Today
Winner of the Wine Spectator’s Award of Excellence for 15 Years and The Best of Excellence Award for the Past 3 Years
APRIL 19, 2013
The Horizons Oceanfront Restaurant and Ocean Club feature Oceanfront Dining at its Finest with American and Continental Cuisine, serving Breakfast 7am - Noon, Lunch 11am - 2pm and Dinner 5pm - 10pm
OPEN DAILY SUNDAY - THURSDAY
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1 lb. Lobster $24.95
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SUNDAY & MONDAY 5-10pm
Sunday May 12
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FAMOUS ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT Prime Rib, Crab Legs & Seafood Buffet Adults $34.95 • Children 4-12 $16.95 • 3 & Under FREE Reservations Suggested
Saturday Breakfast Buffet 7am-10:30am Adults $10.95 • Children 4-12 $7.95 • 3 & Under FREE
DELUXE BREAKFAST BUFFET Sunday 7am-1pm
Adults $14.95 • Children 4-12 $9.95 • 3 & Under FREE
$5.95 LUNCH SPECIALS 11am-2pm
HAPPY HOUR SPECIALS 4-7 pm $5.50 - $7.00 Food Specials
DRINK SPECIALS $3 Rail Drinks • $1.75 Drafts & $2.25 Domestic Beers
SENIOR SLANT PAGE 16B
DINING GUIDE 10
Lifestyle Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
of the Treasures of the Earth show kicks off at noon today at the Ocean City convention center PAGE 2B
FUNDRAISER: Tidewater Singers will perform two concerts Saturday in Ocean Pines, to benefit the Jesse Klump memorial Fund PAGE 4B
Local brewers tobattleinfirst spring contest
FOOD FOR THOUGHT
Perfectly crispy fried oysters take time and patience
LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (April 19, 2013) Six regional brewing companies will be showcased Saturday at Fager’s Island during the first-ever Battle of the Brewers Springtoberfest event. “It’s the chance to do something in the spring to kick off the season and to promote local craft breweries,” said Marcos Lopez, Fager’s Island bartender and co-organizer of the event. Representatives from each brewery will be on hand from 1-5 p.m. to serve samples of several beers made by the company. Scheduled to attend are Evolution Craft Brewing Co. (Salisbury), Heavy Seas Brewing Company (Baltimore), Union Craft Brewing (Baltimore), Dogfish Head Craft Brewed Ales (Milton and Rehoboth Beach, Del.), Flying Dog Brewery (Frederick, Md.) and 3rd Wave Brewing Co. (Delmar, Del.). Guests may sample each beer and then vote for their favorites in four categories: Best IPA (Indian Pale Ale), Best Mystery Beer, Best Spring Seasonal and Best Brewer. “All the craft brewers know each other. It’s a competition, but it’s more fun-based,” Lopez said. “There will be representatives behind each bar to talk about and describe the different beers. It’s a good chance for people to become more familiar with the beers.” Tickets cost $35 in advance and $40 at the door the day of the event and include unlimited beer tastings. All attendees will receive a commemorative Springtoberfest glass. German-style food will be offered. Music will be provided by The Bullbuckers. For more information or to purchase tickets, call Fager’s Island at 410-524-5500 or stop by the 60th Street venue.
JEWELRY SHOW: Spring edition
DEBORAH LEE WALKER ■ Contributing Writer
IT’S A BATTLE FOR THE
BESTBLOODYMARY Area bars, restaurants fired up to compete for coveted title LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (April 19, 2013) Which bar or restaurant offers the most tantalizing Bloody Mary in town? That will be determined Sunday during the seventh annual “Best Bloody Mary Contest,” sponsored by Ocean 98 WOCM Irie Radio. The contest will begin at noon at the West Ocean City Greene Turtle, on Route 611. The first 20 bars and/or restaurants to register will be entered into the competition. “We only have a few more spots remaining, so I encourage any business that is thinking of competing to register soon,” said Lesley Bunting, the 49th Street radio station’s promotions director. “It’s going to be a great competition when you have businesses like Fager’s
Island, Fish Tales (a previous champion), Sunset Grille, Pour House and other great businesses competing for the title of Best Overall Bloody Mary.” Businesses may enter online at www.ocean98.com. Fish Tales Bar & Grill has won the competition the past three years. During last year’s competition, Fish Tales served a “Crabby Mary,” a Bloody Mary topped with smoked jumbo lump crabmeat and garnished with leafy celery. Manager Brandon Hemp said the popular drink will again be presented during the 2013 contest. “It is a proven winner three years in a row … We know it’s the best and we will prove that again on Sunday when we make it four in a row,” he said. Last year’s contest was held a Smitty McGee’s, on
Route 54 in Fenwick Island, Del. Fish Tales won the “Best Overall Bloody Mary” title, while Matteo’s Salsa Loco’s concoction won the “Spiciest” category and the Starboard won the “Best Presentation” award. More than 300 people attended the 2012 event. The $10 admission cost benefited the PJ Aldridge Foundation and its mission to save lives by providing funding for lung cancer research, to educate people about the disease and increase awareness. More than $3,500 was raised for the organization. On Sunday, a $10 donation at the door will allow guests, who must be at least 21 years old, to sample and judge the blends to determine the top drink, spiciest and best presentation. DoSee CONTEST on Page 3B
(April 19, 2013) The Eastern Shore is notorious for its crispy, fried oysters. But creating the coveted crust is not as simple as one thinks. Knowledge equates perfection, so let us delve into the art of frying. Culinary historians are not sure when this method of cooking originated. According to “On food and Cooking” by Harold McGee, “the rules for sacrifice in Leviticus 2, which date from about 600 B.C., distinguish between bread baked in an oven and cooked on the griddle.” This certainly lends credence to the possibility of the first documentation of this particular cooking method. Pan frying and deep frying have a common denominator of oil but are based on different principles of cookery. Pan frying is a technique that depends on conduction and convection; in other words, the direct movement of heat from the pan to the meat. The layer of oil between the pan and food is very thin, so the convection process is also very short. Deep frying differs by adding enough oil to immerse the food in its entirety. Oil can be heated to as much as the double boiling point of water. Therefore, the exterior will cook rapidly without overcooking the center. While we are on the subject of oil, I prefer canola oil or peanut oil when frying oysters. Some recipes call for olive oil but the flavor of the oil overpowers the oysters. The salty creatures of the sea are delicate and the choice of oil is crucial. Before frying oysters, handle See CRISPY on Page 9B
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Spring gem, mineral show targets jewelry collectors, creators LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (April 19, 2013) The third annual spring Treasures of the Earth Gem, Mineral and Jewelry Show will kick off at noon today at the Ocean City convention center on 40th Street. The event will showcase finished precious and semi-precious gemstones as well as opals, turquoise, geodes and crystals. Approximately 30 dealers, traveling from as far west as Ohio, as far north as New York and as far south as Florida, will be on hand this year.
“We have several new vendors that will add variety to our show,” said Barbara Haney, co-organizer of the event with Peggy Gwaltney. Dealers will also offer finished 14-karat and sterling silver, gold, classic, contemporary and handmade jewelry, pearls, beads, fossils, crystals, mineral specimens, stone carvings, fine gems, loose stones, estate and fashion pieces and wire wrappings. Jewelers can also remount and set stones or do repairs on jewelry. Guests who like making their own jewelry will have the opportunity to pick up supplies at the show.
“This is a goal of our shows to have the greatest variety of gems, minerals, crystals, fossils [and] all types of jewelry,” Haney said. Many people come back annually to purchase new things at the show. Depending on the weather, annual attendance varies from 1,100 to 1,500 during the course of the three days. Visitors will have the chance to win daily door prizes, including a pendant, a freshwater pearl necklace and silver or stone earrings. The grand prize drawing for a quarter-carat diamond ring will take place Sunday.
Show hours are Friday, noon to 6 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission costs $5 for adults. Children 16 and younger will be admitted free. A $1-off coupon for the show can be found in this issue of Ocean City Today or online at www.TreasuresoftheEarth.net. The show has been a fall tradition in Ocean City for more than two decades. Organizers presented the first spring show in April 2011 and it was well received by both vendors and attendees. The 2013 fall edition of the show is scheduled for Sept. 27-29.
50 MILE MARKERS
+ 3 376 76
Ocean City Half Marathon
7:00 am to 7:20 am RT 50 Bridge East Bound Lane
RACE IMP MP PA ACT AREAS
7:20 am to 7:40 am West OC O Park and Ride & Rt 707
Expected E xpected Times roads will be affected for the run.
7:30 am to 7:50 am Intersection of Rt 707 and Rt Rt 611 611
7:30 am to 8:20 am Intersection from Rt 707 and 611 to Sinepuxent RD. 7:40 am to 8:45 am Sinepuxent Rd. to Lewis Rd
7:45 am to 9:15 am Lewis Rd to R RT T 611 6 8:00 am to 10:00 am Rt 611 and Le wis Rd to the V Verrazano errazano Bridge at Assateague Island
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
MotherNatureisonright track, but cannot get weather straight SENIOR SLANT
It will take more than crazy conditions to get us down IRISH KEMP â– Contributing Writer (April 19, 2013) Spring and summer are in the air, but where? Mother Nature loves getting our attention. Not to worry, she should know folks around our town wonâ€™t let anything get them down. For the freshly retired, seeking a place where everybody knows your name was
a smart move, but itâ€™s up to them to make it happen. It helps that Ocean City is the fun fundraising capital of the East Coast. Volunteering is a bodaciously humongous door opener for newcomers. Weâ€™re not talking compulsory volunteering, as in raising a family days. Volunteering around our town is a pleasurable experience. Having a good time at these events is a given. Participation for worthy causes makes for a giant step in the land of pleasant livSee KEMP on Page 4B
PHOTO COURTESY IRISH KEMP
Frank Hanna, right, owner of Harpoon Hannaâ€™s in Fenwick Island, Del., is joined by his friend and loyal customer, Chuck, during the restaurantâ€™s 30th anniversary celebration last Friday.
Contest proceeds will support new scholarshipfund
Continued from Page 1B
nations will benefit the Ocean 98 scholarship fund. â€œThe scholarship is in the early stages. We have been slowly raising money to fund an annual scholarship for a local high school student,â€? Bunting said. â€œWe would love to give a scholarship to a Maryland and Delaware student. Ideally, we would give the scholarships away in 2014, but it will depend on how much money we can raise as it takes quite a bit to establish the scholarship.â€? Last year, organizers conducted a random drawing from the list of participants to see who would host the 2013 contest and the West Ocean City Greene Turtle was chosen. They will do the same this year to determine the 2014 contest host. â€œThis is my favorite event because you donâ€™t have to drink Bloody Maryâ€™s to enjoy the day,â€? Bunting said. â€œThe entire Ocean 98 staff will be there, music will be playing and itâ€™s a great social event for everyone. Itâ€™s nice to get out and take part in an event thatâ€™s different and fun.â€? For additional information, visit www.ocean98.com or contact Bunting at email@example.com.
Crossword answers from page 12B78
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Ocean City Today
Kemp column celebrating 20th anniversary SENIOR SLANT Continued from Page 3B
ing. Trust me, you’ll meet everybody in town, from the mayor on down. Celebrating every special occasion for at least 30 days is a town tradition for locals. Congratulations to the Elks’ Shawn Smith for a job well done. Congratulations, also, to Jim and Mary Mooney starting off their golden anniversary celebration with an Elks bus trip to Nashville. Many happy returns to birthday kids, Abby Nichols, Betty Arvin, Toni Wagner, John and Joan Sauer, Steve Hales, Thelma Gatewood, Joan (Veronica) DeMarco, Bill McCullough, Mary Watson, Millie O’Brien, George Saur and Karl May. I’m tooting my own horn on this one! Tomorrow, April 20, is the 20th anniversary of Senior Slant and the birth of everybody’s favorite newspaper, Ocean City Today. Congratulations to the staff. Check out www.oceancitytoday.net.
Oh yeah, folks, it’s happening. In the world of fashion, everything old is new again. If only this old broad had the foresight to save her 1940 clothes. ’Tis true the shops are full of colorful print dresses reminiscent of ye old house dress, long and short skirts and sheaths. Fashion history is repeating itself. At all special occasions, the younger set (35 to 60) are sporting solid black or black flowered prints albeit blouses or dresses. Finding that cool ’40s-style, little black flowered dress that I lived in, so said my partying friends, could be beyond the realm of thought, even for my favorite retriever of lost objects, St. Anthony. It’s probably wasting away somewhere in Hyattsville. The youngest of my brood, PJ, is still in mourning over the loss of the ’40s-style black wool overcoat that I picked up at a thrift store for him when he was a freshman at College Park back in the late ’80s. Maybe they’re looking for the “Voo.” C U in OC Today!
PHOTO COURTESY IRISH KEMP
Harpoon Hanna’s Manager Wes Hanna and baby Haley greet visitors to the restaurant’s 30th anniversary celebration last Friday.
Concert fundraiser to feature work of local artists (April 19, 2013) When the Tidewater Singers bring their repertoire of beautiful choral music to Ocean Pines on April 20, in support of the Jesse Klump Memorial Fund, the silent auction will not have the usual golf outings, baskets of cheer and
hotel gift certificates. Rather, it will consist entirely of original works of art from well-known local artists who have donated the work to support the fund’s Worcester County Youth Suicide Awareness and Preven-
tion Program. The concerts — a matinee at 3 p.m. and an evening performance at 7 p.m. — will be at the Community Church at Ocean Pines, on Route 589 just north of See CONCERTS on Page 8B
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75th St. & The Bay, Ocean City, MD 21842 • (410) 524-7575
www.bjsonthewater.com HAPPY HOUR
E N T E R TA I N M E N T
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Don’t waste your time and energy fretting over remarks you consider unnecessary or unkind. Best advice: Ignore them, and just keep doing your usual good job. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Getting that new perspective on a workplace situation could lead to a solution everyone will accept. Meanwhile, make time to keep up with your creative pursuits. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Those changes you planned to implement in early summer might need to be reassessed. But don’t make any moves until you’ve discussed this with someone you trust. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Your aspects favor harmony, making this a good time to work out problems in relationships — whether personal or professional, big or small. An old friend comes back. LEO (July 23 to August 22) While you’re still riding that high-powered beam, you might begin to lose focus by week’s end. Could be you’ll need to do a little cat-napping to restore your spent energies. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) An unexpected development creates a lot of excitement. Where it takes you is your decision. Check out the possibilities, then decide if you want to go with it or not. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Although your supporters help you squash an unfair claim against you, don’t let this go unchallenged. You need to learn more about the motives of those behind it. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) There are still some tasks to clear up by midweek. Then you can welcome the new month on a high note. A friend brings surprising but very welcome news. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) You might want to change your plans before they’re set in cement. Consider advice from colleagues. But remember that, ultimately, it’s your choice. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A difficult situation is working itself out. Lingering problems should be resolved by week’s end, allowing the Goat to enjoy a calmer, less stressful period. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Be careful not to move so quickly that you miss possible warning signs that could upset your plans. Slow down. Your supporters will continue to stand by you. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Your generosity in sharing your time and wisdom with others leads to an intriguing development that could have you considering some interesting choices. BORN THIS WEEK: You have a way of influencing people to be and do their best. You would make an excellent teacher.
Friday, April 19th • 9pm No Cover
Tranzfusion Saturday, April 20th • 9pm No Cover
Full Circle Wednesday, April 24th Happy Hour • Deck Party 4pm-8pm
Monday thru Friday 4-7pm
Sunday thru Thursday 10pm-2am AN OCEAN CITY TRADITION
Serving the Entire Menu Daily Year Round 11 am - 1:30 am
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DAILY HALF-PRICE SPECIALS
APRIL 19, 2013
11am til...closing SUNDAY Twin Crab Cakes Dinner Served w/ 2 sides ........ $21.99 .......$$11.00 MONDAY Crab Imperial Dinner Served w/ 2 sides .............$18.99 .........$$9.50 TUESDAY Twin Crab Cakes Dinner Served w/ 2 sides ........ $21.99 .......$$11.00 WEDNESDAY Stuffed Flounder Dinner Served w/ 2 sides ........ $20.99 .......$$10.50 THURSDAY Fried Shrimp Dinner Served w/ 2 sides ..............$17.99 ........ $9.00
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
APPEARING LIVE 19TH HOLE BAR & GRILL 9636 Stephen Decatur Highway West Ocean City 410-213-9204 April 19: Chris Button, 6-10 p.m. April 20: Walt Farozic, 6-10 p.m. April 25: Brenda Golden with Michael Smith, 6-9 p.m.
April 19: DJ Hook, 9 p.m.; Hot Tub Limo, 10 p.m. April 20: Bull Buckers, 1 p.m.; Opposite Directions, 5 p.m.; DJ Rob Cee, 9 p.m.; Scott’s New Band, 10 p.m. April 21: Jazz Brunch w/ Everett Spells, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. GALAXY 66 66th Street, bayside 410-723-6762 April 19: Philly George, 8 p.m. to midnight April 20: DJ Rob Cee, 8 p.m. to midnight
Rhonda Apple and Dale Britt ADOLFO’S ITALIAN RESTAURANT 13th Street and the Boardwalk in the Beach Plaza Hotel 410-289-4001 April 19: Rhonda Apple and Dale Britt BAMBOO LOUNGE In the Carousel Hotel 118th Street and the ocean 410-524-1000 April 19: Only Better, 7-11 p.m. BJ’S ON THE WATER 75th Street and the bay 410-524-7575 April 19: Tranzfusion, 9 p.m. April 20: Full Circle, 9 p.m. April 24: Thin Ice, 5-8 p.m. CAPTAIN’S TABLE 15th St. & Baltimore Ave. 410-289-7192 www.captainstableoc.com Every Saturday: Phil Perdue on Piano April 19: Bryan Clark Returns COTTAGE CAFÉ Route 1, Bethany Beach, Del. 302-539-8710 Every Friday: DJ Bump, 5:30-8:30 p.m. Every Tuesday: Pub Party Trivia w/DJ Bump, 6-9 p.m.
DJ Hook FAGER’S ISLAND 60th Street and the bay 410-524-5500
HARBORSIDE BAR & GRILL 12841 S. Harbor Road West Ocean City 410-213-1846 April 19: Ladies Night w/DJ Billy T, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. April 20: Simple Truth, 2-6 p.m.; DJ Jeremy, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. April 21: Opposite Directions, 2-6 p.m.; DJ Billy T/DJ Bigler, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. April 25: Opposite Directions, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. HARPOON HANNA’S Route 54 and the bay Fenwick Island, Del. 800-227-0525 302-539-3095 Every Friday: Dave Hawkins, 7-11 p.m. Every Saturday: Dave Sherman, 7-11 p.m. Every Tuesday: Team Trivia, 7 p.m. Every Thursday: Texas Hold’em Poker Tournament, 7 p.m. HIGH STAKES Route 54, Fenwick Island, Del. 302-537-6971 Every Sunday: Bingo, 2 p.m. Every Wednesday: Texas Hold’em Poker, 7 p.m. April 19: Bobby Burns, 4 p.m.; DJ Zman, 9 p.m. April 20: Bobby Burns, 4 p.m.; DJ Rupe, 9 p.m. HOOTERS Rt. 50 & Keyser Point Rd. West Ocean City 410-213-1841 April 19: Old School, 7-11 p.m. April 20: Lauren Glick, 7-11 p.m. HOUSE OF WELSH 1106 Coastal Highway, Fenwick Island, Del.
888-666-0728 302-541-0728 Every Friday-Sunday: Jam Session, 4-6 p.m.; Tony Vega, 6-10 p.m. Every Monday: DJ Norm, 6-9 p.m. Every Wednesday: DJ Norm, 6-9 p.m. JOHNNY’S PIZZA & PUB 56th Street, bayside 410-524-7499 April 19: Opposite Directions, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. April 20: Elwood, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. OCEAN CLUB NIGHTCLUB In the Horizons Restaurant In the Clarion Fontainebleau Hotel 101st Street and the ocean 410-524-3535 April 19-20: New Censation, 9 p.m.
Full Circle BJ’s on the Water: Saturday. April 20, 9 p.m.
Sir Rod OCEAN PINES YACHT CLUB Mumford’s Landing Road 410-641-7501 April 19: Dave Sherman April 25: Sir Rod SCHOONER’S RESTAURANT In the Princess Royale 91st Street and the ocean 410-524-7777 Every Friday and Saturday: Harry O, 7-11 p.m.
EVERETT SPELLS SEACRETS 49th Street and the bay 410-524-4900 April 19: The Benderz, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m.; Melodime, 5-9 p.m. April 20: Gypsy Wisdom, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m.; The Freddie Long Band, 5-9 p.m.; Melodime, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; 3rd Annual Global-Ganza, 4-8 p.m. SMITTY MCGEE’S Route 54 West Fenwick Island, Del. 302-436-4716 Every Thursday and Friday: Randy Lee Ashcraft & the Saltwater Cowboys, 8 p.m. April 20: Old School, 8 p.m.
Fager’s Island: Sunday, April 21, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
PHILLY GEORGE Galaxy 66: Friday, April 19, 8 p.m. to midnight
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
HAPPY ANNIVERSARY! Harpoon Hanna’s opened for business on Route 54 in Fenwick Island, Del. on April 10, 1983. The Hanna family celebrated the restaurant’s 30th anniversary with a party last Friday that included food, music and a ribbon-cutting ceremony. Friends, family, employees and loyal customers packed the establishment for the event.
OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI
A cake, created by Susan Patt of Cake Art in Salisbury, is on display.
Harpoon Hanna’s bartenders, from left, Jenny Krampf, Danielle Fisher, Kelly Miller and April Fels take care of customers.
Also participating in the festivities are Jerry and Debbie Myers, front, and Patty Curd and Kim Fackett, in back.
Harpoon Hanna’s staff, from left, Alissa Porter, Angel Oakley, Heather Ruff, Calvin Strand and Robin Hertel.
Billy Hoffer, left, joins Irish and Skip Kemp.
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Joining the party, from left, are Brooke Williams, Brian Kearney, Lindsey Field, Randy Williams, Bridget Cusamano and Rob Kenney.
Chip Ayres is flanked by Heather Beran, left, and Jessica Stalter.
FISH TALES SEASON-OPENING PARTY
Fish Tales Manager Brandon Hemp and hostesses Colleen Silk, center, and Ciara Thumma.
Also attending the opening party, from left, are Scott Milinski, Kevin Rowe, Wes Novelli, Kevin Decker, Reese Cropper and Kevin McKnight, bottom.
Fish Tales, a family-owned and operated restaurant on the bay at 22nd Street, opened for the season on April 10. Patrons enjoyed the 80-degree weather while taking part in the festivities. This is Fish Tales’ 18th year in business. OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Concerts in Ocean Pines will feature Tidewater Singers Continued from Page 4B
the Ocean Pines North Gate. Tickets cost $20 and may be purchased at the door or in advance by calling 443982-2716. “The work we do, to prevent suicide and to provide a caring place for those who have lost loved ones to suicide, is some of the most rewarding work I have ever done,” said Jesse Klump Memorial Fund President Kim Klump. “This concert, the uplifting music of the Tidewater Singers, and the amazing paintings, prints, and the collage we have received, can bring beauty to many lives, and beauty can be an antidote to depressive thoughts.” Among artists donating their work are Lynne Lockhart, Patrick Henry, Nancy Richardson West, Ed Challenger, Jim Adcock, Nancy Thompson, Deb Rolig and Barbara Dougherty. Each has shown work locally and in galleries across the state. Paintings are done on a template that incorporates the “Jesse’s Paddle” logo of the fund, in a musical motif. Some of the paintings are featured in a photo gallery online at www.jessespaddle.org.
THE RANSOM OF MISS ELVERNA DOWER Worcester Prep students in grades 7 and 8 presented “The Ransom of Miss Elverna Dower” for students in grades 4 through 8, parents, relatives and friends. The fun drama was directed by English teachers Geneva Sampson and Susan Godwin. The cast included students from three states and four counties. The young actors, in front row from left, are Riley Mears, Maya ZiaShakeri, Sarah Savage, Julie Talbert, Nikhil Moondra, Cameron Langeler, Emilee Dorey and Olivia Parker, Ocean City; in second row, Sydney Boright, Sambina Anthony and Taylor Campbell; in third row, Sophia Principe, Josh Bredbenner, Regan Lingo, Padraig Loftus, Matt Wilson, Keegan Pando, Anchita Batra, Camryn Sofronski, Kathleen Emche, Caroline Savage, Eva Parks and Kendall Holmes; and in back row, Lauren Meoli, Deborah Marini, Sandra Karsli; Jay Poduval, Brenner Maull, Melissa Laws, Brad White, Jordan Welch, Josh Willey and Maddie Simons.
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Crispy fried oysters a Shore favorite FOOD FOR THOUGHT Continued from Page 1B
them gently so they remain juicy and plump. Be sure to allow the oysters to rest for a bit once they have been coated with the crumb mixture. This helps the coating adhere better and takes the chill off of the oysters so they do not cool down the temperature of the oil. Make sure the oysters are completely coated; if not, the hot oil will work its way into the flesh of the oyster, making them tough and chewy. When preparing the oysters, try to keep one hand for the wet ingredients and one hand for the dry ingredients. Otherwise, you will have a mess on your hands, literally. Work in batches and do not overcrowd the pan. An excess of oysters will also lower the temperature of the oil, which, in turn, causes the oysters to absorb too much oil. As a result, they become soggy. When the oysters are done, place them on a cookie rack to cool. While the oysters are hot, add salt and pepper. The hot coating will allow the seasoning to remain on the finished product. Do not overcook oysters. A crunchy exterior with a soft, juicy center is the epitome of perfection. Safety is always a concern when dealing with hot oil. Pay close attention and use slow movements. Do not move the oil until it has completely cooled.
Fried Oysters canola oil for frying 1 tablespoon bacon drippings 3/4 cup buttermilk 1 teaspoon garlic powder couple of dashes of hot sauce 1 cup panko breadcrumbs 1/2 cup all-purpose flour 1/2 cup cornmeal 36 shucked oysters kosher salt, ground pepper to taste 1. Heat oil and bacon drippings in a deep sauté pan to 350 degrees. 2. Whisk buttermilk, garlic powder and hot sauce in a medium-size bowl. 3. Add the oysters to the buttermilk and marinate for 30 minutes. 4. Remove excess marinade and dredge in panko mixture. Tap off any excess breadcrumbs. Allow to sit for 3 minutes. 5. Fry oysters until golden brown and crisp, approximately 2 minutes. Carefully turn oysters over to cook other side. The second stage of frying will take less time, so keep a watchful eye on the oysters. 6. Place paper towels under cookie rack for easy cleaning. When the oysters are done, position on the rack to cool. 7. Serve immediately with favorite remoulade sauce. Secret Ingredient: Experience. “Experience is not what happens to you. It is what you do with what happens to you” … Aldous Huxley.
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Ocean City Today
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DINING GUIDE ■ CREDIT CARDS: V-Visa, MC-Master Card, AE-American Express, DIS-Discover ■ PRICE RANGE: $, $$, $$$ ________________________________ ■ 19TH HOLE BAR & GRILLE, 9936 Stephen Decatur Highway, West Ocean City 410-213-9204 / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Casual and family-friendly, featuring great American cuisine for breakfast, lunch and dinner at affordable prices. Open seven days a week, year-round. Happy hour daily, 3-7 p.m. Entertainment Friday through Sunday. ■ 32 PALM, 32nd Street, in the Hilton Suites, Ocean City 410-289-2525 / www.ocmdrestaurants. com / $$ / V-MC-AEDIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Western Caribbean cuisine, Eastern Shore favorites, gourmet and tasty liquid desserts. ■ ADOLFO’S, 13th Street, on the Boardwalk, Ocean City 410-289-4001 / www.ocadolfos.com / $$ / V-MC-AE / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Northern and southern Italian dishes, prepared fresh daily. Quiet, intimate atmosphere for couples, room for large families or choose to enjoy our outside seating with views of the ocean. ■ BJ’S ON THE WATER, 75th Street, Ocean City 410-524-7575 / www.bjsonthewater.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Open year-round. Entire dining menu served 11 a.m. to 1:30 a.m., seven days a week. Daily specials, daily duck feeding. Entertainment every Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. No cover. Available for parties and banquets. Indoor and outdoor dining. ■ BLUE FISH JAPANESE & CHINESE RESTAURANT AND SUSHI BAR, 94th Street, Ocean City 410-524-3983 / www.bluefishoc.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Full bar / Japanese and Chinese restaurant and sushi bar with beer, wine and cocktails. Dine in, take out and delivery available. Open Monday-Friday, 11:30 a.m.; Saturday and Sunday, noon. ■ CAPTAIN’S TABLE RESTAURANT, 15th Street and the Boardwalk, Ocean City 410-289-7192 / www.captainstableoc.com / $$-$$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Family-owned, serving fine seafood, steaks and poultry on the third floor of the Courtyard by Marriott. Open 7 days a week, serving breakfast, lunch and dinner. ■ DUFFY’S TAVERN, 130th Street, Montego Bay Shopping Center, Ocean City 410-250-1449 / $ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Unique Irish tavern serving the best steaks, seafood and over-stuffed sandwiches. A local’s favorite with authentic Irish specialities, including shepard’s pie and corned beef and cabbage. Outdoor seating available. Open for lunch and dinner. ■ FAGER’S ISLAND RESTAURANT & BAR, 60th Street on the bay, Ocean City 410524-5500 / www.fagers.com / $$-$$$ / VMC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted in the dining room only / Children’s menu / Full bar / Upscale restaurant on the bay. Casual fine dining, fresh fish, prime rib and seafood. Lighter fare menu served on our decks or inside.
APRIL 19, 2013
■ FENWICK CRAB HOUSE, 100 Coastal Highway, Fenwick Island, Del. 302-5392500 / www.crabcakeexpress.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Carry-out available. Casual dining. Open for lunch and dinner. Big crabs are our specialty. Perfect crabcakes are our passion. Seven different fish served 15 different ways! Great local seafood, good times and good service is our mission. ■ FRESCO’S, 82nd Street, Ocean City 410-524-8202 / www.ocfrescos.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / On the bay, serving seafood, steaks and pasta in an intimate atmosphere. Reservations highly recommended. ■ GALAXY 66 BAR & GRILLE, 66th Street, Ocean City 410-723-6762 / $$-$$$ / V-MAE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Full bar / Contemporary restaurant offering light fare and full entrees. Award- winning wine list, signature drinks and cocktails. ■ GIUSEPPE O’LEARY, Sunset Avenue, West Ocean City 410-213-2868 / www.submarinaoc.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Full bar / Featuring homemade Italian cuisine in a cozy atmosphere. Open year-round. Happy hour food and drink specials Monday-Friday, 4-7 p.m. ■ GREENE TURTLE NORTH, 116th Street, Ocean City 410-723-2120 / www.thegreeneturtle.com / $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / The Turtle, est. 1976, is an Ocean City tradition with a friendly staff, great food and something for everyone! Menu favorites are homemade crab cakes, kids’ menu, salads, burgers, wings and more! Featuring weekday lunch specials and happy hour, 50 high-def flat screen TVs, game room, gift shop, carry out, party trays, nightly drink specials, Keno, MD lottery, DJs with dance floor. Open 11 a.m. to 2 a.m., year-round. ■ HARBORSIDE BAR & GRILL, 12841 S. Harbor Road, West Ocean City 410-2131846 / www.ocharborside.com / $$ / VMC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Open seven days a week, 11 a.m. to 2 a.m. Casual waterfront dining serving seafood, steaks, sandwiches, salads, wraps and pasta. Home of the “Original Orange Crush.” Entertainment Thursday through Sunday. ■ HARPOON HANNA’S RESTAURANT & BAR, Route 54 and the bay, Fenwick Island, Del. www.harpoonhannasrestaurant.com / $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Casual waterfront restaurant serving lunch, dinner. Fresh fish, seafood, steaks, sandwiches and allyou-can-eat Alaskan crab legs. Open yearround. ■ HEMINGWAY’S AT THE CORAL REEF, 17th Street, in the Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites, Ocean City 410-289-2612 / www.ocmdrestaurants.com / $$$ / V-MCAE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Elegant dining room, Floridian/island-style cuisine. Sea-food, tropical salsas, grilled steaks, pork chops, grilled pineapple, banana fritters, entree salads. ■ HIGH STAKES BAR & GRILL, Route 54, Fenwick Island, Del. 302-537-6971 / $-$$ / V-M-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Carry-out available / Full bar / Casual dining, daily happy hour and daily food specials. Live entertainment.
Add a QR Code to your Dining Guide listing and give your patrons a direct link to your Web site, Facebook page, App, etc. Cost is $15 for current advertisers ~ $25 for new listings Contact a Sales Representative at 410-723-6397
■ HOOTERS, three Ocean City locations: 123rd Street, Ocean City 410-250-7081, Fifth Street, on the Boardwalk, Ocean City 410-289-2690 and Route 50, West Ocean City 410-213-1841 / www.hootersofoc.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS. Things are always getting better at Hooters! Fresh menu offering a number of ground chuck burgers, green salads, world famous chicken wings with 11 flavorful sauces and a fun children’s menu. Relax in the beach atmosphere or enjoy the outdoor seating. Happy hour every day, 3-7 p.m. Full bar available. Authentic Hooters merchandise in kids and adult sizes. Enjoy all the sports packages on large, flat screen TVs and great service by the delightful Hooters girls. Live entertainment. Like us on Facebook and follow us on Twitter. Find out why we say, “Hooters makes you happy!” ■ HORIZONS OCEANFRONT RESTAURANT, 101st Street, Ocean City 410-5243535 / www.clarionoc.com / $-$$ ($20-45) / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Open tables / Children’s menu / Full bar / Proud to have Chef Shawn Reese creating beach-inspired dishes in both oceanfront restaurants, Horizons and Breaker’s Pub. New all-day menu, available 11:30 a.m. to 11 p.m., features many favorites, as well as exciting new creations with a local flare. Deluxe Sunday breakfast buffet open yearround and AUCE prime rib, crab legs and seafood buffet available most weekends. ■ HOUSE OF WELSH, 1106 Coastal Highway, Fenwick Island, Del. 1-800-311-2707 / www.houseofwelsh.net / $, $$ / V-MC-AEDIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Specializing in steaks and seafood. Open daily. Happy hour all day and night. Entertainment Wednesdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays. Casual attire. ■ JOHNNY’S PIZZA PUB, 56th Street, Ocean City 410-524-7499 / www.johnnys56.com / $ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Pizza, subs, wings, salads, beer, live music, high definition TVs, surf, movies, BlueRay. ■ JR’S THE ORIGINAL PLACE FOR RIBS, 61st and 131st streets, Ocean City 410250-3100, 410-524-7427 / www.jrsribs.com / $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / The place for ribs since 1981. Family-friendly dining. Angus steaks, jumbo lump crab cakes, prime rib, seafood, chicken. Early bird. ■ JULES FINE DINING, 118th Street, Ocean City 410-524-3396 / www.ocjules.com / $$, $$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Local fare, global flair. Fresh seafood year-round, fresh local produce. ■ OCEAN SIDE SUB SHOP, 205 Coastal Highway, Fenwick Island 302-539-5388 / $ / V-MC-DIS / No reservations required / Serving pizza, subs, cheese steaks and munchies to locals and visitors for more than 30 years. Open for lunch and dinner. Take-out available. ■ OSTERIA FRASCHETTI, Route 50, West Ocean City 410-213-7717 / www.ocitalianfood.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Full bar / Serving homemade Italian cuisine, steaks, seafood, chicken, pork and pasta. Elegant dining room with fireplace. Early bird specials every day from 5-6 p.m. ■ PHILLIPS CRAB HOUSE, 20th Street, Ocean City 410-289-6821 / www.phillipsseafood.com / $$ / V-MC-AE-
DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / The original Phillips, serving the finest seafood since 1956. Complete with all-you-can-eat seafood buffet, a la carte menu and carryout counter. Daily early bird specials and plenty of free parking. ■ PONZETTI’S PIZZA, 144th Street, Ocean City www.ponzettispizza.com / $ / MC / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Italian dinners, subs and homemade pizza. Happy hour Monday through Friday, 3-6 p.m. Sports bar, live music on weekends. Light fare served till 1 a.m. Carry out available. ■ POPEYE’S LOUISIANA KITCHEN, Route 50, West Ocean City 443-664-2105 / $ / V-MC / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Family restaurant. Eat-in, carry out or drive-thru. Open seven days, year-round. Every Tuesday, two-piece chicken for 99 cents. Every Wednesday, free kids meal with purchase of combo. ■ REFLECTIONS RESTAURANT, 67th Street, in the Holiday Inn Oceanfront, Ocean City 410-524-5252 / www.ocmdrestaurants.com / $$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Tableside flambé dining. Casually elegant, cuisine prepared tableside in the European tradition. Private dining rooms. Eclectic chef’s specials accompanied by an award-winning wine list. ■ SEACRETS, 49th Street, Ocean City 410-524-4900 / www.seacrets.com / $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Island atmosphere. Soups, salads, Jamaican jerk chicken, appetizers, sandwiches, paninis, pizza and fresh seafood. ■ SMITTY McGEE’S, 37234 Lighthouse Road, West Fenwick Island, Del. 302-4364716 / www.smittymcgees.com / $$ / VMC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / No children’s menu / Full bar / Casual. Big menu, including hot wings and drinks. ■ THE COTTAGE CAFE, Route 1 (across from Sea Colony), Bethany Beach, Del. 302-539-8710 / www.cottagecafe.com / $, $$ / V-MC-AE / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Seafood, kids’ menu, happy hour specials. Lunch and dinner daily. Breakfast buffet on weekends. ■ THE STERLING SEAFOOD GRILL & OYSTER BAR, 67th Street, in the Holiday Inn Oceanfront, Ocean City 410-524-5252 / www.ocmdrestaurants.com / $$ / V-MC-AEDIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Fabulous raw bar serving the freshest raw oysters and clams, steamed shrimp, crab legs, mussels and oyster stew, made to order. “Fresh off the grill” items include rockfish, tuna, mahi mahi and salmon. Happy hour specials daily, 4-6 p.m. ■ WHISKERS PUB, 120th Street, OC Square, Ocean City 410-524-2609 / www.whiskerspub.com / $ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Old World saloon-type feel, Whisker’s is famous for its Certified Angus® burgers and delicious casual fare, as well as its entertaining atmosphere and photo lined walls of famous and infamous “whiskers.” Enjoy flat screen TVs to watch your favorite sports. Open year-round, 11:30 a.m. to 2 a.m., serving lunch and dinner daily. Happy hour every day 4-7 p.m. Nightly food specials.
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
FRIDAY, APRIL 19 GEM, MINERAL AND JEWELRY SHOW Ocean City convention center, 4001 Coastal Highway, noon to 6 p.m. Featuring 14k and sterling silver jewelry, pearls, beads, loose stones, crystals and more. Classic and contemporary designs for show and sale. Jewelers and wire wrappers who can design, remount and set stones and make repairs. Admission costs $5 for adults and free to students 16 and younger when accompanied by an adult. A $1 discount coupon available online. Info: Barbara Haney, 804-746-7663, firstname.lastname@example.org or www.treasuresoftheearth.net. SWEET ADELINES CONVENTION, COMPETITION — Ocean City convention center, 4001 Coastal Highway. More than 20 choruses and 25 quartets compete in a women’s barbershop singing contest. Admission costs $25 per event. Info: www.region19sai.org or 800-626-2626. BERLIN BOOK OF THE MONTH — Berlin library, 220 N. Main St., 1 p.m. Group will discuss “The Leisure Seeker,” by Michael Zadoorian. All are welcome. Info: 410-6410650.
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CONCERT FOR THE CURE — Seacrets, 49th Street and the bay, Ocean City, 7-9 p.m. Cost is $5. All proceeds go to Komen Maryland. Open to the public.
younger when accompanied by an adult. A $1 discount coupon available online. Info: Barbara Haney, 804-746-7663, email@example.com or www.treasuresoftheearth.net.
BINGO — Knights of Columbus, 9901 Coastal Highway (rear of St. Luke’s Church) in Ocean City. Doors open at 5 p.m. and games begin at 6:30 p.m. Refreshments for sale. Info: 410-524-7994.
SWEET ADELINES CONVENTION, COMPETITION — Ocean City convention center, 4001 Coastal Highway. More than 20 choruses and 25 quartets compete in a women’s barbershop singing contest. Admission costs $25 per event. Info: www.region19sai.org or 800-6262626.
WORCESTER COUNTY TEA PARTY — Ocean Pines Community Center, 235 Ocean Parkway. Doors open at 6:30 p.m., meeting at 7 p.m. Special guest speakers will be Salisbury University’s Marc Street, PhD, and Delegate Mike McDermott. All interested citizens invited. Info: 443-614-7214, WorTeaParty@gmail.com or www.worcestercountyteaparty.com.
SATURDAY, APRIL 20 GEM, MINERAL AND JEWELRY SHOW Ocean City convention center, 4001 Coastal Highway, 10 am. to 6 p.m. Featuring 14k and sterling silver jewelry, pearls, beads, loose stones, crystals and more. Classic and contemporary designs for show and sale. Jewelers and wire wrappers who can design, remount and set stones and make repairs. Admission costs $5 for adults and free to students 16 and
THE TIDEWATER SINGERS IN CONCERT Community Church at Ocean Pines, 11227 Racetrack Road, 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. Acappella choir will feature “Lux Aeterna” by composer Morten Lauridsen. Concert will also include works by Johannes Brahms, Franz Joseph Haydn and John Rutter. Silent auction featuring original art, including oils, watercolors and collages. Tickets cost $20 and can be purchased in advance by calling 443-982-2716 or online at www.jessespaddle.org/donations.php. Tickets also available at the door. Proceeds benefit the Jesse Klump Memorial Fund and the choir. PLANET MAZE FUN DAY — Planet Maze, 3305 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, 3-5 p.m. Cost is $12. Komen Maryland receives $6. Open to the public.
ICE SKATING AT THE CAROUSEL — Carousel Resort Hotel and Condominiums, 118th Street and oceanfront in Ocean City, 5-7 p.m. Cost is $10 and includes skate rentals and complimentary food and beverage. All proceeds go to Komen Maryland. Open to the public. ‘THE ULTIMATE ART OF RECYCLING’ Ocean City Center for the Arts, 502 94th St., Saturday, April 20, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. and Sunday, April 21, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Learn basics of creating mosaics. Leave with a completed piece for indoors or outdoors display. Cost is $45 for Art League of Ocean City members and $54 for non-members. There is a $40 materials fee. Register: 410-524-9433 or www.artleagueofoceancity.org. CASH BINGO — Most Blessed Sacrament Catholic School, 11242 Racetrack Road, Berlin. Doors open at 5:30 p.m., games at 7 p.m. For adults 18 years and older. Pull tabs, 50-50, quickies, Chinese auction and jackpot up to $750. Packages include regular bingo, specials and jackpot games. Cost is $25 in advance or $30 at the door. Food available for purchase featuring Backyard Louie’s BBQ. All proceeds benefit the school. Reservations: Lisa Delisi, 443-497-4322 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Continued on Page 12B
OUT&ABOUT Continued from Page 11B MAGIC N’ FUN BY JOHN — Ocean Pines library, 11107 Cathell Road, 11 a.m. Magician John Donaldson offers a family performance for all ages. Info: 410-208-4014 ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT FRIED CHICKEN DINNER New Hope United Methodist Church, 35815 Woodyard Road, Willards, noon. Menu includes mashed potatoes, greens, string beans, macaroni and cheese, beets, biscuits, dessert and coffee. Cost is $11 for adults. Carry-outs available. Info: 410-543-8244 or 443-235-0251. BERLIN’S ANNUAL CLEAN UP DAY Stephen Decatur and Henry Parks. Registration starts at 8:30 a.m.; clean-up 9 a.m. to noon. Free lunch for participants. Info: Mary Bohlen, 410-641-4314 or www.berlinmd.gov. PANCAKE BREAKFAST — VFW, Post 8296, 104 66th St., bayside in Ocean City, 8-11 a.m.
Ocean City Today
A $5 donation for all-you-can-eat pancakes or 2-2-2, two eggs, two pancakes and two bacon slices, includes coffee and juice. Bloody Marys cost $3. Info: 410-524-8196.
APRIL 19, 2013
fees are $6 for adults, $5 for AAA, 61 and older and military ID and $3 for children ages 3-12. Reservations: 410-632-2032.
POCOMOKE SPRING OPEN GOLF TOURNEY — Winter Quarters Golf Course, Pocomoke. Registration at 11:30 a.m., shotgun start at 1 p.m. Entry fee is $50 per individual or $200 per team. Cart and lunch included. Silent auction, door prizes and a 50/50 raffle. Support Pocomoke Chamber of Commerce in promoting local businesses. Info: Jennifer, 410-9571919 or email@example.com.
TRAIL BUILD AND PARK CLEAN UP — Join the Eastern Shore International Mountain Bicycling Association at Bainbridge Park in Ocean Pines, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Take leaf rakes, hard rakes, pruners, shovels, gloves, hats, eye protection, water bottles and sun block. Refreshments will be provided. Donations appreciated. Register in advance by calling 410-430-4992. Rain date: www.esimba.com or Facebook Eastern Shore IMBA.
GUIDED NATURE HIKE — Meet at Visitor Center at Furnace Town Living Heritage Museum, Old Furnace Road in Snow Hill at 6:45 p.m., weather permitting. Walk is from 7-9 p.m. Explore night sights and sounds of the Pocomoke Forest and Nassawango Swamp. Wear sturdy, water-resistant shoes and take a flash light. Free to members of Furnace Town and The Nature Conservancy. Non-member
BENEFIT FOR LESLIE MULLIGAN — Hooters of Ocean City, 12513 Ocean Gateway, West Ocean City, 7-10 p.m. Leslie Mulligan, member of the Royal Plus, Inc. family, was diagnosed with breast cancer at age 26. Donations of $30 includes buffet, domestic drafts, wine and soda. Also, silent auction and music by Only Better. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org, 866404-7587 or www.royalplus.com.
SUNDAY, APRIL 21 GEM, MINERAL AND JEWELRY SHOW — Ocean City convention center, 4001 Coastal Highway, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Featuring 14k and sterling silver jewelry, pearls, beads, loose stones, crystals and more. Classic and contemporary designs for show and sale. Jewelers and wire wrappers who can design, remount and set stones and make repairs. Admission costs $5 for adults and free to students 16 and younger when accompanied by an adult. A $1 discount coupon available online. Info: Barbara Haney, 804-746-7663, email@example.com or www.treasuresoftheearth.net. KOMEN MD OCEAN CITY RACE FOR THE CURE — Race Village, located at the Ocean City inlet lot, will open at 6 a.m. The 5k run starts at 8 a.m., 5k and 1-mile walk starts at 8:30 a.m. Registration fees are $10 for children 11 and younger, $35 for adults and $40
Answers on page 3B
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
OUT&ABOUT for timed runner, in advance. On race day, prices will be $15 for children and $45 for adults. Timed registration is not offered on race day. Info: Lydia Wooten, 443-235-8407 or www.komenmd.org/OC. PIG ROAST — Knights of Columbus, 9901 Coastal Highway (rear of St. Luke’s Church) in Ocean City, noon to 5 p.m. Includes hot dogs, hamburgers, cole slaw, potato salad and baked beans. Cost is $12 for adults and $5 for children. Beer, wine and soda available. Come early to see the pig being roasted. Reservations: 410-5247994, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT BULL ROAST — Coins Pub & Restaurant, Ocean City, noon to 3 p.m. Entertainment by Full Circle, door prizes and silent auction. Cost is $20 for adults and $10 for kids. All proceeds benefit Worcester County children with Autism Spectrum Disorders. Tickets available at Coin’s in advance or at the door. Info: 443-880-0850. SHARING SUNDAY — Democratic Women’s Club will collect non-perishable food, toiletries and paper at the South Fire Station, located on Ocean Parkway in Ocean Pines, 1-3 p.m. Supplies will be shared with local food ministry. Info: 410-641-6683.
MONDAY, APRIL 22 WRITING FOR WELLNESS — Ocean Pines library, small meeting room, 11107 Cathell Road,
1:30 p.m. Writing group that uses expressive writing exercises to stimulate the writing process for creative expression and to process emotions. No experience needed. Info: 410-208-4014.
Ocean Pines Community Center, 239 Ocean Parkway, White Horse Park. Women interested in learning and singing in a barbershop format are welcome. Info: 410-208-4171.
JEWELRY AND ACCESSORIES SALE — Ocean Pines library, 11107 Cathell Road, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. K&J Jewelry and Accessories. All merchandise is $6 with a portion of the proceeds to benefit the Worcester County Library Foundation. Info: 410-208-4014.
HAND DANCING — House of Welsh, 1106 Coastal Highway, Fenwick, Del. Free lessons from 6-7 p.m., open dancing 7-10 p.m. No cover charge. Info: DC Hand Dance Club, 302541-0728.
tainment by Spare Change at 8:30 p.m. at Sisters Wine and Gourmet, 113 N. Main St., Berlin. Cost is $45. Benefits Atlantic General Hospital programs. Reservations required: Susan Curtis-Dypsky, 443-235-2654. Info: www.facebook.com/AtlanticGeneralHospital.
TUESDAY, APRIL 23
TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY MEETING Berlin group No. 169, Atlantic General Hospital, conference room 1, 9733 Healthway Drive in Berlin, 5-6:30 p.m. TOPS is a support and educational group promoting weight loss and healthy lifestyle. It meets weekly. Info: Edna Berkey, 410-251-2083.
PILLOWCASE MINISTRY DRESSMAKING PARTY — Ocean Pines library, 11107 Cathell Road, 3:30-8 p.m. All are welcome to make dresses to benefit indigent girls in Haiti, Dominic Republic, East Timor and Africa. Take a sewing machine, if available, and new or nearly new pillowcases. Desserts provided. Take a sandwich and drink. Info: 410-641-0415.
DELMARVA SWEET ADELINE CHORUS MEETS WEEKLY — The Delmarva Sweet Adeline Chorus, under the direction of Carol Ludwig, meets each Monday from 7-9 p.m., at the
PROGRESSIVE DINNER — Starts with hors d’oeuvres at Siculi, 104 N. Main St., Berlin at 6 p.m. Dinner served at the Atlantic Hotel, 2 N. Main St., Berlin at 7 p.m. Dessert and enter-
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Ocean City Today
OUT&ABOUT Ocean City Chapter 1917
2013 Health Fair Wednesday, May 8, 2013 7 — 11 a.m. Roland E. Powell Convention Center 41st Street & Coastal Highway, Ocean City
Health Screenings t Health Education Atlantic General Hospital will provide free lipid and glucose tests* to the first 500 participants. *testing requires a 12 hour fast For more information, contact Melvin Friedman at docmelvin@ verizon.net or 410-524-1177 or Dawn Denton at ddenton@ atlanticgeneral.org or 410-641-9268
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JEWELRY AND ACCESSORIES SALE — Ocean Pines library, 11107 Cathell Road, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. K&J Jewelry and Accessories. All merchandise is $6 with a portion of the proceeds to benefit the Worcester County Library Foundation. Info: 410-208-4014. MARYLAND SALTWATER SPORTFISHING ASSOCIATION MEETING — Ocean City Lion’s Club, Airport Road off Route 611, West Ocean City. Doors open at 7 p.m., meeting begins at 7:30 p.m. Info: Ron Smith, 732-779-2441.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24 WINTER/SPRING ADULT ED — Temple Bat Yam, 11036 Worcester Highway, Berlin, April 24 and May 8. Classes taught by Rabbi Susan Warshaw. Mussar and Introduction to Talmud, on Wednesdays, 10:30 a.m. to noon and noon to 1:30 p.m. respectively. Take a lunch. Info: Jaime, 410-641-4311. THE MUSIC OF THE WW2UNES — Pocomoke library, 301 Market St., 2 p.m. Musicians Frank Nanna, Dave Dalfonso and Carol Wolek take the audience back to the 1940s. Info: 410-957-0878.
Co-Sponsored by: Mayor and City Council of Ocean City Atlantic General Hospital
Continued from Page 13B PLAY TIME — Berlin library, 220 N. Main St., 10:30 a.m. Parents and children, ages infant to 5 years old, explore educational toys together in an interactive, free play program. Info: 410-641-0650.
APRIL 19, 2013
STORY TIME — Ocean City library, 10003 Coastal Highway, 10:30 a.m. Children, ages 2-5 years old, enjoy stories, rhymes, finger plays, music and crafts. Info: 410-524-1818. YOUNG AND RESTLESS — Ocean Pines library, 11107 Cathell Road, 10:30 a.m. Creative science, art and music activities for children ages 3-5. Info: 410-208-4014. BEREAVEMENT SUPPORT GROUP — Atlantic General Hospital, conference room 1, 9733 Healthway Drive in Berlin, 7-8 p.m. The group gathers the fourth Wednesday of each month. Pre-registration is not necessary. Info: Pastoral Care Services, 410-641-9725 or email@example.com. SIMPLE SUPPER — Knights of Columbus, 9901 Coastal Highway (rear of St. Luke’s Church) in Ocean City, 5-7 p.m. Cost is $5 for adults and $2 for children 11 and younger. Reservations: 410-524-7994. BINGO — Every Wednesday at Ocean City Elks Lodge 2645, 138th Street across from Fenwick Inn. Doors open at 5:30 p.m., games start 6:30 p.m. A $1,000 jackpot available, food, snacks and non-alcoholic beverages. No one under 18 years allowed in the hall during bingo. Info: 410-250-2645. DELMARVA HAND DANCING CLUB — Meets every Wednesday at Peaky’s Rooftop Restaurant & Bar, 13801 Coastal Highway, Ocean City. Beginner and intermediate lessons, 5:306:30 p.m., followed by dancing 6:30-9:30 p.m. Jitterbug, swing, cha-cha to the sounds of the
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
years old, enjoy stories, rhymes, finger plays, music and crafts. Info: 410-208-4014.
OUT&ABOUT ’50s, ’60s and Carolina beach music. All are welcome. Discounted food and drink prices. Info: 302-337-3638. TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY MEETING Ocean City library, 10003 Coastal Highway, Wednesdays, 3:30-4:30 p.m. TOPS is a support and educational group promoting weight loss and healthy lifestyle. It meets weekly. Info: 302-436-3682. DEMOCRATIC CLUB OF WORCESTER COUNTY MEETING — Ocean Pines Community Center, Assateague Room, 235 Ocean Parkway, 7 p.m. After a brief mixer, John Hench will lecture on the U.S. Constitution. All Democrats and Independents welcome.
THURSDAY, APRIL 25 3RD ANNUAL BIKES TO THE BEACH SPRING RALLY — Hooper’s Crab House, 12913 Ocean Gateway, West Ocean City. Numerous hotels, nightclubs and restaurants will be participating. There will be bike builders, entertainment, vending and more. Info: www.bikestothebeach.com. COASTAL HOSPICE BEREAVEMENT SERVICES’ SUPPORT GROUP — Ocean Pines library, 11107 Cathell Road, 11 a.m. Open to the public. RSVP: Lenora Berger, 410-726-6405. STORY TIME — Ocean Pines library, 11107 Cathell Road, 10:30 a.m. Children, ages 2-5
FIRESIDE CHAT — Berlin library, 220 N. Main St., 3 p.m. Monthly book discussion. Take a book that you want to discuss. Get ideas for new authors to try. Info: 410-641-0650. LIFE WELL PLANNED FREE SEMINARS Ocean Pines Community Center, East Room, 235 Ocean Parkway, 10-11:30 a.m. and Raymond James Office, 215 North Main Street, Berlin, 6:30-8 p.m. Would you like to earn income on investments and mitigate risk? Info: Carrie Dupuie of Raymond James Financial Services, 410-208-1704. ADULT KNITTING & CROCHETING GROUP Pocomoke library, 301 Market St., 11 a.m. An informal monthly group for people who love to knit or crochet. Share ideas, patterns and projects. Info: 410-957-0878. REPUBLICAN WOMEN OF WORCESTER COUNTY MEETING — Carousel Resort Hotel and Condominiums, 118th Street and oceanfront in Ocean City. Doors open at 5:30 p.m., meeting at 6 p.m. REPUBLICAN WOMEN OF WORCESTER COUNTY GENERAL MEETING AND DINNER Antipasti Restaurant, 3101 Philadelphia Ave., Ocean City. Doors open at 4:30 p.m., meeting at 5 p.m.. dinner at 6 p.m. and speaker at 6:30 p.m. Cyndy Howell, Worcester County Volunteer Service Manager, will speak about Energizing the Spirit. Reservations: Bev Bigler, 410-208-6018 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
PHIL PERDUE ON PIANO SATURDAY NIGHT
BRYAN CLARK RETURNS APRIL 19TH
BREAKFAST MON.-FRI. 7-11AM, SAT. & SUN. 7 A.M. - 1 P.M. LUNCH SAT. & SUN. 11:30 A.M.-DINNER/LITE FARE MON.-THURS. 5 P.M. FRI., SAT. & SUN. 4 PM. Large Parties Welcome
ALL NIGHT SUNDAY - THURSDAY
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SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
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BEACH SINGLES — Every Thursday, Beach Singles 45-Plus meets for happy hour at Harpoon Hanna’s, Route 54 and the bay, Fenwick Island, Del., 4 p.m. Info: Arlene, 302-4369577; Kate, 410-524-0649; or Dianne, 302541-4642. BINGO — American Legion Post 166, 2308 Philadelphia Ave., in Ocean City, every Thursday, year round. Doors open at 5:30 p.m., games start at 7 p.m. Food available. Open to the public. Info: 410-289-3166.
ONGOING EVENTS CREATE THE MOMENT — Janei’s Art Studio and Gallery, 33195 Lighthouse Road, Route 54, West Fenwick, Del., April 15 through May 25. Free exhibition of fine art and photography by local painters Janei Folz and Neil Maliszewski and photographers Dennis Shipley and Ken Hubley. Info: 703-909-0898. BREAKFAST BARS FOR OUR TROOPS Help supplement the MRE’s, which is the breakfast currently served to some of our armed forces in Afghanistan, with breakfast and cereal bars. Donation boxes are located in the Ocean Pines area through April: Re/Max on Route 589, Copy Central on Cathell Road, Prudential Pen/Fed Realty on Manklin Creek Road, the Ocean Pines Community Church, the Ocean Pines library and the Ocean Pines Community Center. A box is also provided at Allstate Insurance on Route 611 in West Ocean City. To contribute or help collect boxes, call 410-641-7391 or email@example.com.
LAST WEEKS AND BEYOND KIWANIS CLUB OF GREATER OP-OC Ocean Pines Community Center, 239 Ocean Parkway, every Wednesday, 7:45 a.m., except third Wednesdays when it meets at Woodlands in Ocean Pines, 1135 Ocean Parkway, Berlin (Nov. through April). Doors open at 5:30, dinner meeting starts at 6 p.m. for $18 per person. Info: 410-641-7330. KIWANIS CLUB OF GREATER OP-OC Ocean Pines Community Center, 239 Ocean Parkway, every Wednesday, 7:45 a.m., except third Wednesdays when it meets at Hall’s Restaurant, 5909 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, 7:45 a.m. (June through September). Info: 410-641-7330. PANCAKE BREAKFAST FUNDRAISER Ocean City Airport, 12724 Airport Road, Berlin, Saturdays and Sundays, 9 a.m. to noon, through June 2. Donations support the Ocean City Aviation Association’s Huey Memorial fund. Display is located within walking distance of Terminal. Info: Airport Operations, 410-213-2471 or Coleman Bunting, 410-726-7207. MURDER MYSTERY WEEKEND — Ocean Pines Recreation & Parks is hosting a trip to Allenbury Theater in Boiling Springs, Pa., for an exciting murder mystery weekend on April 1921. The bus will leave on April 19 at 9 a.m. and return approx, 4 p.m. on 21st. Prices vary per room occupancy, please call recreation and parks department for details. Info: 410641-7052 ext. 3030.
MOTHER’S DAY BY THE S EA! TH S UNDAY, M AY 12
O C E A N F R O N T
SERVED 7:30AM TO 9:30AM ❖ $11.95 / CHILDREN 5-12 $5.95 Assorted Chilled Juices ❖ Danish Pastries, Muffins, Bagels & Cream Cheese Assorted Cold Cereals & Milk ❖ Whole Seasonal Fruit ❖ Tropical Fruit Salad Fluffy Scrambled Eggs ❖ Eggs Benedict ❖ Crisp Bacon ❖ Breakfast Sausage Links Warm Buttermilk Biscuits ❖ Creamed Chipped Beef ❖ Southern Grits Home Fried Red Skin Potatoes ❖ French Toast & Maple Syrup
MOTHER’S DAY BRUNCH
SEATINGS AT 10:00AM, 12:00 NOON & 2:00PM ❖ RESERVATIONS HIGHLY RECOMMENDED ❖
Brunch Menu: Our Regular Breakfast Buffet plus Omelettes, cooked to order
Eggs any Style, cooked to order ❖ Hand-Carved Black Oak Honey Baked Ham Belgian Waffles with Fresh Strawberries & Fresh Whipped Cream Peel & Eat Shrimp ❖ Shrimp & Scallop Fettuccine Alfredo Smoked Salmon Platter with all the Accoutrements Broiled Mahi Mahi with Fresh Pineapple Salsa Roast Chicken with Sage Dressing and Pan Gravy Grilled Flank Steak with Smoked Chipotle Cream Sauce Roast Pork Loin with Apple Marsala Sauce ❖ Grilled Fresh Asparagus Red Skin Mashed Potatoes ❖ Spanish Rice ❖ Broccoli & Cauliflower AuGratin Caesar Salad ❖ Tomato & Cucumber Salad ❖ Sea Shell Pasta Salad Green Bean Salad ❖ Pickled Beets & Eggs ❖ Rolls & Butter Assorted Dessert Bar Selections ❖ Coffee, Tea & Iced Tea BRUNCH $23.95 / CHILDREN 5-12 $12.95
MOTHER’S DAY DINNER SERVED 4:30 TO 9:00PM ❖ RESERVATIONS RECOMMENDED ❖
THE V ICTORIAN ROOM
DUNES MANOR HOTEL 28TH STREET & OCEANFRONT • OCEAN CITY, MD • 410-289-1100, EXT. 5232
Ocean City Today
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800-745-5988 • 410-250-3020 108 S. Ocean Drive • Ocean City, MD
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SPECTACULAR WATERFRONT HOME! This waterfront rancher is located in the Montego Bay community in N. Ocean City. The location offers easy access to the open bay & is within walking distance to the beach. The house features 3 BR’s, 3.5 BA’s, an open floorplan, a large floored attic, cathedral ceilings, a kitchen breakfast bar & island, upgraded appliances & kitchen cabinets & much more. Outside there is a large sundeck w/an electric awning, a dock & pier, an electric boatlift & jet-ski lift, a large heated utility shed & a 2-car parking pad. The community offers pools, tennis & min. golf. HOA fee is just $199/yr. Listed at $450,000.
APRIL 19, 2013
145 PINE TREE ROAD
This fully furnished 2-bedroom, 1 ½-bath home is located in the Montego Bay community in North Ocean City. Sold with a deeded 40’ x 90’ lot this home is steps away from a community pool/tennis/shuffleboard/min. golf complex and features an open floorplan, a fireplace, central air, hardwood flooring and a full size washer & dryer. Community amenities include pools, tennis, shuffleboard, min. golf and a bayfront boardwalk with fishing & crabbing piers. HOA fee $199. The property is being offered at $129,000.
193 OYSTER LANE
Montego Bay Realty
Call Michael “Montego Mike” Grimes
Montego Bay Realty
108 S. Ocean Drive • Ocean City, MD
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Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
AIRLINE CAREERS BEGIN HERE
BWW Law Group, LLC 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 (301) 961-6555
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SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEES’ SALE OF REAL PROPERTY AND ANY IMPROVEMENTS THEREON
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LEGAL NOTICES 17B
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3414 FERRY BRANCH LA. POCOMOKE A/R/T/A POCOMOKE CITY, MD 21851 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Joyce E. Burton and Marko P. Burton dated October 29, 1993 and recorded in Liber 1987, Folio 253 among the Land Records of Worcester Co., MD, with an original principal balance of $61,250.00 and an original interest rate of 3.75% default having occurred under the terms thereof, the Sub. Trustees will sell at public auction at the Circuit Court for Worcester Co., at the Court House Door, One W. Market St., Snow Hill, MD 21863, on MAY 8, 2013 AT 2:00 PM ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND, together with any buildings or improvements thereon situated in Worcester Co., MD and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust. The property, and any improvements thereon, will be sold in an “as is” condition and subject to conditions, restrictions and agreements of record affecting the same, if any, and with no warranty of any kind. Terms of Sale: A deposit of $6,000 in cash, cashiers check or certified check is required at time of sale. Balance of the purchase price, together with interest on the unpaid purchase money at the current rate contained in the Deed of Trust Note from the date of sale to the date funds are received by the Sub. Trustees, payable in cash within ten days of final ratification of the sale by the Circuit Court. There will be no abatement of interest due from the purchaser in the event additional funds are tendered before settlement. TIME IS OF THE ESSENCE FOR THE PURCHASER. Adjustment of current real property taxes will be made as of the date of sale and thereafter assumed by the purchaser. All past due property taxes paid by the purchaser. All other public and/or private charges or assessments, including water/sewer charges, ground rent, whether incurred prior to or after the sale to be paid by the purchaser. All transfer taxes shall be paid by the Purchaser. Purchaser shall pay all applicable agricultural tax, if any. Purchaser is responsible for obtaining physical possession of the property, and assumes risk of loss or damage to the property from the date of sale. The sale is subject to post-sale audit of the status of the loan with the loan servicer including, but not limited to, determination of whether the borrower entered into any repayment agreement, reinstated or paid off the loan prior to the sale. In any such event,
this sale shall be null and void, and the Purchaser’s sole remedy, in law or equity, shall be the return of the deposit without interest. If purchaser fails to settle within 10 days of ratification, the Sub. Trustees may file a motion to resell the property. If Purchaser defaults under these terms, deposit shall be forfeited. The Sub. Trustees may then resell the property at the risk and cost of the defaulting purchaser. The defaulted purchaser shall not be entitled to any surplus proceeds resulting from said resale even if such surplus results from improvements to the property by said defaulted purchaser. If Sub. Trustees are unable to convey either insurable or marketable title, or if ratification of the sale is denied by the Circuit Court for any reason, the Purchaser’s sole remedy, at law or equity, is the return of the deposit without interest. Howard N. Bierman, Jacob Geesing, Carrie M. Ward, David W. Simpson, Jr., Substitute Trustees OCD-4/18/3t __________________________________ BWW Law Group, LLC 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 (301) 961-6555
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEES’ SALE OF REAL PROPERTY AND ANY IMPROVEMENTS THEREON 9727 VILLAGE LA., UNIT #5 A/R/T/A UNIT #9714E OCEAN CITY, MD 21842 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from John M. Corder a/k/a John Michael Corder and Rhonda A. Corder a/k/a Rhonda Alexander Corder a/k/a Rhonda Corder Alexander dated September 29, 2007 and recorded in Liber 5015, Folio 314 among the Land Records of Worcester Co., MD, with an original principal balance of $236,000.00 and an original interest rate of 6.500% default having occurred under the terms thereof, the Sub. Trustees will sell at public auction at the Circuit Court for Worcester Co., at the Court House Door, One W. Market St., Snow Hill, MD 21863, on MAY 8, 2013 AT 2:10 PM ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND, together with any buildings or improvements thereon situated in Worcester Co., MD and described as Unit Number 9714E in the “Ocean Village at Old Bridge Condominium Phase Fourteen” and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust. The property, and any improvements thereon, will be sold in an “as is” condition and subject to conditions, restrictions and agreements of record affecting the same, if any, and with no warranty of any kind. Terms of Sale: A deposit of $25,000 in cash, cashiers check or certified check is required at time of sale. Balance of the purchase price, together with interest on the unpaid purchase money at the current rate contained
18B LEGAL NOTICES
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Legal Notices in the Deed of Trust Note from the date of sale to the date funds are received by the Sub. Trustees, payable in cash within ten days of final ratification of the sale by the Circuit Court. There will be no abatement of interest due from the purchaser in the event additional funds are tendered before settlement. TIME IS OF THE ESSENCE FOR THE PURCHASER. Adjustment of current real property taxes will be made as of the date of sale and thereafter assumed by the purchaser. All past due property taxes paid by the purchaser. All other public and/or private charges or assessments, including water/sewer charges, ground rent, whether incurred prior to or after the sale to be paid by the purchaser. All transfer taxes shall be paid by the Purchaser. Purchaser shall pay all applicable agricultural tax, if any. Purchaser is responsible for obtaining physical possession of the property, and assumes risk of loss or damage to the property from the date of sale. The sale is subject to post-sale audit of the status of the loan with the loan servicer including, but not limited to, determination of whether the borrower entered into any repayment agreement, reinstated or paid off the loan prior to the sale. In any such event, this sale shall be null and void, and the Purchaser’s sole remedy, in law or equity, shall be the return of the deposit without interest. If purchaser fails to settle within 10 days of ratification, the Sub. Trustees may file a motion to resell the property. If Purchaser defaults under these terms, deposit shall be forfeited. The Sub. Trustees may then resell the property at the risk and cost of the defaulting purchaser. The defaulted purchaser shall not be entitled to any surplus proceeds resulting from said resale even if such surplus results from improvements to the property by said defaulted purchaser. If Sub. Trustees are unable to convey either insurable or marketable title, or if ratification of the sale is denied by the Circuit Court for any reason, the Purchaser’s sole remedy, at law or equity, is the return of the deposit without interest. Howard N. Bierman, Jacob Geesing, Carrie M. Ward, David W. Simpson, Jr., Substitute Trustees OCD-4/18/3t __________________________________ BWW Law Group, LLC 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 (301) 961-6555
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEES’ SALE OF REAL PROPERTY AND ANY IMPROVEMENTS THEREON 368 SCHOONER LA. BERLIN, MD 21811 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Laura K. Peterson dated June 14, 2006 and recorded in Liber 4732, Folio 558 among the Land Records of Worcester Co., MD, with an original principal balance of $233,157.00 and an original interest rate of 7.12500% default having occurred under the terms
thereof, the Sub. Trustees will sell at public auction at the Circuit Court for Worcester Co., at the Court House Door, One W. Market St., Snow Hill, MD 21863, on MAY 8, 2013 AT 2:20 PM ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND, together with any buildings or improvements thereon situated in Worcester Co., MD and described as Unit 606, as shown on a plat entitled “Condominium Plat Phase T-6, 368, 370, 372, 374, 376 & 378 Schooner Lane Units 601-606, Decatur Farm Townhouse Condominium, Townhouse Parcel, Decatur Farms” and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust. The property, and any improvements thereon, will be sold in an “as is” condition and subject to conditions, restrictions and agreements of record affecting the same, if any, and with no warranty of any kind. Terms of Sale: A deposit of $24,000 in cash, cashiers check or certified check is required at time of sale. Balance of the purchase price, together with interest on the unpaid purchase money at the current rate contained in the Deed of Trust Note from the date of sale to the date funds are received by the Sub. Trustees, payable in cash within ten days of final ratification of the sale by the Circuit Court. There will be no abatement of interest due from the purchaser in the event additional funds are tendered before settlement. TIME IS OF THE ESSENCE FOR THE PURCHASER. Adjustment of current real property taxes will be made as of the date of sale and thereafter assumed by the purchaser. All past due property taxes paid by the purchaser. All other public and/or private charges or assessments, including water/sewer charges, ground rent, whether incurred prior to or after the sale to be paid by the purchaser. All transfer taxes shall be paid by the Purchaser. Purchaser shall pay all applicable agricultural tax, if any. Purchaser is responsible for obtaining physical possession of the property, and assumes risk of loss or damage to the property from the date of sale. The sale is subject to post-sale audit of the status of the loan with the loan servicer including, but not limited to, determination of whether the borrower entered into any repayment agreement, reinstated or paid off the loan prior to the sale. In any such event, this sale shall be null and void, and the Purchaser’s sole remedy, in law or equity, shall be the return of the deposit without interest. If purchaser fails to settle within 10 days of ratification, the Sub. Trustees may file a motion to resell the property. If Purchaser defaults under these terms, deposit shall be forfeited. The Sub. Trustees may then resell the property at the risk and cost of the defaulting purchaser. The defaulted purchaser shall not be entitled to any surplus proceeds resulting from said resale even if such surplus results from improvements to the property by said defaulted purchaser. If Sub. Trustees are unable to convey either insurable or marketable title, or if ratification of
the sale is denied by the Circuit Court for any reason, the Purchaser’s sole remedy, at law or equity, is the return of the deposit without interest. Howard N. Bierman, Jacob Geesing, Carrie M. Ward, David W. Simpson, Jr., Substitute Trustees OCD-4/18/3t __________________________________
SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEES’ SALE OF REAL PROPERTY KNOWN AS NO. 10000 COASTAL DRIVE, UNIT #1407 OCEAN CITY, MD 21842 CASE NUMBER 23-C-11-001536 Covahey, Boozer, Devan, and Dore, P.A. 11350 McCormick Road, Executive Plaza III, Suite 200 Hunt Valley, MD 21031 (443) 541-8600 Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a Deed of Trust from Albert E. Bernier, Jr. and Susan Bernier recorded among the Land Records of Worcester County in Liber 4821, folio 714, and re-recorded in Liber 5206, folio 430, and Declaration of Substitution of Trustees recorded among the aforementioned Land Records substituting Thomas P. Dore, Mark S. Devan, Gerard F. Miles, Jr., Shannon Menapace, and Erin Gloth as Substituted Trustees, the Substituted Trustees will offer for sale at public auction, at the Courthouse Door, Snow Hill, Maryland on Tuesday, April 30, 2013 at 11:00 AM: All that lot of ground and the improvements thereon situate in Worcester County, State of Maryland, as described in the Deed of Trust recorded among the Land Records of Worcester County, in Liber 4821, folio 714, and re-recorded in Liber 5206, folio 430, also being further described in a Deed recorded among the Land Records of Worcester County in Liber 4287, folio 584. The improvements thereon consist of a dwelling. The property will be sold in “AS IS” condition, subject to any existing building violations, restrictions and agreements of record. Neither the Substituted Trustees nor their respective agents, successors or assigns make any representations or warranties, either expressed or implied with respect to the property. The Substituted Trustees shall convey insurable title. TERMS OF THE SALE: A deposit in a form acceptable to the Substituted Trustee in the amount of $47,000.00 will be required of the purchaser, other than the Holder of the Note or its assigns, at the time and place of sale. Unless the purchaser is the Holder of the Note or its assigns, the balance of the purchase price shall be paid immediately with available funds within twenty (20) days of the final ratification of the sale by the Circuit Court for Worcester County. Time is of the essence. The purchaser, other than the Holder of the Note or its assigns, shall pay interest at the rate of 7.00000% per annum on the unpaid portion of the purchase price from the date of sale to date of settlement. Real property taxes and assessments shall be adjusted to the date of sale and assumed thereafter by the purchaser. Ground rent, water and/or sewer charges public or private, if any, shall be adjusted to the date of sale and assumed thereafter by the pur-
chaser. Cost of all documentary stamps and transfer taxes shall be paid by the purchaser. Purchaser shall have the responsibility of obtaining possession of the property. In the event settlement is delayed for any reason, there shall be no abatement of interest. If the purchaser defaults, the entire deposit is forfeited. The Substituted Trustees shall resell the property at the risk and expense of the defaulting purchaser. The defaulting purchaser shall be liable for the payment of any deficiency in the purchase price, all costs and expenses of both sales, attorney fees, all other charges due, and incidental and consequential damages. In the event the Substituted Trustees do not convey title for any reason, purchaser’s sole remedy is return of the deposit. The Substituted Trustees shall have the right to terminate this contract in the event the Holder or its Servicer has entered into any agreement with, or accepted funds from, the mortgagor. Upon termination of the contract, Purchaser’s sole remedy shall be return of the deposit. Thomas P. Dore, Mark S. Devan, Gerard F. Miles, Jr., Shannon Menapace, and Erin Gloth, Substituted Trustees Tidewater Auctions, LLC (410) 825-2900 www.tidewaterauctions.com A-4376694 04/11/2013, 04/18/2013, 04/25/2013 OCD-4/11/3t __________________________________ McCabe, Weisberg & Conway, LLC 312 Marshall Avenue, Suite 800 Laurel, Maryland 20707 www.mwc-law.com
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEES’ SALE OF IMPROVED REAL PROPERTY 9125 OLD OCEAN CITY RD. BERLIN, MD 21811 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Raymond Scot Schrider a/k/a Raymond S. Schrider and Angela Margaret Clark Schrider, dated December 14, 2007 and recorded in Liber 5035, folio 157 among the Land Records of Worcester Co., MD, default having occurred under the terms thereof and at the request of the parties secured thereby, the undersigned Substitute Trustees will offer for sale at public auction at the Circuit Court for Worcester Co., at the Court House Door, One W. Market St., Snow Hill, MD 21863, on APRIL 22, 2013 AT 2:15 PM ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND AND THE IMPROVEMENTS THEREON situated in Worcester Co., Maryland and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust. The property is improved by a dwelling. The property will be sold in an “as is” condition and subject to conditions, restrictions, easements, encumbrances and agreements of record affecting the subject property, if any, and with no warranty of any kind. Terms of Sale: A deposit in the form of cashier’s or certified check, or in such other form as the Substitute
APRIL 19, 2013 Trustees may determine, at their sole discretion, for $23,000 at the time of sale. If the noteholder and/or servicer is the successful bidder, the deposit requirement is waived. Balance of the purchase price is to be paid within fifteen (15) days of the final ratification of the sale by the Circuit Court for Worcester Co., Maryland. Interest is to be paid on the unpaid purchase price at the rate of 8% per annum from date of sale to the date the funds are received in the office of the Substitute Trustees, if the property is purchased by an entity other than the noteholder and/or servicer. If payment of the balance does not occur within fifteen days of ratification, the deposit will be forfeited and the property will be resold at the risk and cost of the defaulting purchaser. There will be no abatement of interest due from the purchaser in the event settlement is delayed for any reason. Taxes, ground rent, water rent, and all other public charges and assessments payable on an annual basis, including sanitary and/or metropolitan district charges to be adjusted for the current year to the date of sale, and assumed thereafter by the purchaser. Condominium fees and/or homeowners association dues, if any, shall be assumed by the purchaser from the date of sale. The purchaser shall be responsible for the payment of the ground rent escrow, if required. Cost of all documentary stamps, transfer taxes, and all settlement charges shall be borne by the purchaser. If the Substitute Trustees are unable to convey good and marketable title, the purchaser’s sole remedy in law or equity shall be limited to the refund of the deposit to the purchaser. Upon refund of the deposit, the sale shall be void and of no effect, and the purchaser shall have no further claim against the Substitute Trustees. Purchaser shall be responsible for obtaining physical possession of the property. The purchaser at the foreclosure sale shall assume the risk of loss for the property immediately after the sale. (Matter #2012-23775) Laura H. G. O’Sullivan, Erin M. Brady, Diana C. Theologou, Laura L. Latta, Jonathan Elefant, Laura T. Curry, Benjamin Smith, Chasity Brown, Substitute Trustees ALEX COOPER AUCTS., INC. 908 YORK ROAD, TOWSON, MARYLAND 21204 410-828-4838 OCD-4/4/3t __________________________________ Rosenberg & Associates, LLC 7910 Woodmont Avenue, Suite 750 Bethesda, Maryland 20814 (301) 907-8000 www.rosenberg-assoc.com
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEES’ SALE OF IMPROVED REAL PROPERTY 45 CANAL WALK LA. OCEAN CITY, MD 21842 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Tara A. Linn and Renee S. Linn, dated October 26, 2006 and recorded in Liber 4812, folio 562 among the Land Records of Worcester Co., MD, default having occurred under the terms thereof, the Sub. Trustees will sell at
Ocean City Today public auction at the Circuit Court for Worcester Co., at the Court House Door, One W. Market St., Snow Hill, MD 21863, on APRIL 26, 2013 AT 1:55 PM ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND, together with the buildings and improvements thereon situated in Worcester Co., MD and described as Unit 45AZ, in Phase 3, pursuant to a Condominium Regime established by and shown on a condominium plat entitled “Phase 3, Port Astor at Sunset Island III, a Condominium”, Tax ID #10-748046 and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust. The property, which is improved by a dwelling, will be sold in an “as is” condition and subject to conditions, restrictions and agreements of record affecting the same, if any, and with no warranty of any kind. Terms of Sale: A deposit of $72,000 by cash or certified check. Balance of the purchase price to be paid in cash within ten days of final ratification of sale by the Circuit Court for Worcester Co. Interest to be paid on the unpaid purchase money at the rate pursuant to the Deed of Trust Note from the date of sale to the date funds are received in the office of the Sub. Trustees. There will be no abatement of interest in the event additional funds are tendered before settlement or if settlement is delayed for any reason. The noteholder shall not be obligated to pay interest if it is the purchaser. TIME IS OF THE ESSENCE FOR THE PURCHASER. Adjustment of all real property taxes, including agricultural taxes, if applicable, and any and all public and/or private charges or assessments, including water/sewer charges and ground rent, to be adjusted to date of sale and thereafter assumed by purchaser. Condominium fees and/or homeowners association dues, if any, shall be assumed by the purchaser from the date of sale forward. Cost of all documentary stamps, transfer taxes and settlement expenses shall be borne by the purchaser. Purchaser shall be responsible for obtaining physical possession of the property. Purchaser assumes the risk of loss or damage to the property from the date of sale forward. Additional terms to be announced at the time of sale. If the Sub. Trustees are unable to convey good and marketable title, the purchaser’s sole remedy in law and equity shall be limited to a refund of the deposit without interest. If the purchaser fails to go to settlement, the deposit shall be forfeited, to the Trustees for application against all expenses, attorney’s fees and the full commission on the sale price of the above-scheduled foreclosure sale. In the event of default, all expenses of this sale (including attorney’s fees and the full commission on the gross sale price of this sale) shall be charged against and paid out of the forfeited deposit. The Trustees may then re-advertise and resell the property at the risk and expense of the defaulting purchaser or may avail themselves of any legal or equitable remedies against the defaulting purchaser without reselling the property. In the event of a resale, the defaulting purchaser shall not be entitled to re-
LEGAL NOTICES 19B
ceive the surplus, if any, even if such surplus results from improvements to the property by said defaulting purchaser and the defaulting purchaser shall be liable to the Trustees and secured party for reasonable attorney’s fees and expenses incurred in connection with all litigation involving the Property or the proceeds of the resale. Trustees’ file number 31068. Diane S. Rosenberg, Mark D. Meyer, John A. Ansell, III, Stephanie Montgomery, Kenneth Savitz, Substitute Trustees ALEX COOPER AUCTS., INC. 908 YORK RD., TOWSON, MD 21204 410-828-4838 www.alexcooper.com OCD-4/11/3t __________________________________ Morris/Hardwick/Schneider 9409 Philadelphia Road Baltimore, MD 21237 410-284-9600
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEES’ SALE OF IMPROVED REAL PROPERTY 7 SURFERS WAY BERLIN, MD 21811 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Sharon L. Shirk, dated December 20, 2006 and recorded in Liber 4846, folio 694 among the Land Records of Worcester Co., MD, default having occurred under the terms thereof, the Sub. Trustees will sell at public auction at the Circuit Court for Worcester Co., at the Court House Door, One W. Market St., Snow Hill, MD 21863, on APRIL 30, 2013 AT 3:30 PM ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND AND THE IMPROVEMENTS THEREON situated in Worcester Co., MD and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust. The property is improved by a dwelling. The property will be sold in an “as is” condition and subject to conditions, restrictions and agreements of record affecting the same, if any and with no warranty of any kind. Terms of Sale: A deposit of $16,000 by cash or certified check. Balance of the purchase price to be paid in cash within 10 days of final ratification of the sale by the Circuit Court for Worcester Co. TIME IS OF THE ESSENCE. If the purchaser fails to settle within the aforesaid ten (10) days of ratification, the purchaser relinquishes their deposit and the SubTrustees may file an appropriate motion with the court to resell the property. Purchaser waives personal service of any paper filed with the Court in connection with such motion and any Show Cause Order issued by the Court and expressly agrees to accept service of any such paper or Order by certified mail and regular mail sent to the address provided by the purchaser and as recorded on the documents executed by the purchaser at the time of the sale. Service shall be deemed effective upon the purchaser 3 days after postmarked by the United States Post Office. It is expressly agreed by the purchaser that
actual receipt of the certified mail is not required for service to be effective. If the purchaser fails to go to settlement the deposit shall be forfeited to the Sub-Trustees and all expenses of this sale (including attorney fees and full commission on the gross sales price of the sale) shall be charged against and paid from the forfeited deposit. In the event of resale the defaulting purchaser shall not be entitled to any surplus proceeds or profits resulting from any resale of the property regardless of any improvements made to the real property. Interest is to be paid on the unpaid purchase money at the rate of 6.5% per annum from the date of sale to the date the funds are received in the office of the Sub-Trustees. Taxes, ground rent, water rent, condominium fees and/or homeowner association dues, all public charges/assessments payable on an annual basis, including sanitary and/or metropolitan district charges, if applicable, to be adjusted for the current year to date of sale and assumed thereafter by the purchaser. Purchaser shall be responsible for the costs of all transfer taxes, documentary stamps and all other costs incident to settlement. Purchaser shall be responsible for physical possession of the property. Purchaser assumes the risk of loss from the date of sale forward. The sale is subject to post sale audit by the Noteholder to determine whether the borrower entered into any repayment/forbearance agreement, reinstated or paid off prior to the sale. In any such event the Purchaser agrees that upon notification by the Sub-Trustees of such event the sale is null and void and of no legal effect and the deposit returned without interest. If the Sub-Trustees are unable to convey either insurable or good and marketable title, or the sale is not ratified for any reason by the Circuit Court including errors made by the Sub-Trustees, the purchaser’s sole remedy at law or in equity shall be limited to a refund of the deposit without any interest. This property will be sold subject to a 120 day right of redemption by The Internal Revenue Service. Mark H. Wittstadt, Gerard Wm. Wittstadt, Jr., Deborah A. Holloway Hill, Sub. Trustees ALEX COOPER AUCTS., INC. 908 YORK RD., TOWSON, MD 21204 410-828-4838 OCD-4/11/3t __________________________________ BWW Law Group, LLC 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 (301) 961-6555
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEES’ SALE OF REAL PROPERTY AND ANY IMPROVEMENTS THEREON 104 DAVIS CT. BERLIN, MD 21811 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Alex A. Schreiber and Wanda F. Schreiber a/k/a Wanda Faye Schreiber dated June 22, 2007 and recorded in Liber 4958, Folio 742 among the Land Records of Worcester Co., MD, with an
20B LEGAL NOTICES
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013
Legal Notices original principal balance of $360,800.00 and an original interest rate of 7.0000% default having occurred under the terms thereof, the Sub. Trustees will sell at public auction at the Circuit Court for Worcester Co., at the Court House Door, Snow Hill, on
of the deposit without interest. Howard N. Bierman, Jacob Geesing, Carrie M. Ward, Pratima Lele, Tayyaba C. Monto, Joshua Coleman, David W. Simpson, Substitute Trustees OCD-4/4/3t __________________________________
APRIL 24, 2013 AT 2:00 PM
BWW Law Group, LLC 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 (301) 961-6555
ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND, together with any buildings or improvements thereon situated in Worcester Co., MD and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust. The property, and any improvements thereon, will be sold in an “as is” condition and subject to conditions, restrictions and agreements of record affecting the same, if any, and with no warranty of any kind. Terms of Sale: A deposit of $43,000 in cash, cashiers check or certified check is required at time of sale. Balance of the purchase price, together with interest on the unpaid purchase money at the current rate contained in the Deed of Trust Note from the date of sale to the date funds are received by the Sub. Trustees, payable in cash within ten days of final ratification of the sale by the Circuit Court. There will be no abatement of interest due from the purchaser in the event additional funds are tendered before settlement. TIME IS OF THE ESSENCE FOR THE PURCHASER. Adjustment of current real property taxes will be made as of the date of sale and thereafter assumed by the purchaser. All past due property taxes paid by the purchaser. All other public and/or private charges or assessments, including water/sewer charges, ground rent, whether incurred prior to or after the sale to be paid by the purchaser. All transfer taxes shall be paid by the Purchaser. Purchaser shall pay all applicable agricultural tax, if any. Purchaser is responsible for obtaining physical possession of the property, and assumes risk of loss or damage to the property from the date of sale. The sale is subject to post-sale audit of the status of the loan with the loan servicer including, but not limited to, determination of whether the borrower entered into any repayment agreement, reinstated or paid off the loan prior to the sale. In any such event, this sale shall be null and void, and the Purchaser’s sole remedy, in law or equity, shall be the return of the deposit without interest. If purchaser fails to settle within 10 days of ratification, the Sub. Trustees may file a motion to resell the property. If Purchaser defaults under these terms, deposit shall be forfeited. The Sub. Trustees may then resell the property at the risk and cost of the defaulting purchaser. The defaulted purchaser shall not be entitled to any surplus proceeds resulting from said resale even if such surplus results from improvements to the property by said defaulted purchaser. If Sub. Trustees are unable to convey either insurable or marketable title, or if ratification of the sale is denied by the Circuit Court for any reason, the Purchaser’s sole remedy, at law or equity, is the return
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEES’ SALE OF REAL PROPERTY AND ANY IMPROVEMENTS THEREON 601 FOURTH ST. POCOMOKE A/R/T/A POCOMOKE CITY, MD 21851 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Christina Planter a/k/a Christina L. Planter f/k/a Christina Bounds dated February 13, 2007 and recorded in Liber 4869, Folio 732 among the Land Records of Worcester Co., MD, with an original principal balance of $80,800.00 and an original interest rate of 8.000% default having occurred under the terms thereof, the Sub. Trustees will sell at public auction at the Circuit Court for Worcester Co., at the Court House Door, Snow Hill, on APRIL 24, 2013 AT 2:20 PM ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND, together with any buildings or improvements thereon situated in Worcester Co., MD and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust. The property, and any improvements thereon, will be sold in an “as is” condition and subject to conditions, restrictions and agreements of record affecting the same, if any, and with no warranty of any kind. Terms of Sale: A deposit of $8,000 in cash, cashiers check or certified check is required at time of sale. Balance of the purchase price, together with interest on the unpaid purchase money at the current rate contained in the Deed of Trust Note from the date of sale to the date funds are received by the Sub. Trustees, payable in cash within ten days of final ratification of the sale by the Circuit Court. There will be no abatement of interest due from the purchaser in the event additional funds are tendered before settlement. TIME IS OF THE ESSENCE FOR THE PURCHASER. Adjustment of current real property taxes will be made as of the date of sale and thereafter assumed by the purchaser. All past due property taxes paid by the purchaser. All other public and/or private charges or assessments, including water/sewer charges, ground rent, whether incurred prior to or after the sale to be paid by the purchaser. All transfer taxes shall be paid by the Purchaser. Purchaser shall pay all applicable agricultural tax, if any. Purchaser is responsible for obtaining physical possession of the property, and as-
sumes risk of loss or damage to the property from the date of sale. The sale is subject to post-sale audit of the status of the loan with the loan servicer including, but not limited to, determination of whether the borrower entered into any repayment agreement, reinstated or paid off the loan prior to the sale. In any such event, this sale shall be null and void, and the Purchaser’s sole remedy, in law or equity, shall be the return of the deposit without interest. If purchaser fails to settle within 10 days of ratification, the Sub. Trustees may file a motion to resell the property. If Purchaser defaults under these terms, deposit shall be forfeited. The Sub. Trustees may then resell the property at the risk and cost of the defaulting purchaser. The defaulted purchaser shall not be entitled to any surplus proceeds resulting from said resale even if such surplus results from improvements to the property by said defaulted purchaser. If Sub. Trustees are unable to convey either insurable or marketable title, or if ratification of the sale is denied by the Circuit Court for any reason, the Purchaser’s sole remedy, at law or equity, is the return of the deposit without interest. Howard N. Bierman, Jacob Geesing, Carrie M. Ward, David W. Simpson, Jr., Substitute Trustees OCD-4/4/3t __________________________________ BWW Law Group, LLC 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 (301) 961-6555 Carrie M. Ward, et al. 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 Substitute Trustees Plaintiffs vs. EDWIN V. DUTRA, JR., TRUSTEE OF THE DUTRA FAMILY TRUST PAULA F. DUTRA, TRUSTEE OF THE DURTA FAMILY TRUST Lot 286 Quarter Deck Lane Berlin, MD 21811 Defendant(s) IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR WORCESTER COUNTY, MARYLAND Case No. 23-C-13-000136
NOTICE Notice is hereby given this 1st day of April, 2013, by the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland, that the sale of the property mentioned in these proceedings and described as Lot 286 Quarter Deck Lane, Berlin, MD 21811, made and reported by the Substitute Trustee, will be RATIFIED AND CONFIRMED, unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 29th day of April, 2013, provided a copy of this NOTICE be inserted in some weekly newspaper printed in said County, once in each of three successive weeks before the 22nd day of April, 2013. The report states the purchase price at the Foreclosure sale to be $212,500.00. Stephen V. Hales Clerk, Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland True Copy Test: Stephen V. Hales
Clerk of the Circuit Court Worcester County, Md. OCD-4/4/3t __________________________________ The Law Office of Bryan M. Tillman, LLC 744 Dulaney Valley Rd., Suite 5 Towson, MD 21204 410-828-8900
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S SALE RESIDENTIAL LOT IN THE GOLF CLUB SHORES, III SUBDIVISION LOT 58, QUILLIN WAY BERLIN, MD 21811 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Leon J. Gilbert, III, dated March 4, 2008 and recorded in Liber 5072, folio 118 among the Land Records of Worcester County, MD, default having occurred under the terms thereof, the Substitute Trustee will sell at public auction at the ON THE PREMISES, ON APRIL 24, 2013 AT 12:00 PM ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND, together with the buildings and improvements thereon situated in Worcester County, MD and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust. Tax ID No. 10-021332. The property will be sold in an “as is” condition and subject to conditions, restrictions and agreements of record affecting the same, if any, and with no warranty as to the description of the improvements. Terms of Sale: A deposit of $11,000 by cash or certified check. Balance of the purchase price to be paid in cash within ten days of final ratification of sale by the Circuit Court for Worcester County. Interest to be paid on the unpaid purchase money at the rate pursuant to the Deed of Trust note from the date of sale to the date funds are received in the office of the Substitute Trustee. If the purchaser fails to go to settlement within ten days of the ratification, the deposit shall be forfeited to the Substitute Trustee and all of the expenses of this sale (including attorney fees and full commission on the gross sale price of the sale) shall be charged against and paid out of the forfeited deposit. Purchaser(s) acknowledge the obligation to settle within ten days of ratification of the foreclosure sale. In the event that settlement does not occur within ten days, the purchaser(s) shall be in default. Upon such default, the Substitute Trustee shall file a Motion and Order to resell the property at the risk and expense of the defaulting purchaser(s). Purchaser(s) hereby consent to entry of such resale order without further notice. The defaulting purchaser(s) shall not be entitled to any surplus proceeds or profits resulting from any resale of the property. In the event settlement is delayed for any reason, including, but not limited to, exceptions to the sale, bankruptcy filings by interested par-
Ocean City Today
APRIL 19, 2013 ties, court administration of the foreclosure or unknown title defects, there shall be no abatement of interest. Adjustment of all real property taxes, including agricultural taxes, if applicable, and any and all public and/or private charges or assessments, including water/sewer charges, to be adjusted to date of sale and thereafter assumed by purchaser. Condominium fees and/or homeowners association dues, if any, shall be assumed by the purchaser from the date of sale forward. Cost of all documentary stamps, transfer taxes and settlement expenses shall be borne by the purchaser. Purchaser shall be responsible for obtaining physical possession of the property. Purchaser assumes the risk of loss or damage to the property from the date of sale forward. If the Substitute Trustee is unable to convey good and marketable title, the purchaser’s sole remedy in law and equity shall be limited to a refund of the deposit. Bryan M. Tillman, Substitute Trustee ALEX COOPER AUCTS., INC. 908 YORK RD., TOWSON, MD 21204 410-828-4838 OCD-4/4/3t __________________________________ WORCESTER COUNTY SHORELINE COMMISSION
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS Pursuant to the provisions of Sections 3-101 and 3-102 of the Code of Public Local Laws of Worcester County, Maryland, notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be conducted by the Worcester County Shoreline Commission in the meeting room at the Ocean Pines Branch of the Worcester County Library, 11107 Cathell Road, Berlin, Maryland on Thursday, May 2, 2013. The Board members will convene at 1:00 p.m. to discuss administrative matters and may perform on-site viewing of all or some of the following cases. Thereafter, the members will reconvene at 2:00 p.m. at the library to hear the scheduled cases. MAJOR CONSTRUCTION MAJOR 1 J. Stacey Hart & Associates, Inc. on behalf of Jerry and Tina Lopez - Request No. 2013-24 –Request to install one boatlift with associated pilings not to exceed 14’ channelward. This project is located at 35 Duck Cove Circle, also known as Tax Map 16, Parcel 42, Section 5, Lot 124, Ocean Pines Community, Third Tax District of Worcester County, Maryland. MAJOR 2 J. Stacey Hart & Associates, Inc. on behalf of Roger and Tammy Cebula Request No. 2013-25 – Request to install one boatlift on existing pilings not to exceed 27’ feet channelward. The project is located at 13387 Rollie Road West, also known as Tax Map 4, Parcel 42, Section 3, Lot 6, Hidden Harbor, Fifth Tax District of Worcester County, Maryland. MAJOR 3 J. Stacey Hart & Associates, Inc. on behalf of Rudolph and Marcella Bayer – Request No. 2013-26 - Request to install one boatlift with associated pil-
LEGAL NOTICES 21B
PUBLIC NOTICE The motor vehicles described below have been abandoned. The owners and lien holders are hereby informed of their right to reclaim the vehicles upon payment of all charges and costs resulting from the towing, preservation, and storage of the vehicles. The failure of the owners or lien holders to reclaim the vehicles within three weeks of notification shall be deemed a waiver by the owners or lien holders of all rights, title and interest and thereby consent to the sale of the vehicles at public auction beginning April 15, 2013, or to have it otherwise disposed of in a manner provided by law. Line No
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VAN20 PICK UP FOCUS BONNEVILLE NEON SCOOTER 528I SCOOTER F150 RDS0AT3 MAXIMA ECLIPSE F150 CAMRY TAURUS SPORTAGE BROUGHAM SUBURBAN V70 TRAILER LUMINA PRELUDE BRAVADA AVALANCHE SUNDANCE ELEMENT VAN
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1GCEG25H8H7178723 JT4RN81POK0019959 1FAFP34N87W240116 1G2HX54KOY4224787 1B3ES46C31D203923 LHJTLB1F7ABL00739 WBADD6325VBW07834 1HJLC13F89B003000 2FTZX1725XCA35233 L7BB033099B613025 JN1CA31A0YT004808 4A3AC84H22E106754 1FTEX15H4NKB71481 4T1SV21E2LU249196 1FACP52U5PG313445 KNDJA723615043442 1G6DW5470LR703654 3GKFK16ROVG517953 YV1LW61J8Y2652963 405117CB2SM000554 2G1WL52J211111636 JHMBA415XMC002901 1GHDT13W8R0706817 3GNEK13T13G291465 1P3XP6436PN522789 5J6YH28543L023706 1FBJS31H8SHB39225
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All vehicles will be sold at auction on-line at www.govdeals.com. For details call 410-723-6643. AUTH: Michael Colbert , Acting Chief of Police OCD-4/11/3t ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________ ings not to exceed 25’ channelward. This project is located at 126 Teal Circle, also known as Tax Map 16, Parcel 41, Section 4, Lot 366, Ocean Pines Community, Third Tax District of Worcester County, Maryland. MAJOR 4 Superior Boatlifts Inc. on behalf of Jeremy and Jennifer Duffie - Request No. 2013-27 –Request to repair and replace existing perpendicular pier and install a 3’x15’ extension not to exceed 45’ channelward. This request also includes installation of one boatlift with associated pilings. This project is located at Swordfish Drive, also known as Tax Map 27, Parcel 654, Slip 34, Marsh Harbor Marina, Tenth Tax District of Worcester County, Maryland. MAJOR 5 Permit Ink, LLC on behalf of Norman Jones - Request No. 2013-28 – Request to remove existing parallel dock and install an elevator lift with a 4’x6’ aluminum platform not to exceed 10’ channelward. This request also includes two PWC lifts with associated poles. This project is located at 10347 Brighton Road, also known as Tax Map 21, Parcel 8, Section A, Block 9, Lot 37, Cape Isle of Wight,
Tenth Tax District of Worcester County, Maryland. MAJOR 6 R.G. Murphy Marine Construction on behalf of Ian and Monica Pokrywka – Request No. 2013-29 – Request to install a 5’x 115’ perpendicular pier with a 10’x 20’ “L” shaped platform with a boatlift and associated pilings not to exceed 125’ channelward. Request also includes installation of two PWC lifts with associated pilings and also to conduct shoreline restoration activities along 107’ of eroding shoreline which includes stone revetment sill, bio-log, sand backfill, and marsh plantings all to be associated with a living shoreline project. The project is located on an unimproved lot on River View Drive, also known as Tax Map 16, Parcel 86, Lot 13, St. Martin’s by the Bay, Third Tax District of Worcester County, Maryland. MAJOR 7 Hi-Tide Marine Construction on behalf of Island Point House Trust and Christopher Johnson – Request No. 2013-22 – Request to perform various shoreline reconstruction activities including shoreline stabilization, replacement bulkheading, dock and boathouse replacement, and mainte-
nance dredging. This request also includes the installation of three stone groins, a living shoreline, and various parallel docks within basin not to exceed 40’ channelward. This project is located at 5717 Waterside Drive, also known as Tax Map 50, Parcel 51, Lots 12, 13 & 14, South Point Farms, Tenth Tax District of Worcester County, Maryland. OCD-4/18/2t __________________________________
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Town of Berlin will hold a public hearing on proposed Resolution 2013-03 at 7:00 p.m. on May 13, 2013, in the Mayor and Council Chambers, 10 William Street. The public is invited to attend and comment. A copy of the proposed Resolution 2013-03 is available for inspection in Town Hall, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. RESOLUTION 2013-03 A Resolution of the Mayor and Council of the Town of Berlin, a municipal corporation of the State of
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22B LEGAL NOTICES
APRIL 19, 2013
Legal Notices Maryland, proposing the annexation to the Town of a certain area of land situated and contiguous to and adjoining upon the corporate limits of the Town of Berlin and providing for the conditions and circumstances applicable to the proposed changes in boundary of the Town of Berlin. Description of the lands of Soldier Bee, LLC and Joan E. Young situated on the southerly side of Maryland Route 346, adjoining the corporate limits of the Town of Berlin, Maryland and being designated at Lot 1, Parcel 88, as shown on Worcester County Tax Map #25. OCD-4/11/2t __________________________________
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS TOWN OF OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND Pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 110 of the Code of Ocean City, Maryland, hereinafter referred to as the Code, same being the Zoning Ordinance for Ocean City, Maryland, notice is hereby given that public hearings will be conducted by the Board of Zoning Appeals for Ocean City, Maryland in the Council Chambers of City Hall located on Baltimore Avenue and Third Street, in the Town of Ocean City, Maryland on: THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. Pursuant to the provisions of Section 110-93(2), Powers, of the Code, an appeal has been filed pursuant to the provisions of Section 110-94(3)(c) and Section 110-636(4)a requesting a special front yard exception to allow the setback to be 20’-10” for the first floor, and 25’-0” for floors two, three, four and five, instead of 32’-0” as required by Code; pursuant to Section 11094(2)(b) requesting a special parking exception to waive fifty-seven (57) parking spaces, and a special parking exception to design standards to allow eleven (11) non-standard parking spaces to be provided in the remote lot located at 411 Baltimore Avenue. The sites of the appeal are described as Lots 10 and 11, Block 5; and Lot 11, Block 18 of the Sinepuxent Beach Company Plat, 1891; the lots in Block 5 can be further described as located on the west side of Atlantic Avenue (Boardwalk), between 4th and 5th Streets and locally known as 407 Atlantic Avenue; and the parking lot in Block 18 is further described as located on the west side of Baltimore Avenue, between 4th and 5th Streets and locally known as 411 Baltimore Avenue, in the Town of Ocean City, Maryland. APPLICANT: S & S PROPERTIES (BZA 2369 #13-09400006) at 6:10 p.m. Pursuant to the provisions of Section 110-93(2), Powers, of the Code, an appeal has been filed pursuant to the
provisions of Section 110-94(2)(b) requesting a special parking exception to waive eight (8) parking spaces for new restaurant seating. The site of the appeal is described as Block 12 of the Sinepuxent Beach Company Plat, 1891; further described as located on the west side of Atlantic Avenue (Boardwalk) and north side of 11th Street, and known locally as The Royalton Hotel, 1101 Atlantic Avenue, in the Town of Ocean City, Maryland. APPLICANT: BAGELS N BALLS, LLC – (BZA 2370 #13-09400007) at 6:20 p.m. Pursuant to the provisions of Section 110-93(2), Powers, of the Code, an appeal has been filed pursuant to the provisions of Section 110-94(2)(b) requesting a special parking exception to waive ten (10) parking spaces to change use from retail to restaurant. The site of the appeal is described as Lots 6-10, 12, 23, and the westerly 5’ of Lot 22, 33rd Street Shopping Plaza, Block 22 of the Isle of Wight Plat, further described as located on the east side of Coastal Highway and north side of 33rd Street, and known locally as 3310 Coastal Highway, in the Town of Ocean City, Maryland. APPLICANT: TCBY – (BZA 2371 #13-09400008) Further information concerning the public hearings may be examined in the office of the Department of Planning and Community Development in City Hall. Alfred Harrison, Chairman Heather Stansbury, Attorney OCD-4/11/2t __________________________________ BWW Law Group, LLC 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 (301) 961-6555 Carrie M. Ward, et al. 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 Substitute Trustees Plaintiffs vs. CHARLES A. LEDBETTER SANDRA K. LEDBETTER 9703 Village Lane, Unit #5 9703 Village Lane Unit 9702-E-2 Ocean City, MD 21842 Defendant(s) IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR WORCESTER COUNTY, MARYLAND Case No. 23-C-12-001368
NOTICE Notice is hereby given this 26th day of March, 2013, by the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland, that the sale of the property mentioned in these proceedings and described as 9703 Village Lane, Unit # 5, 9703 Village Lane Unit 9702-E-2, Ocean City, MD 21842, made and reported by the Substitute Trustee, will be RATIFIED AND CONFIRMED, unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 29th day of April, 2013, provided a copy of this NOTICE be inserted in some weekly newspaper printed in said County, once in each of three successive weeks before the 22nd day of April, 2013. The report states the purchase price at the Foreclosure sale to be
$178,500.00. Stephen V. Hales Clerk, Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland True Copy Test: Stephen V. Hales Clerk of the Circuit Court Worcester County, Md. OCD-4/4/3t __________________________________ Town of Berlin
HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION May 1, 2013 – 5:30 PM Berlin Town Hall – Council Chambers 1. Call to Order 2. Agenda Adoption 3. Approval of Minutes: April 3 Regular Meeting and April 17 Special Meeting 4. Election of Chairman, Vice-Chairman 5. Reggie Mariner, 17 S. Main Street, Fence 8. Comments from the Public 9. Comments from Staff 10. Comments from the Commissioners 11. Comments from the Chairman 12. Adjournment OCD-4/18/1t __________________________________ REGAN J. R. SMITH ESQ WILLIAMS, MOORE, SHOCKLEY & HARRISON LLP 10441 RACETRACK ROAD SUITE 2 BERLIN, MD 21811
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE TO UNKNOWN HEIRS Estate No. 15111 TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE OF FRANCES E. MUMFORD Notice is given that Owen Jeffrey Mumford, 13044 Riggin Ridge Road, Ocean City, MD 21842; and Sandra M. Quillin, 11107 Charlie Drive, Bishopville, MD 21813, were on April 16, 2013 appointed Personal Representative of the estate of Frances E. Mumford who died on February 27, 2013, with a will. Further information can be obtained by reviewing the estate file in the office of the Register of Wills or by contacting the personal representative or the attorney. All persons having any objection to the appointment (or to the probate of the decedent’s will) shall file their objections with the Register of Wills on or before the 16th day of October, 2013. Any person having a claim against the decedent must present the claim to the undersigned personal representative or file it with the Register of Wills with a copy to the undersigned on or before the earlier of the following dates: (1) Six months from the date of the decedent’s death, except if the decedent died before October 1, 1992, nine months from the date of the decedent’s death; or (2) Two months after the personal representative mails or otherwise de-
livers to the creditor a copy of this published notice or other written notice, notifying the creditor that the claim will be barred unless the creditor presents the claims within two months from the mailing or other delivery of the notice. A claim not presented or filed on or before that date, or any extension provided by law, is unenforceable thereafter. Claim forms may be obtained from the Register of Wills. Owen Jeffrey Mumford Sandra M. Quillin Personal Representatives True Test Copy Charlotte K. Cathell Register of Wills Worcester County Room 102 - Court House One W. Market Street Snow Hill, MD 21863-1074 Name of newspaper designated by personal representative: Ocean City Digest Date of publication: April 18, 2013 OCD-4/18/3t __________________________________ Cohn, Goldberg & Deutsch, LLC Attorneys at Law 600 Baltimore Avenue Suite 208 Towson, MD 21204 410-296-2550 File #: 439202 Edward S. Cohn Stephen N. Goldberg Richard E. Solomon Richard J. Rogers Randall J. Rolls David W. Simpson, Jr. 600 Baltimore Avenue, Suite 208 Towson, MD 21204 Substitute Trustees Plaintiffs v. Charles C. Green, Jr. 10 Nottingham Lane Berlin, MD 21811 Defendant IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR WORCESTER COUNTY, MARYLAND Case No. 23-C-12-001706
NOTICE Notice is hereby given this 2nd day of April , 2013, by the Circuit Court for Worcester County, that the sale of the property mentioned in these proceedings, made and reported, will be ratified and confirmed, unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 6th day of May, 2013, provided a copy of this notice be published in a newspaper of general circulation in Worcester County, once in each of three successive weeks before the 29th day of April, 2013. The Report of Sale states the amount of the foreclosure sale price to be $227,523.96. The property sold herein is known as 10 Nottingham lane, Berlin, MD 21811. Stephen V. Hales Clerk of the Circuit Court Worcester County, Maryland True Copy Test: Stephen V. Hales Clerk of the Circuit Court Worcester County, Md. OCD-4/11/3t __________________________________
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