Page 1

SCHOOLS: The Board of Education

ROOM WITH A VIEW: Larry

decided Tuesday to increase the cost of lunch in Worcester County Public Schools by 5 cents next year PAGE 6

Noccolino, Ocean City’s new convention center director, hopes the facility’s ballroom vista will be a major selling point PAGE 5

INSIDE THIS ISSUE: BUSINESS . . . . . . . . . 42 CLASSIFIED . . . . . . . . .82 ENTERTAINMENT . . . . 53 LEGALS . . . . . . . . . . . 69

LIFESTYLE . . . . . . . . . 49 OPINION . . . . . . . . . . 20 OUT&ABOUT . . . . . . . . 58 SPORTS . . . . . . . . . . . 35

RESORT’S BEST BLOODY MARY MIXERS SET TO FACE OFF SUNDAY…PAGE 52

Ocean City Today WWW.OCEANCITYTODAY.NET

MAY 18, 2012

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OC UNIONIZING EFFORTS

The newly formed Parents Against Bullying of Worcester County, whose mission is to monitor and stop bullying by coaches, teachers, students and parents in area schools, sponsored a full-page advertisement published last Friday in a local weekly newspaper.

UPROAR OVER AD Accusations of bullying prompt outcry from teachers, parents said parents and students have reported that Head Coach Rich Ferro verbally abused and degraded some of (May 18, 2012) A parent’s his players. full-page ad in a local newsThose allegations, howpaper last week that accused ever, are being challenged on Stephen Decatur High School an “I Support Rich Ferro and coaches of bullying students Garrett Magaha” Facehas prompted other book page that has parents and students to drawn positive comcome to their defense “It’s been going on for a while ments from many parand to express their own outrage at the charges. with quite a few sports programs ents, students, teachers and coaches. Placed under the and they lied to us, telling us this The advertisement name, “Parents Against Bullying of Worcester doesn’t happen. I wanted to have authored by parent Tony DiBuo, whose son County,” the ad also acthem work with me, but they was a member of the cused the Stephen Derefused, so if I have to go to the baseball team, said the catur administration of group’s investigation covering up incidents. paper and embarrass them, I’ll has uncovered many It went on to say that its do it every week if I have to.” years of verbal abuse of mission is to monitor children in county and stop bullying by PARENT TONY DIBUO coaches, teachers, stu- who placed a full-page ad in a local newspaper, accusing schools and on the playing fields, noting dents and parents in Stephen Decatur HIgh School coaches of bullying an alleged report where area schools. a coach spit on one of On Monday, Stephen his players this year Decatur Principal Lou Taylor defended the school’s lying, I can tell you that it will and several others using the “F” word when they are frusprograms and himself from be thoroughly investigated.” the charges. The advertisement specif- trated with a player. “In athletics, that compet“We always take a great ically references the baseball deal of pride in supporting program and claims that As- itiveness comes out of people, and encouraging our young sistant Coach Garrett Magaha but I watch how our coaches people and we are proud of recently verbally abused, de- work with kids and I’m proud our long-standing record. We graded and belittled a mem- of how they work together,” want our young people here ber of the varsity team in Taylor countered. to thrive and prosper and I front of other players. It also See FULL-PAGE on Page 27

LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor

want to assure our parents and community that we always promote a positive learning experience,” said Taylor, who is named in the ad. “We have not and will not tolerate bullying. If someone reports an alleged case of bul-

OCEAN CITY TODAY/NANCY POWELL

A group of municipal employees, calling themselves the Ocean City Employee Coalition, has opened an office in the Food Lion shopping center on 118th Street to serve as a headquarters for an upcoming unionization campaign — potentially adding another heated topic to an election-year summer that is already expected to be closely contested. The employees are being supported by the Maryland Classified Employees Association, which has organized collective bargaining for public employees throughout the state.

Statebudget displeases Worcester Co.officials NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) Wednesday’s passage of the state budget requiring counties to pay for teacher pensions made Worcester County Commissioner Bud Church think of people who are unable to manage their finances. “It reminds me of people who max out a credit card and get another one because they can’t pay their bills,” Church said. “Then they max out that credit card, can’t pay it off and get another credit card and max that out. That’s kind of what we have here.” Church and the other county commissioners will tackle the county’s shortfall on Tuesday during a budget work session. The county was facing a $17 million shortfall between its estimated general fund revenues of $154.8 million and its requested general

fund operating expenses of $171.9 million. But that was before passage of the state budget shifting those teacher pensions to the counties. The state is requiring counties to fund those pensions by paying subsequently larger portions of it over four years. The first year, the counties must pay 50 percent of the cost of teacher retirements. The percentage rises to 65 percent the second year, to 85 percent the third year and to 100 percent the fourth and final year. That first year will cost Worcester County $1.2 million and that will increase the county’s shortfall to more than $18 million. The choices for dealing with that difficulty are slim. “We can’t cut our way out of this hole,” said Gerry Mason, the county’s chief administrative officer, Wednesday. “The state says See MATHIAS on Page 26


2 NEWS

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

NEWS 3

Resort might begin charging for emergency transcripts ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) The City Council heard a plan Tuesday for the city to begin charging a fee to research and produce emergency records through Maryland’s Public Information Act. Emergency Services Director Joe Theobald said a fee structure had become necessary to offset the cost of an increasing volume of requests for records such as police reports and fire and ambulance calls. He proposed a flat fee of $40 per incident being requested, something he said was in line with what other jurisdictions were charging, and which he was confident would cover the staff hours to research related records and the materials cost for print-outs and digital copies. Theobald said that Maryland’s PIO is very specific in stating that the first two hours of research for public records are not billable – the $40 is an average of the overage in man hours and materials costs that the department has seen lately. “We are probably the exception among municipalities in not having any fee schedule,” Theobald said. “I would expect the number of request to remain fairly consistent, though.”

The council was supportive of Theobald’s proposal, with Councilman Doug Cymek asking Theobald whether $40 would be appropriate in cases where large volumes were involved, particularly of radio communications. Cymek, a former private investigator, said he had frequently gone through large stacks of multi-channel calls that took city staff hours to sort through. Local defense attorney Peter Wimbrow said that $40 would be a “sharp increase” from the $7 he said he typically paid for police transcripts. However, Wimbrow said, fees in criminal cases would be moot since, due to the courts’ discovery policies, the State’s Attorney would be required to share any records it had procured with the defense. Theobald’s proposal also codified the procedure in which any requests by the media or other public outlets for information must first be run by City Solicitor Guy Ayres, and possibly the Maryland State’s Attorney, to ensure that the release of such records would not interfere with an ongoing investigation. “It doesn’t mean they’re not going to get them [the records], but we certainly are gong to evaluate prior to the release of any info,” Theobald said.

CRUISIN’ OC UNDER WAY

OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI

Malin Kennedy of Greenbelt, Md., polishes his 1958 Chevy Impala in Hooter’s parking lot on 123rd Street. A few dozen other vehicles were also on display Wednesday, one day before the official start of the 22nd annual Cruisin’ Ocean City. The event kicked off Thursday and will continue through Sunday in the inlet parking lot and at the resort’s convention center on 40th Street. The four-day show features approximately 3,500 customs and classic automobiles, hot rods, muscle cars, street machines and trick trucks, as well as Boardwalk parades, entertainment, celebrity guests and representatives of manufacturers from across the country. See full story on Page 49.


Ocean City Today

4 NEWS

MAY 18, 2012

City lawmakers revise Critical Areas ordinances ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer

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(May 18, 2012) The City Council has tentatively accepted revised city ordinances regarding the state of Maryland’s Critical Areas policy, which, while codifying procedures that have already been in place at the staff level, could have an effect on future development. City Engineer Terry McGean and Environmental Engineer Gail Blazer told the council on Tuesday that the state’s Critical Areas Commission, an organization founded to protect certain specially designated environments and habitats throughout Maryland, had been continually updating its enforcement language and was requesting that the city pass similar language to be further in line with the commission’s model ordinances. While the CAC itself does not create law, Maryland code requires all municipalities to pass ordinances approved by and in line with the goals of the CAC. For the last several years, the CAC has been given the ability to develop sample ordinances itself. “Since they got the authority to write regulations, they’ve been kind of regulation happy,” said Blazer. “We have to come back and change the verbiage in our ordinances to match the regulation, which they approve conditional to us adding the enforcement language.” The ordinances in question regard construction requirements for structures

being build next to the area’s coastal bays. According to McGean, this essentially affects the entire island, since all of the city’s stormwater drains directly into the bay. The enforcement issue has to do with the grandfathering of existing structures whose owners are looking to develop their property further. It has been an informal engineering policy to allow existing noncompliance to continue unless the property will be redeveloped by more than 50 percent of its value, at which time it would be considered new construction for the sake of critical areas enforcement and would be required to meet the newest regulations. The grandfathering issue has only come up in the past few years since the economic downturn, said McGean, as piecemeal development becomes more of a financial necessity. “What was going on before was wholesale redevelopment,” he said, in which it was implicit that new criteria would have to be met. The major requirements of the ordinances concern the establishment of soil buffers between the island’s raw runoff and the bay. Firstly, there is a setback requirement for all bay-adjacent property, with large structures requiring a full 25 feet of space. “The size of a setback varies from the size of the lot, the idea being that the larger lots you can have a bigger setback and it’s not as onerous to building, whereas the same size setback on a small lot would

make it unusable,” McGean explained. Secondly, the CAC-based ordinances, which have been in place in Ocean City since 2003, require compensation for any covering of the lot that is not water-permeable. “What happens is that you say you’re going to develop this property and it’s going to have a thousand square feet of impervious surface, so then you have to put in a certain number of trees and shrubs to offset that,” said McGean. “We work with their [the CAC] staff to make these regulations, so we have a pretty good buy in from their side,” he added. The major purpose of the buffer, Blazer said, was to mitigate the overabundance of minerals and nutrients that are typically absorbed back into the soil. The lack of at least some soil environment, she said, would mean that the full load of nutrients like phosphorus and nitrogen in rainwater would be dumped straight back into the bay – which can lead to some problematic effects. “We get an overabundance of nitrogen in our water, which causes algae blooms. Then the algae consumes all the oxygen in the water and causes fish kills,” she said. “Ocean City is unique in that we don’t have any place to put all the water runoff, we don’t have forest buffers like you get further inland in the county. So this is the type of stuff we need to do in an urban environment any time you do any development.”


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

NEWS 5

Noccolino takes reigns at OC convention center Director says ballroom vista will be a major selling point ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) “If I can’t sell this view, I can’t sell anything.” Ever the salesman, Larry Noccolino gestured out towards the panoramic vista of Isle of Wight Bay – as seen from the construction site of the Roland E. Powell Convention Center’s new grand ballroom, itself still a less scenic frame of steel girders and cinder blocks. “The bay side has always taken a back seat to the ocean,” Noccolino said. “When I first started coming here, there was Fager’s Island on the bay, maybe a few others, but not much. I like the bay side, though. I’m a bay man.” Up until last week, however, Noccolino was a Schuylkill River man, having just left his post as executive director of the Valley Forge Convention Center in order to take the helm at the Ocean City convention center. Before that, he worked as a general manager at several country clubs in Pennsylvania, Maryland, and Florida. But he is no stranger to Ocean City, having vacationed at the resort for as long as he can remember and having owned a home in North Ocean City since long before he ever considered taking the lead at the Roland E. Powell center. “It’s just a different way of life down here,” Noccolino said. “I plan to be here for the rest of my career.” But the difference won’t just be in the lifestyle for Noccolino, it will be in the business as well, since while the Valley Forge Convention Center was privately owned and completely profit-oriented, Ocean City’s facility is publicly funded and routinely operates at a loss. Its goal, as oft refrained by public officials, is to jumpstart local business by putting “heads in beds,” a somewhat less quantifiable ambition. “This is a whole new kettle of fish for me, the idea that we could lose money but still add so much value,” Noccolino said. Last year, and under this fiscal year’s proposed budget, the convention center will spend roughly $7 million in order to make $5.5 million, leaving the town’s year-end contribution at approximately $1.5 million. However, in imitation of private business, the convention center is run as an enterprise fund, meaning it has the leeway to exclusively use its own rev-

enues for its own expenditures. Valley Forge, however, is much larger. Despite over half of its space being taken up by a lucrative casino, the center boasts two hotels for nearly 500 rooms, as well as three separate restaurants. Its employee base is also more than 10 times that of Roland E. Powell’s, with Noccolino estimating 400 employees – not including the casino workers. Ocean City’s facility has a staff of 32. But the difference in operations was never a deterrent. “I’ve never been with a business that’s operated at a loss,” Noccolino said. “But the number one goal, in either case, is still to put heads in beds or fannies in restaurant seats, or whatever you want to call it.” What was an attraction for Noccolino, conversely, has been the completely different ambition of Ocean City’s center. Valley Forge, he explained, was designed to be an all-in-one, self-contained destination for convention-goers to pack in as much convening as possible. It’s location, in the suburbs just outside Philadelphia and conveniently adjacent to the King of Prussia Mall, the United States’ secondlargest shopping center, was purely business. “People would come in on a Monday [for a conference], and they would know that their getaway would be noon Friday. They couldn’t wait to get out of there,” Noccolino said. The pitch for Ocean City, though, is different. It’s a working vacation, an event that’s as much outside the convention hall as inside of it. “It’s a place that people don’t want to leave,” Noccolino said. “If I had the opportunity to bring my family down for a convention or a gateshow, I’d do it.” “We couldn’t do the cruise-in or the bike show at Valley Forge, it’s just not that kind of place,” he continued. The exoticism of holding a convention in Ocean City is something Noccolino hopes to play up once the center’s ballroom is complete. Currently under construction by Whiting and Turner, but slated for completion in October of this year, the space will feature 30-foot ceilings, polished floors, and, most importantly, the entire western façade constructed of glass panels. “You have a reception that starts at six o’clock or so in the summer. By the time they’re serving dinner, the sunset is just perfect,” Noccolino said as he donned a hardhat to venture up to the building site. “And the sunset is here year-round,

Reflections of Life special offer available (May 18, 2012) The Ocean City Beautification Committee is once again presenting a special offer to the public for its Reflections of Life project. The project provides a distinctive means of recording important events and interests in the lives of individuals, their loved ones and businesses by placing a gift of a bronze, silver or gold leaf or stepping stone on the “Reflections of Life” bronze tree sculpture mounted inside the lobby entrance of the convention center on 40th Street. The Beautification Committee will offer leaves at a 50-percent discount

through June 17. Gold leaves will cost $250, instead of $500; silver leaves, regularly $350, are now $175 and bronze leaves, $250, are $125. The special offer also includes both small and large stepping stones at half price. Tax-deductible donation forms are available at two locations in the convention center: the project site near the main entrance and in the visitor center, as well as at Northside Park, 125th Street bayside. Forms can also be found online at www. oceancitymd.gov. For more information, call Toni Wagner at 410-250-0892.

too,” he said, noting that keeping business up through the winter depends on repeat customers – something which Valley Forged thrived on – and local interest. “I’m hoping the year-round population will swell as baby boomers continue to retire and move down here,” Noccolino said. “This place isn’t just active three months of the year.” It’s that age group, he noted, on which the city’s latest arts push rests – after the ballroom, the city has already set aside money to construct a stage and concert hall at the convention center. At Valley Forge, cultural arts programming brought in four to five thousand people per week. “Now we have to go make a major push to get out into the arts community,” Noccolino said, outlining the center’s plan of attack. “With this [the ballroom] expansion, and the arts expansion, everything will fall into place soon enough.”

Larry Noccolino

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Ocean City Today

6 NEWS

MAY 18, 2012

Lunch prices forWorcester students to increase 5 cents next year NATHAN BRUNET ■ Intern (May 18, 2012) The price of lunch in Worcester County Public School cafeterias will be increased by 5 cents next year, the Worcester County Board of Education decided Tuesday. A price hike is needed because of The Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010 that requires the price of a Maryland Pub-

WORCESTER COUNTY SCHOOLS NATHAN BRUNET ■ Intern (May 18, 2012) The Worcester County Board of Education discussed the following topics during its May 15 meeting in Newark:

Literature class World Literature, a new class offered at Snow Hill High School, has succeeded in helping students understand different cultures while also improving reading and writing skills, according to a report class members gave to the Worcester County Board of Education Tuesday in Newark. Over the semester, students are required to read four full-length books written in four separate geographic locations, while covering world events from the beginning of history to current events.

lic School’s lunch to equal or exceed the price of a free meal. Given that the current price of a free lunch in all county schools is at least 31 cents more expensive than one purchased normally, Worcester County must show progress in meeting the act’s requirement. “Worcester County Public Schools recognizes that our county is facing difficult economic times, with poverty of the rise,” said Barbara Witherow, coordinator of

Taught by Elizabeth Walker, the students were not only engaged in the material, but also learned valuable skills for Advanced Placement classes and college. The class is only being offered at Snow Hill High School, but may expand to other county schools.

Mentoring program Big Brothers/Big Sisters of the Greater Chesapeake reported another successful year in the Workplace Mentoring Program, which allows struggling students from Stephen Decatur High School to have a Big Brother or Big Sister help them to become better students. Only in its second year, the program meets once a month and each time discusses a different topic. After introducing the topic, the students then get one-on-one time to identify their needs on the subject. The group of students then work on a group project during the remainder of their session.

public relations and special programs for the Board of Education. “Our school system has decided to increase our school meals by only 5 cents, instead of the allowed 10 cents, in an effort to minimize the hardships that an increase may have on our families.” Lunch in elementary schools will increase from $2.10 to $2.15, and the price in secondary schools will be increased from $2.45 to $2.50. Adult lunches will rise from

Students reported that they met all of their goals this year and believe the absence of this program would have a negative influence on their lives. Big Brothers/Big Sisters are working to eventually expand their service to other Worcester County schools.

HVAC systems The replacement of three HVAC (heating, ventilation and air conditioning) on top of three county schools was approved by the Worcester Board of Education. Berlin Intermediate School, Pocomoke Middle School and Snow Hill Middle School will each have one rooftop HVAC unit to replace those that are at least 20 years old. Sixteen public HVAC units have been replaced in the last five years, with 35 still in need of replacement. Each unit costs $38,845 per school and the project is scheduled to be completed by July 27.

$4.10 to $4.15. Breakfast and milk prices will remain at their current levels. Cafeterias will also serve better quality fruits and vegetables next year, as the county believes the standards of such foods have not been up to par. “There’s a big push to make our meal program as healthy as possible,” said Scott Blackburn, food service coordinator at the board of education. “One way to do that is by more consumption of fruits and vegetables.” In order to mandate fruit and vegetable consumption in a more organized way, the foods are now organized into dark greens, red/orange, starchy and a category simply called “other.” Starchy foods, such as breads, will see a significant decrease in use. Next year, the county is required to offer an equal amount of white and whole wheat breads, and will serve only whole wheat bread by the start of the 2013 school year. In conjunction with less bread on the menu, the serving size of fruits and vegetables will increase from a half-cup to one cup. Once the fruits and vegetables are up to standards, Worcester County may apply for additional funding from the state, which would earn the county 6 more cents of funding per meal sold. After viewing the menu, nutritional analysis and documentation of each food item, the state then declares if the school is eligible to receive the benefits. This past school year, Worcester County Public School cafeterias served more than 900,000 meals.

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MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

NEWS 7

Worcester schools rank second highest in state Graduation requirements met by 91 percent of public school system’s seniors NATHAN BRUNET ■ Intern (May 16, 2012) Ninety-one percent of all seniors attending Worcester County Public Schools have met their graduation requirements, according to a report by the Worcester County Board of Education, giving the schools the second highest ranking in the state. Students must fulfill the requirements of four different categories in order to graduate and a total of 21 class credits must be completed. A student cannot be absent from school any more than six days of each school year. At least 75 hours of community service, deemed Service Learning, must be performed. Each of the three High School Assessments — state exams focusing on English, math and science — also must be passed. “Those numbers are very positive to us,” Stephanie Zanich, coordinator of instruction and assessment, said during the Board of Education meeting Tuesday in Newark. “It’s a glimpse that reveals to all of us that we’re doing the right things for the students we work with.” Of the 530 students in this year’s class, 83 percent met the High School Assessment requirement by passing all

Three hundred thirty-two students, inccluding Tanner Ricks and Kristen Miller, graduated from Stephen Decatur High School in 2011.

three exams. Ten percent of the class earned a combined score of each of the exams high enough to be granted a pass. Six percent of students met the assessment requirement through completion of a Bridge Project, which is an alternate exam students may take if they did not perform well enough on the three assessments. A student must complete between one to five Bridge Projects on different subjects, based on their test scores. Although six students in the senior class have not completed the High School Assessment requirement, five are currently working on their Bridge Projects and are expected to complete them by the end of the year. The only student

who isn’t expected to complete the assessment requirement also needs more credits to graduate, ensuring that not one student failed to graduate solely because they did not meet the requirement for the High School Assessments. “The formula works,” said Barbara Witherow, coordinator of public relations and special programs for the Board of Education. “Putting students first means that everything we do is directed toward one purpose: addressing individual student needs through exceptional teachers, programs and services.” The class of 2012 is mainly comprised of white students, who represent 71.8 percent of the body. African-Americans are the largest minority race, at 20.4 percent. Hispanics make up 4.1 percent of the senior class, and one student represents the .2 percent of American Indians. Mixed race students make up 3.5 percent. Forty-one seniors are enrolled in the special education program, while seven are part of English Language Learners, a program aiding students who do not consider English their primary language. The Free and Reduced Meals program, which helps low-income students afford lunch, is offered to 33.8 percent of this year’s class. Three students graduating this year are non-diploma students and are earning their credit by other means outside of the schools. These students have not been included with this year’s graduation requirement statistics.

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8 NEWS

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI

RELAY FOR LIFE (Top left) The 2012 North Worcester County Relay For Life kicked off last Friday at Frontier Town Campground in West Ocean City with an opening ceremony. (Far left) Team campsites are set up along the track. The overnight event drew 50 teams (389 online registered participants, which included 120 survivors) and brought in approximately $130,000 for the American Cancer Society. Participants have until Aug. 31 to submit their final donations. (Top right) Dawn Hodge, co-chairwoman of North Worcester County Relay For Life, right, and Chris Butler, co-chairwoman of Making Strides Against Breast Cancer, set for October in Ocean City, join Maryland Sen. Jim Mathias for a lap around the track during the 12-hour event which kicked off at 6 p.m. May 11. (Left) Each team decorated their campsite to represent the “Making Cancer a Fairy Tale” theme.

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Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

NEWS 9

Fund balance worries continue to define OC budget decisions ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) Over the past several weeks, the City Council has seen two hotly contested votes that would, supporters say, take money from the public coffers and return it to the populace in a gesture of good will for the coming summer season, especially during tight fiscal times. In the first instance, the idea of giving the city’s full-time employees a cost-of-living bonus was debated not for the idea itself, but for the amount, with some council members finding the initial suggestion of $500 to be but a token gesture and too low to convey the council’s commitment. “I realize that what matters here is the intent, but intent alone does not buy gasoline,” said Councilwoman Mary Knight in voting for a $1,000 bonus, which was ultimately approved by council. In the second instance, the question of whether to lower the city’s property tax rate by one cent, which would save the average taxpayer $20 this year, was weighed against the $863,000 revenue shortfall the city would suffer. “It would be a good message to the property owners that we come in one penny under,” said Councilman Joe Hall, in support of the change, which was ultimately approved. “When they buy into the town, they trust that we’ll be responsible

with their investment.” In both cases, the major barrier to a further increase in bonuses, or the decrease in tax rate, was the question of how much of a hit the city’s fund balance could take, since these reserves would need to be tapped to compensate for the lastminute additions. But the fund balance, and the idea of a fund balance itself, is not so clear-cut as would be implied by its position as sacred cow of the budget potlatch. Put simply, the fund balance is the amount of standing operating money that the city keeps at any given time. Some would call it a surplus, since it is saved over time and not allocated to any specific expenditure – but financial advisors caution against that, since it would imply that the money is an unnecessary excess. “The mayor has been very adamant that the fund balance is not a savings account,” said Hall in support of the tax decrease. The true purpose of a fund balance, financiers say, is to bridge the gap between when the city must pay certain expenditures and when it actually gets its revenues. “The end of May and June are when it gets really tight,” said city Budget Manager Jennie Knapp, explaining that the fund balance provides a cushion for the city to pay the considerable costs it in-

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Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

NEWS 11

Amid continuing tension, city manager contract approved Recor to start June 11, but friction over Dennis Dare’s sudden dismissal remains ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) In a somewhat anti-climactic conclusion to a long ordeal, the City Council voted Tuesday to accept the signed City Manager contract it had received from David Recor, despite continuing friction over the process and mayor and Interim City Manager Rick Meehan feeling it necessary to request council pass a motion pledging its support for Recor’s success. “The last 7 or 8 months have been very trying ones,” Meehan said, “I know there’s been a lot of discussion and some things that have derailed what was a very professional process, but it is what it is. Although we may have some differences on how we got to where we are, I would like to see a motion, a unanimous motion, for a commitment to support Mr. Recor.” Although he did not say so during the meeting, Meehan acknowledged afterwards that his comments about professionalism were directed at Councilman Joe Hall, who sparked controversy when he made a 13-minute phone call to Recor against the advice of city Human Resources Manager Wayne Evans and, allegedly, against the spirit of ground rules that had been laid down by the city’s paid

recruiter, Springsted Inc. The call, Hall said, was oriented entirely towards making sure that Recor understood the councilmanager dynamic and would not have the same problems as his predecessor, Dennis Dare, who David Recor was forced into retirement in October of last year for reasons Hall said related to his inability to separate his politics from his administrative duties. “We talked about the manager system, how important it was to understand who makes policy and who enacts it,” said Hall. “After that, it was all about fishing.” “I think the city made the right decision in doing a wide search for qualified candidates, and it’s unfortunate that Joe Hall’s actions caused problems for that,” Meehan said. “In my opinion, it was very unprofessional.” Three members of the council – Doug Cymek, Mary Knight, and Lloyd Martin – shared Meehan’s stancec. The same three voted against Dare’s dismissal, and voted against both Recor’s hiring and Tuesday’s acceptance of his contract. “I know there were issues with the process itself, but it should be known that that was not a personal attack on Mr. Recor,” said Council President Jim Hall who, along with Joe Hall and council members Brent Ashley and Margaret Pillas, voted to dismiss Dare and to move along with Recor’s hiring.

However, Knight and Cymek had previously stated that they voted against Recor’s hiring due to concerns over his forthrightness with any inside information he may have received from Hall, with Knight saying that her vote against Recor was because she believed there was simply a better candidate. Meehan said that his time as Interim City Manager was remarkably low-key, despite having to design a budget during one of the city’s most financially tight times – something which he attributed in part to Dare, whose dismissal he staunchly opposed. “I don’t think I saw anything I wasn’t exposed to in the past,” said Meehan, who has been in city government since 1985. “I think a lot of credit for that goes to our department heads, and to Dennis. The town changed, the way we operate changed, the world changed, and I think Dennis did a good job adapting to it.” At the very least, Meehan said, Recor will be arriving at a prime time to see the city in action. “He’s going to be here at a time where he can see that transition where we go from winter to summer, he’s going to see how that process is remarkably seamless,” Meehan said. “It’s definitely time that we regroup and give him the opportunity to succeed, and I really do believe that the council was sincere in that motion.” President Hall agreed. “The budget is finished, summer is coming. He [Recor] doesn’t wear socks, has flowered shirts, he’s the kind of guy we need.”

Excessive hooting, hollering onBdwk. may end in penalty (May 18, 2012) The town of Ocean City this week issued information regarding noise regulations on the Boardwalk. Any person playing a musical instrument or operating a sound amplification device that can be heard at a distance of 30 feet (roughly the width of the Boardwalk) or greater is in violation of the Noise Ordinance and is subject to a penalty of three months in jail and/or a $500 fine. Any person who can be heard singing, yelling, hooting, hollering or whistling at a distance of 50 feet are subject to a penalty of three months in jail and/or a $500 fine. Because Ocean City’s Boardwalk is such a great attraction, a host of performers materialize daily to put on shows, create balloon sculptures, draw caricatures, or just strum a guitar. The ordinances that strictly regulate such performances do not limit the performer’s ability to provide entertainment, but are designed to provide for a safe and enjoyable experience for visitors. Street performers cannot set up in an area that hampers visitors’ ability to enter and exit stores, block pedestrian or vehicle traffic, or disturb the peace and quiet of the community. ■ Street performers are no longer See BOARDWALK on Page 16

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12 NEWS

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

NEWS 13

Restaurant Week specials end May 20 LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) Ocean City’s spring Restaurant Week began Sunday, May 6, and there are just three days left to visit participating establishments as the promotion ends Sunday. In October 2011, during the fall edition of Restaurant Week, the two-week promotion included more options for the dining public. Organizers created different price points of $10, $20, $30 and $40 in order to include some of the smaller restaurants that are not fine dining. “It seemed to go pretty well,” said Susan Jones, executive director of the Hotel-MotelRestaurant Association,” said last

week. “The whole point was to be able to include more restaurants in the promotion and also give diners more options.” “Bonus Bites & Beverages” was a new feature added to the promotion that offered participants something extra, such as a free glass of wine, appetizer or dessert. Since the different price points were well received, the spring promotion, which began May 6 and runs through May 20, is mimicking the fall event. This is also the first time spring Restaurant Week is being held in May, as it previously took place in early to mid-June. Twenty-two eateries are listed as Restaurant Week participants. Diners can view Restaurant

Week menus at www.oceancityrestaurantweek.com. Not all of the participating restaurants will offer each of the price points or “Bonus Bites & Beverages.” The goal of the promotion is to stimulate the local economy by encouraging people to dine out. Diners who visit at least two participating restaurants can mail receipts (include e-mail address and phone number) to Ocean City Today, 8200 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, Md. 21842 for the chance to win a $50 gift certificate to Jules Restaurant, Horizons Oceanfront Restaurant or Shark on the Harbor. Entries must be postmarked by May 29. Winners will be drawn on May 30, and contacted by e-mail or phone.

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14 NEWS

MAY 18, 2012

Paint-damaged vehicles results in Ocean City lawsuit NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer

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(May 18, 2012) The mayor and City Council of Ocean City filed a lawsuit last week asking the court to declare work order contracts involving the cleanup of paintdamaged vehicles to be null and void. Ocean City hired D&M Painting Corp. of Washington, Pa., to paint the water storage tank at 64th Street. During the paint job, droplets of paint landed on several vehicles owned by the town and some of its employees. The paint damaged windows and other vehicle parts, according to the lawsuit filed May 9 in Circuit Court in Snow Hill. Because of the damage, D&M hired Overspray Removal Specialists of Sarasota, Fla., to remove the paint and clean the damaged vehicles. Employees of Overspray Removal Specialists came to Ocean City to do the work, but required that work orders be signed before actually commencing that work. An unnamed, but unauthorized employee of the Ocean City Public Works Department and the individual employees whose personal vehicles were affected signed the work orders. Each work order, according to the lawsuit, was “actually a contract which purports to make the owner of the vehicle liable for ORS’s work, grants a lien against the vehicle to ORS and provides that venue for any action to enforce the contract is in Sarasota, Florida.” Because the town code states that only the city manager can contract on Ocean City’s behalf, the work order contracts signed by a municipal employee are “null and void and otherwise unenforceable,” the lawsuit states. The Sarasota company completed its work and demanded payment of $44,660 plus interest at 1.5 percent per month, the lawsuit states. D&M has refused to pay Overspray Removal Specialists, citing various alleged defenses to the charges, the lawsuit states. Because of that, Ocean City believes that the Sarasota company will try to make a claim against it, although Ocean City has not appropriated funds for the alleged contracts. The lawsuit also states that Ocean City believes it is “an innocent stakeholder of any funds which might be found to be owed to ORS by D&M under the D&M/ORS Contract,” and that is “should not be embroiled in litigation in Sarasota, Fla., over any dispute involving contracts made in Worcester County and performed here. Ocean City is asking the court to declare the contracts void and unenforceable. It also asks the court to prohibit the defendants from bringing or prosecuting any other action affecting the claims, to award Ocean City court costs and attorney’s fees and to direct the distribution of money at the resolution of the dispute.

www.oceancitytoday.net updated every friday


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

NEWS 15

Council’s magnanimity capped by operating reserve questions Continued from Page 9

curred at the beginning of the season, even though it gets its returns piecemeal over the summer months. “That’s when we have to ramp up payroll, order all the toilet paper for the Boardwalk, it’s a considerable outlay. Mainly the employee costs, since we bring so many seasonal people on.

Ocean City to sell surplus land ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) Although the term “yard sale” typically refers to the location of a discounted buffet of used goods, and not to the sale of a yard itself, some Ocean City property owners could have the opportunity to get both the former and the latter. In order to raise extra funds in the current economic climate, the City Council is planning to offer for sale a number of cityowned parcels of land that have been deemed un-developable surplus. As identified by the city’s Engineering Department, and presented at the first council Aenities. “It’s hard to tell what you need to hold on to, because you never know when you’ll want a spot for an electrical cabinet or sewage access or something like that,” McGean said. In Montego Bay, the city owns 16 of what McGean has termed “street ends,” where a row of houses and a corresponding street intersect a larger road at a 45degree angle, creating a roughly triangular piece of land. Up until now, their only purpose has been to support the lawn care industry – each one, according to McGean’s report, costs $600 annually in groundskeeping. Other parcels include a number of 10foot strips of beach access next to townhome complexes, an impromptu parking lot on St. Louis Avenue and North Division Street, and even a small, sandy island off 100th Street. Most of such properties are really only of interest to the adjacent property owner, who could use the extra space to add a parking spot, porch, garden, among other things. McGean said he was unsure of how much homeowner interest the sales would produce, as most of the city’s previous excess land sales involved property that was developable in its own right, or at least useful to condo builders as parking. “These pieces happened a lot back in the day,” McGean said, referring to the residential building boom that lasted through 2007. But the city has largely held onto its surplus property, at least for the last five years. On a larger scale, however, the amount of land being dealt with is extremely small. Zera calculated that, out of 2,033 acres on the island, only 132 were city owned, the majority of that being parking lots, Northside Park, and the Public Works and Public Safety complexes.

The secondary function of the fund balance is as a disaster reserve, something Ocean City learned first-hand last year during preparations for Hurricane Irene. Although much of the expense has been theoretically offset by grants from state and federal agencies, some of that money has yet to be paid out. “Because we are vulnerable to storms, and we’re very dependent on seasonal business. We’re not that flexible financially,” Knapp said. However, Knapp said the city’s bond rating continues to be strong because of its ability to maintain a fund balance. “Those two factors would generally make this a very risky city,” she said. “They [the rating agencies] would not normally rate a city like this as high, but they do because of the fund balance goals we’ve set.” Although more of a byproduct, and less of an end in itself, the maintenance of a good credit rating is often cited as the reason for keeping fund balances at a

given level. “The rating agencies are very observant,” said the city’s long-time Finance Administrator Martha Bennett, “and they have very detailed criteria. A lot of that happened after Hurricane Katrina, when we talked with our rating agencies about the town’s susceptibility.” A high rating ensures that the city can find backers for its bond funding as well as get the lowest possible interest rates, such as the most recent underwriting of $33.56 million by Robert W. Baird & Company for 2.39 percent. Fund balances are typically measured as a percentage of the city’s annual operating budget – for instance, a city with an annual budget of $100 million and a reserve of $10 million would be said to have a 10 percent fund balance. Sometime in the 1990s, Bennett said, the City Council voted to always maintain at least a 10 percent fund balance, and former City Manager Dennis Dare made it his budgetary policy to always carry a buffer

of 12 percent. Conversely, many large cities with a diverse tax base carry much less than 10 percent. And some high-risk cities carry much more – the Municipal Association of South Carolina recommends 20-25 percent for its cities given the hurricane risk. But Bennett also cautioned that it’s impossible to make a set standard, especially since percentages can be misleading. “You have to look at the actual dollars, how much a place could stand to lose and how fast that would happen,” she said, noting that Ocean City’s major crutch is its dependence on property taxes, particularly of lucrative vacation rental properties, which constitute nearly 60 percent of the city’s income. The situation could be worse. “Sure, we have only one industry, tourism, but we do have a lot of different hotels,” Bennett said. “On the other hand, look at a place like Salisbury. What if they suddenly lost Purdue?”


Ocean City Today

16 NEWS

MAY 18, 2012

Boardwalk noise, performing regs outlined Continued from Page 11

required to register at City Hall and a permit is no longer required. n Street performers are not vetted by the town of Ocean City. n They can only perform within the extended boundaries east of the street ends and cannot drift north or south of the street end area. n Only portable chairs or tables can be used. n Performers cannot perform within 10 feet of tables, business entrances or exits, the tram lane n Performers are prohibited from blocking pedestrian and vehicle traffic, ramps, stairways to the beach, entrance to comfort

ARTS NIGHT Karsten St. Amant, above left, Kiley Hamby and Cooper Houck, fourth-graders at Most Blessed Sacrament Catholic School, stand with their co l o r e d p e n c i l drawings of the solar system, on display during the school’s Arts Night. (Left) Third-grader Mary-Mergott plays a piano selection during Arts Night 2012.

stations, the concrete pads on the east side of the Boardwalk, public telephones, trash receptacles, performances must be in compliance with the Noise Ordinance n Connecting to a municipal electrical outlet is not allowed n Connecting to a private electrical outlet is only allowed with owner’s permission n The use of nudity, pornographic materials or obscenity in any display or performance is prohibited n Performers shall not distribute any advertising or promotional material which promotes an activity, product or

service other than that which the peddler, solicitor, hawker or street performer is engaged n The use of animals (other than for legitimate ADA purposes), fire or other hazardous materials in a display or performance is prohibited n The North Division Street Boardwalk area (Boardwalk Arch) has been designated a no street performer area n The sale of products on the Boardwalk is strictly prohibited except for expressive material that have been created, written or composed by the person who sell rents or exchanges them for a donation.

OC to hold hurricane preparedness meeting (May 18, 2012) A Community Hurricane Preparedness town hall meeting will be held 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday, May 23, in the City Hall Council Chambers, on Third Street and Baltimore Avenue. The public is encouraged to attend this town hall meeting during National Hurricane Awareness Week. This is an opportunity for citizens to learn more about hurricane preparedness, including how

Ocean City tracks storms, evacuation planning, shelters and individual and family preparedness planning. “Ocean City has an emergency operations plan for the community and we continue to urge our citizens to have plans for their households,” said Ocean City Emergency Services Director Joe Theobald. “This community meeting pro-vides an excellent oppor-

LAUREN BUNTING

tunity for families to find out how they can be prepared during hurricane season.” Theobald will be joined by representatives from the Department of Planning and Community Development, who will address issues regarding mitigation planning and flood insurance issues. For more information about the hurricane preparedness town hall meeting, call 410-723-6616.

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MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

NEWS 17


Ocean City Today

18 NEWS

MAY 18, 2012

Reynolds to discuss dangers, effects of smoking with Worcester youth NATHAN BRUNET ■ Intern

Patrick Reynolds, the grandson of RJ Reynolds, who founded the RJ Reynolds Tobacco Company, began speaking publicly against tobacco use in the late 1980s, after witnessing numerous family members succumb to tobacco-related diseases

(May 18, 2012) The dangers of smoking and its effects on youth and family, as told by speaker Patrick Reynolds, whose family once owned a cigarette company, will be discussed at Worcester Preparatory School and Most Blessed Sacrament Catholic School today. Students of both schools will spend nearly two hours learning about the effects of smoking, how tobacco has been advertised to youth and how to live a smoke-free life. The presentation is being organized by Atlantic General Hospital’s Community Education Department. “We know that is the age group that you want to catch them in before they begin,” said Dawn Denton, community education manager at the Berlin facility. “Based on the feedback we have gotten over the past few years, we know the messages gets taken home and we get reports back that behaviors change.” Reynolds, the grandson of RJ Rey-

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nolds, founder of the RJ Reynolds Tobacco Company, began speaking publicly against tobacco use in the late 1980s, after witnessing numerous family members — including his father and three brothers — succumb to tobacco-related diseases. “I felt angry, sad and afraid,” he said. “I ask [the kids] how they feel and try to create an emotional bond between them.” Warning about the dangers of smoking is most effective at a young age, Reynolds said. Reaching kids before their teenage years is his ultimate goal. According to recent statistics from the American Lung Association, Maryland is failing in two aspects of tobacco control. The state failed in spending, with more than $4 million of aid going to tobacco prevention and cessation of tobacco use as a whole. However, the state received an “A” for smoke-free air and a “C” for cigarette taxation. Reynolds has not been a part of his family’s cigarette company since 1976, when he sold his stock shares, and he has earned a reputation throughout his years of touring the country as an anti-smoking crusader. Education and policy making are the two most important factors in completely eliminating tobacco use, according to Reynolds. Since gaining a significant following, Reynolds’ next project is to visit health ministers in other countries and create new anti-smoking policies overseas. For more information about tobacco prevention in America, visit www.stateoftobaccocontrol.org.

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OPINION www.oceancitytoday.net

PAGE 20

MAY 18, 2012

The devil’s in the details of emergency records fee The Ocean City Council’s consideration of a $40 flat fee to research and produce emergency records for the public could be trouble, especially because the fine print has yet to be attached to the suggestion made by Emergency Services Director Joe Theobald. And quite a bit of fine print that will involve, considering how detailed the state’s Public Information Act (PIA) is. What, for instance, does the term “emergency records” embrace? And would the PIA really have to be invoked for all “emergency records” or just some of them? And then, which ones would those be? A list of fire calls, for example, is an emergency record, as are arrest logs and incident reports. They are no big deal to produce. Neither should all requests have to be reviewed first by the city solicitor and certainly not the state’s attorney, who is the public’s prosecutor, not its legal advisor. Doing so in all circumstances would be more than a waste of time and money, it would be an obstruction to the public access the PIA guarantees. The Office of the Attorney General makes clear how people seeking information should go about it, and outlines which documents are available, which are off limits and who can release them. The attorney general also says, “Search and preparation fees are to be reasonably related to the actual costs to the governmental unit in processing the request.” It doesn’t say anything about cost-averaging, but it does make the point that the first two hours are free. The PIA also contains a fee waiver clause that requires the government to show cause – beyond the issue of money — why such a waiver shouldn’t be granted. Another point to address is the difference between “inspecting,” or viewing, documents and asking for copies of them. One does not mean the other. If the city’s record-keepers are being besieged by unusually burdensome requests, deal with those specifically, but leave the rest alone. Otherwise, the city’s regulatory books are going to be chock full of language that the attorney general has already covered.

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, .................................. Frank Bottone, Kevin Rafferty CUSTOMER SERVICE REP. ................ Sandy Abbott CLASSIFIEDS/LEGALS MANAGER .... Terry Testani OPERATIONS DIRECTOR .................. John Dobson SENIOR DESIGNER ............................ Susan Parks GRAPHIC ARTISTS .......................... Tyler Tremellen, ................................................................ David Hooks PUBLISHER .................................... Stewart Dobson ASSISTANT PUBLISHER ...................... Elaine Brady COMPTROLLER .............................. Christine Brown ADMIN. ASSISTANT .................................. Gini Tufts Ocean City Today is published weekly by FLAG Publications, Inc. at 8200 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, Md. 21842. Ocean City Today is available by subscription at $150 a year. Visit us on the Web at www.oceancitytoday.net.

READERS’ FORUM

‘And your problem is what?’ Editor, The Daily Times and The Baltimore Sun published an article in their May 9 editions reporting criticism by a Washington-based environmental extremist group of a so-called “cozy relationship” between Gov. [Martin] O’Malley and an attorney for our own Perdue, Inc. To them, I say, “and your problem is what?” From our perspective, we are deeply appreciative that we have a governor who understands from whence our life-blood flows and is willing to step up and fight hard to help us maintain the special place we call home. Building bridges between state government and our largest employers is part of his job, and reaching out to state government and the many opportunities for support is part of theirs. Agriculture is the largest industry in Maryland and I’m proud to say it is a huge industry in Wicomico County. In fact, thanks to the chicken industry, Wicomico County is the No. 1 county in Maryland in terms of value of sales of farm products. With hundreds of Wicomico County farm families growing chickens, and corn and soybeans fed to the chickens, our county is able to maintain its high quality and desirable way of life. Thousands of other families depend upon the chicken industry for employment with family members directly working for the Delmarva chicken companies or for businesses that supply products or

Got an opinion? Ocean City Today wants to hear from you. In order to get your letter published, send it, along with your name, address and phone number, to Ocean City Today, P.O. Box 3500, Ocean City, Md. 21843 or Fax to 410-723-6511 also you can email editor@oceancitytoday.net

services to the chicken industry. Each job in the chicken processing business on the Delmarva Peninsula is responsible for seven other jobs. That is a significant economic multiplier that cannot easily be replaced; nor should be. Jobs in the retail sales, banking, health care, automotive products and serving, professional occupations, education and many other areas exist because the chicken industry is here. Not only is our entire region and state helped by the economics of the chicken industry, but so is our environment. From an environmental perspective, the best land use is well managed farmland. Maryland and Delmarva farmers are among the national leaders in conservation and stewardship. Their efforts over the years are helping to improve Chesapeake Bay water quality. Vocal critics of the chicken industry and our farmers who use the chicken manure, a locally produced organic fertilizer, are quick to use less than truthful statements to slam the environmental practices of our chicken industry. In fact, according to the state of Maryland’s 2010 Watershed Implementation Plan, chicken manure is responsible

for just 6 percent of all the nitrogen from all the sources from throughout Maryland that reaches the Chesapeake Bay. Thanks to the built-in demand from the chicken companies for local soybeans and corn, our farmers are able to stay in business. That means plenty of free-to-the-public vistas and open spaces. Maintaining working farms is a top priority of our county government and the best farm family and farmland preservation program is profitability. So a strong chicken industry is good in many ways. Our farm families and the chicken companies work hard to provide safe, nutritious and affordable food for consumers across the nation. These folks are our friends and neighbors. Wicomico County is an important part of this food production system. We need to keep it here because our livelihood and our future depend on it. Gov. O’Malley understands this — the Perdue Company understands this and most of us in “The Land of Pleasant Living” understand this. We hope that the relationship between Gov. O’Malley, our state government and our poultry industry remains Continued on Page 21


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

strong for years to come. Richard M. Pollitt Jr., county executive Wicomico County

Ocean City convention center, and all of the associations, businesses and individuals that contributed to the success of the event. To all, I say, “Thanks for a job well done!” Christopher R. Norris, president Ocean City AARP Chapter 1917

AARP Health Fair a success

Officials urged to formulate laws

Editor, Since 1974, the Ocean City AARP Chapter 1917 has stood as a landmark in promoting fellowship, community and services for the wonderful people who make up its membership. On May 9, the Ocean City AARP chapter celebrated the 26th annual Health Fair at the Roland E. Powell Convention Center. More than 400 attendees owe much gratitude to Chairman Dr. Melvin Friedman, Dawn Denton and her staff at Atlantic General Hospital, the Mayor and City Council of Ocean City, the staff of the

The following is an open letter to Gov. Martin O’Malley and the General Assembly. It was forwarded to Ocean City Today for publication.

READERS’ FORUM Continued from Page 20

By Stewart Dobson I’ve been thinking this week about high school athletics, at which I played a decidedly marginal role. It wasn’t that I did not like sports, play all kinds of ball in my spare time, or work out on the gymnastics equipment (which I will return to later in this article) but rather that I was a couple of quarts low on school spirit. For some reason even then, I couldn’t see myself thinking back in my later years and saying, “Go Bulldogs!” or basking in the glow of an ancient whupping that we delivered to some school whose team stability was even more closely tied than ours to the success or failure of that year’s soybean harvest. “Fred can’t play the next two games because (1. Big bean harvest and we need the help; (2. Bad bean harvest and we can’t afford more help.” In either case, you could count on Fred to be beaned, as it were, out of two games a year. No, my problem was that I had the misfortune to be born with feet that go in different directions. In other words, my feet argued with each other as to the overall objective. At roughly 5’ 11” and 140 pounds, I should have been able to run faster than somewhat. But no, even when it was (briefly) believed that I had actually finished the two-mile run in P.E. class less than a minute off the world record. This is absolutely true. As I headed down the homestretch on our quartermile oval after a seemingly endless series of turns around this same cinder path, I saw our coach (later proven to be an idiot) waving wildly. He yelled for me to stop as I passed in front of him, and I was only too glad to oblige. “You ran the two miles in under 10 minutes,” he said. “You’re going on the track team, young man, whether you like or not. School spirit demands it, etc., etc.” I joined the track team, reluctantly, and discovered at my very first outing that the coach was as previously described. The reason my first time had been so remarkable was because he had timed me not in the two-mile run, but in the oneand-three-quarter-mile run. One lap short of a full run, you might say. Thus ended by track team glory. Oh, and the gymnastics equipment mentioned earlier? That entailed the flying rings and a different kind of sport. The way it worked was that one person had to push the person on the rings to give him a start. Some of us found it entertaining, from time to time, to grab the bottom of the shorts worn by the person actually on the rings and just keep running with them in hand after he reached the top of his arc. The girls on the other side of the gym found it most amusing. As did everyone, provided you were a decent runner.

OPINION 21

Esteemed Gov. O’Malley, senators and delegates, America was built on the ideas that one could work hard, sacrifice and save to have a better life. I worked hard for years and years in school, I sacrificed and saved, and now I wake up early every weekday, and many weekends, to go to work, where I provide services to the public at a very

high price to myself, and often to the recipients of my services. As you embark upon the first day of this Special Session, I wish to call to your mind the very purpose of your being there — to formulate laws. The law exists for two fundamental purposes: to protect individuals’ rights and property. I fear that Madison was correct when he spoke to the Virginia Ratifying Convention in 1788 and said, “There are more instances of the abridgment of the freedom of the people by gradual and silent encroachments of those in power than by violent and sudden usurpations.” Today, as you plan to raise greater and greater amounts of revenue by increasing taxes, and levying fees, you are abridging our freedoms to ever greater and greater degrees. While you believe that you are engaged in a noble cause to help the helpless, to create jobs, build schools, make college more affordable, drive down violent crime, restore the Bay and defend our AAA bond Continued on Page 22

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22 OPINION

READERS’ FORUM Continued from Page 21

rating, in reality, government can only play a very small and limited role in a very few of these. You err in your assumption that government not only can do it well, but also should. You take more and more money from those of us who wish to create businesses, hire more people, donate to our churches and charities, and save for our own futures, as well as that of our children. While your party claims to be the party of equality and tolerance, you tax discriminately, wielding the scythe of power, over those who have worked the hardest and achieved the greatest success, and you do so in the name of the poor. While this modern-day Robin Hood approach plays well politically, especially amongst the class of dependents we have created in this country over the past halfcentury or so, let me remind you that plunder is still a crime, even if it is done from behind the shield of law. This legalized plunder is no less morally reprehensible. While neither of us has the time for me to address the economy, education, energy, the environment and our state’s credit rating, suffice it to say, the realities of Greece and the Eurozone, the U.S. Credit downgrade, the fall of every significant political exercise in Keynesian economics, and the flight of high wage earners from Maryland should aid you in recognizing, at the very least, that taking more and more from those that earn is not the answer. Please don’t believe that the majority of us are favorably impressed with your boast of presenting a budget with the smallest increase in spending in years as

Ocean City Today a noteworthy achievement. Instead, recognize us all equally — cut all taxes, cut back the abundant and wasteful bureaucratic spending, stop raiding designated budgetary trusts and funds, stop fear mongering over necessary belt-tightening, and stop wasting time on pet projects like gay marriage and gambling when you are at work on the job I gave you, shepherding my very hard earned tax money, in the time you had to do the job! I will leave you with one last thought, as I must now get to work: “A just security to property is not afforded by that government, under which unequal taxes oppress one species of property and reward another species” … James Madison, Essay on Property, Respectful yet angry, Dr. Jef Fernley West Ocean City

Luncheon bingo participation appreciated Editor, We want to express our appreciation to everyone who participated in and/or attended the American Legion Auxiliary, Unit 166 Luncheon Bingo held at the Post. We wish to thank everyone for your support and for the donations of cash and items to raffle. Thank you to our Bingo Committee — Dolores Price, Bonnie Hansen, Kate Gray and Donna Miller for all of their planning and hard work to make this event a success. Many thanks to Alice Jones for devoting her time and talents in preparing the baskets that were raffled, and for her generous donations for the door prizes. Also, we want to thank all of “the guys” for their help in the kitchen,

on the bingo floor and with the clean up. And finally, we want to express our appreciation and heartfelt thanks to the following businesses and sponsors that contributed to the event. Without their support, this event would not have been possible. They are: Chesapeake Martial Arts, Barrett Chevrolet, Cheers, 19th Hole Bar & Grill, Decatur Diner, Phillips Seafood Restaurant, Copy Central, Home Depot, Deer Run Golf Club, Mione’s Pizza, Fish Tales, Star Charities, Southside Deli, Art League of Ocean City, Steve and Adele Deaver, American Legion Post 166, American Legion Riders 166, Ladies Auxiliary Unit 166, Sons of the American Legion 166, the Bar Girls from Post 166 and the American Legion bartenders from Post 166. The proceeds from this event will be used for the various local charities that our auxiliary supports. This event truly demonstrated what can be accomplished when the Ocean City business community and the “Legion family” come together to help those less fortunate. Christine Hawkins, president American Legion Auxiliary, Unit 166

Writer comments on controversial ad Editor, Today, I write with a plea for our community. I plead for understanding, compassion, bravery and love. I have been incredibly saddened at the level of hatred and fear that has been shown over the controversial ad taken out in the Maryland Coast Dispatch. I have read the ad and the backlash of comments.

MAY 18, 2012

What strikes me is that we are ignoring the fact that bullying is an issue. I want to clearly state that I do not agree with the personal attacks on Mr. Ferro, Mr. Magaha and Mr. Taylor. These three men should never have been targeted because the problem of bullying in our community does not fall on their shoulders. It falls on our entire community and culture. The first issue that saddens me is hatred and bullying that is being directly targeted at the Maryland Coast Dispatch and its Editor-in-Chief, Steve Green. The Dispatch has always been, and still is, an unbiased and reliable local news source in our area. I hear people talk of the “article” from The Dispatch. This was never an article; it was a paid advertisement. I can understand why people are upset, however; the First Amendment is Freedom of speech, press, religion and petition. I truly believe it is our most important amendment. Mr. DiBuo, who took out the ad, was clearly upset and hurt at what he perceived as inaction and used his First Amendment rights, through legal outlets to express his concerns. So, I plead to our community for understanding and compassion toward a man who only wanted to protect and support his child. I also plead compassion and understanding for The Dispatch, whose job and responsibility is to allow all people in our community to exercise their First Amendment rights. I would never want to see our community target teachers or fire respected and beloved educators. I have been uplifted at the way our community has surrounded and protected these teachers. I have also been concerned that we seem


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

OPINION 23

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READERS’ FORUM to be choosing ignorance in our eagerness to protect our beloved school system. I plead that we choose bravery and love so that we may come together, as a united community and recognize that bullying surrounds us and comes from a variety of different avenues. Children do not learn bullying from each other, they learn it from our culture. They learn it from TV, magazines, books, video games and yes, from parents and teachers. It will be painful and difficult to honestly recognize how ingrained bullying is in our entire society, from the playground to adulthood. My entire life, I have been accused of being an idealist, as if it were a disease. I have been told that life is unfair, and we have to prepare students for the harsh realities of life. I disagree. It is our responsibility to teach the younger generations that a better world, a just world without bullying is possible; if we choose to create it. But that is the catch. We have to create it. This is not about the bullies or those who suffer. It is about all us because we are responsible, for all of it. Bullying is a spectrum from physical abuse to equally dangerous indifference. When we do nothing we let indifference seep into one more child’s heart. Let’s create something better. Whitney Palmer Bishopville

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Delighted about man-made reef project Editor, How delighted I was to see this barge (with my father’s name added after he died Oct. 2, 2003) loaded up and ready to go for another man-made reef project, in your May 11 paper. Although my parents were not fulltime residents of Ocean City, they owned property here from 1962 for about 30 years. As a daughter spending a lot of years (starting in 1953) here, I used to go all the time with my dad on the Route 50 bridge to flounder fish (his picture appeared in the paper about 40 some years ago up on the Route 50 bridge, as well). When they built, probably the first “condo” (a name that did not exist in 1962) here, I thought 28th Street was at the end of the world. I think it was three years later, in 1965, that Bobby Baker built the Carousel at 65th Street, and people thought this was crazy in the middle of no man’s land. Little did I know that our son, Tony, eventually would own this same condo, and rent out to foreign kids who would work at our Ice Cream Castle until its sale in 2003. The Ocean City Reef Foundation was just one of the most natural places that my family decided would be worthy of a donation. Not just because Tony was a member, not just because Tony took up where I left off and continued fishing with his grandfather on that bridge, and not just because my dad’s name would be put on the barge, but because of all the generations (now including Tony’s sons) to come, who would fish in the waters around Ocean City, like dad used to do. Thank you for sharing and continuing a tremendous mission. By the way, my father used to send many letters to the editor as well. The family of JoAnne “Holden” Battista Selbyville, Del

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Ocean City Today

24 NEWS

POLICE BRIEFS

Warrant arrest

No show A Worcester County Sheriff’s Office deputy arrested Artilda Frances Purnell of Snow Hill on a District Court warrant through Somerset County for failure to appear for court May 4. Her original charges were for passing a bad check for more than $500 and for theft less than $1,000.

Alleged assault A Worcester County Sheriff’s Office deputy arrested Corey Lonnel Hinmon, 42, of Snow Hill on May 13 on charges of second-degree assault and reckless endangerment. The next day, he was ordered by a District Court judge to have no contact with the alleged victim.

A Worcester County Sheriff’s Office deputy arrested Stephen D20mek, 33, of Ocean City Tuesday on a District Court bench warrant issued for violation of probation after being charged with trespassing April 27. His trial date is scheduled for May 30 in District Court in Ocean City.

MAY 18, 2012

Two police officers talked to Monica Fosado, who refused to identify herself, and who said “an ugly, ugly man” entered the bar and started fighting. A man told police that Fosado punched him and another man several times. Police charged Fosado with disorderly conduct and two counts of second-degree assault. Barry was charged with the same offenses.

Burglaries Fight at bar A 32-year-old Ocean City woman and a 28year-old Brooklyn, N.Y., man were arrested May 13 after a disturbance at a bar. An Ocean City policeman saw the man, Alex Barry, shoving people in front of a mid-town bar at about 10:30 p.m. A group of six to eight people were in front of the bar trying to break up a group of people who were shouting.

Several burglaries have been reported to Ocean City police recently, but those reports are not unexpected. “It’s the time of year when we get burglaries reported,” said Pfc. Mike Levy of the Public Affairs Office of the Ocean City Police Department. “They come back, open up their units and we get the reports.” On May 12, three instances of burglaries with forced entry were reported to police.

Escalator injury lawsuit terminated last month NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer

suit and she asked for a jury trial. Judge William D. Quarles dismissed Ocean City as a defendant in July 2009, because of its governmental immunity. Later, Montgomery Kone, the escalator’s manufacturer, was added to the lawsuit. The case remained against ThyssenKrupp and a settlement was reached Feb. 2, 2010. The case against Montgomery Kone was settled recently and the lawsuit was terminated April 26.

Burglary alleged Jose Deonte Green, 22, of Leesburg, Va., was arrested by a deputy sheriff May 15 on a District Court warrant issued for first-degree burglary. He was held at the Worcester County Jail on $10,000 bond.

Assault A 21-year-old Ocean City man was charged May 10 with second-degree assault after allegedly assaulting a woman. Christopher Shawn Lodge went to a 63rd Street unit to see the woman, who did not want to see him. The woman told Ocean City police they had argued earlier at a different location and she tried to get away from him. According to the charging document, he grabbed the hood of her sweatshirt. As he yanked it back, it ripped, causing a red mark on her neck.

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(May 18, 2012) A personal injury lawsuit against the manufacturer of the escalator inside the Roland E. Powell Convention Center ended late last month. Rebecca Beall was one of several Vermont high schoolers injured in May 2006, when the escalator malfunctioned. The students were on the esca-

lator when it stopped and then resumed running, but in reverse. A few of the students were taken to Atlantic General Hospital in Berlin for treatment. In May 2009, Beall filed suit in U.S. District Court in Baltimore. Her suit alleging negligence was against the town of Ocean City, the Ocean City convention center and Visitors Bureau and the ThyssenKrupp Elevator Company, the company that serviced the escalator. Beall was seeking $500,000 in her law-

An 82-year-old man told police his 136th Street unit was burglarized between April 29 and May 12. A 69-year-old man reported that his Pine Tree Road unit was burglarized between April 14 and May 12. There have also been some recent reports of burglaries happening on the day they were reported. On May 12, a 72-year-old woman reported that her unit on Old Landing Road was burglarized at about 5 p.m. that day. On May 9, Nicholas Marshall Bock, 19 reported that his 8th Street unit was burglarized with a forced entry at 6 a.m. that day. On May 8, Michael Anthony Brown, 56, reported a burglary with forced entry at his 41st Street unit that had taken place that day.

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Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

NEWS 25

Seatbelt detail yields multiple criminal charges for three men NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) A 19-year-old Delaware man was charged May 13, with handgun violations and other offenses after an Ocean City Police officer detected criminal activity afoot. Passengers in his car were charged with drug offenses. Cpl. Charles Kelley was working the Click-It or Ticket seatbelt enMarcus Neal forcement detail when he stopped a vehicle on 33rd Street because neither the driver, Marcus Lamont Neal, nor the front seat passenger were using seatbelts. After stopping the car, Kelley said he noticed the nervousness of at least two R. Cephas people in the car and saw suspected marijuana in the center console holder. Suspecting criminal activity, he and another policeman had three people exit the vehicle. A woman remained in the car with a 1-year-old child. Jamil Mills Searching the car, Kelley saw suspected marijuana on the floor and on the front seats. He also saw a freshly cut cigar, with its innards exposed. Such cigars are often used to hold marijuana. Next, Kelley reported he found was seemed to be a Diet Coke can, though it was a stash can with an empty compartment commonly used for drugs. After receiving permission to search passenger Jamil Lee Mills, 20, Kelley located two bags containing heroin. According to the charging document, Mills told Kelley he thought he had “used those last night.” During a search of the car’s trunk, Kelley found a bookbag with four wrapped bun-

dles of small clear bags containing heroin. He estimated 50 individually-wrapped bags were packaged, wrapped and marked. Each individual bag would have a street value of $5 to $30 depending on the quality and the area where it would be sold. Continuing the search of the bookbag, Kelley found a handgun with the serial number obliterated and unreadable. He also located a phone charger, a bottle of Listerine and a pair of men’s black boxer briefs inside the bookbag. Because Neal owned the black bookbag, Kelley charged him with possession of marijuana, possession of heroin, possession of heroin with the intent to distribute it, carrying a handgun in a vehicle, obliterating a serial number on a firearm, having a firearm during a drug trafficking crime and use of a firearm in a drug distribution crime. When Kelley asked Neal about the obliterated serial number, Neal said, “Yeah it ain’t got one, I know, cause I’m sure the dude I bought if off of did something,” the charging document states. And when Kelley asked if he knew the handgun was stolen when he bought it, Neal said, “Yeah, I mean, I figured it wasn’t legit.” Kelley charged Rasheem Shalir Cephas, 22, with two counts of possession of marijuana. During the booking process, Kelley located a bag of marijuana inside Cephas’ sock. At police headquarters, Mills told Kelley he had been using heroin for five months and that he had brought five bags of the heroin to Ocean City from Delaware and only had two left. Searching Mills’ cell phone, Kelley found evidence of sales of heroin. Based on those messages and his interview with Mills, Kelley determined Mills had knowledge of the drug trade and owned the large amount of individually wrapped bags of heroin. Mills was charged with possession of marijuana, possession of heroin and possession of heroin with the intent to distribute it.

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Ocean City Today

26 NEWS

MAY 18, 2012

Mathias voted in favor of bill, despite financial hit to Worcester Continued from Page 1

we must fund (teacher pensions).” County employees have not had a salary increase in years and the Board of Education has asked for a 3 percent salary increase for teachers. A county tax increase is almost a certainty and could be decided May 22, during the county commissioners’ budget work session. “Raising taxes will be part of the discussion,” Mason said. If the commissioners do not pass the fiscal year 2013 budget Tuesday, they will return for another budget work session Tuesday, May 29. Sen. Jim Mathias voted in favor of the bill Tuesday even though he knew it would cost the county money. He said the shift in teacher pension funding would cost Worcester approximately $900,000, or $300,000 less than the county’s figure. He said he voted for the budget because

it would save Wicomico County about $14 million. He also said the budget provided some relief for Worcester, but the Worcester County Commissioner’s Office said the local income tax relief for fiscal year 2013 will be only about $107,000. Mathias said he invited government leaders in Worcester, Wicomico and Somerset counties, the counties he represents, to a meeting in Ocean City on Sunday to discuss issues with him and Sen. President Mike Miller. “Unfortunately, only a few people showed up,” Mathias said. During that meeting, Wicomico leaders asked him to vote for the state budget. As for Worcester, he said the county has the opportunity to use impact funds from the Casino at Ocean Downs to close the gap. Commissioners Virgil Shockley and Madison Bunting were the Worcester attendees at the 17th Street Holiday Inn to

talk politics for about an hour. “It was nice to hear first hand what would happen,” Shockley said. “And it was nice for Mike Miller to take the time to come down and for Jim to set it up.” Shockley said he and others had been expecting to be required to pay for teacher pensions, but they just did not know how much it would be. In addition to being required to pay for half of the teacher pensions in the coming fiscal year, Worcester County must pay a larger share of the cost of the state assessment office in Snow Hill. “Two years ago, the state paid the whole cost,” Shockley said. “Last year, the county had to pay 50 percent or about $612,000. This year, we must pay 90 percent of the cost, an additional $484,000.” Commissioner Bunting said he is glad he met with Mathias and Miller because “we can’t get anywhere if we don’t have a

dialogue.” He said he told Miller that Worcester should not be considered a wealthy county just because of its property tax revenue. Seventy-five percent of the property owners do not live in Worcester and the other 25 percent, he said, are not wealthy. Being considered a wealthy county diminishes the amount of money the state allocates to education and he would like that to change for future budgets. This budget is also bad news for cigar smokers, but it increases the tax on cigars, except for premium cigars, from 5 percent to 70 percent of the wholesale cost. In addition to passing the budget bill, the Senate and House of Delegates passed a bill to increase income taxes on people who file individually and earn more than $100,000 taxable income and for joint filers who make $150,000 in taxable income.

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Ocean City Today

NEWS 27

Full-page ad accuses Decatur coaches of bullying their players Continued from Page 1

DiBuo told Ocean City Today this week that after meeting with school officials several weeks ago to discuss bullying, he felt nothing was accomplished, so he decided to take out an advertisement. “It’s been going on for a while with quite a few sports programs and they lied to us, telling us this doesn’t happen,” DiBuo said. “I wanted to have them work with me, but they refused, so if I have to go to the paper and embarrass them, I’ll do it every week if I have to. It will get a lot nastier if they don’t want to work with me … Everything I do will be within the law. You can’t sue me for slander if I’m telling the truth.” The response DiBuo has received — both positive and negative — after the advertisement was published has been overwhelming, he said. As of Monday, the group, which was formed last week, had grown to more than 30 members, which include parents of current and former students and athletes, as well as Decatur alumni. Several heath care professionals also want to get involved, DiBuo said. The group’s goal is to work with county schools to implement training and education programs for teachers, coaches, parents and students, he said. “We certainly applaud the efforts by parents and by community and business members to eradicate bullying in our communities and schools. It takes a united front to eliminate bullying,” said Barbara Witherow, coordinator of public relations and special programs for Worcester County Public Schools. “Our school system is committed to addressing issues head-on and fostering a culture

West Ocean City Assoc. regroups NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) West Ocean City residents are invited to mingle, eat and drink and discuss issues of concern next week. The West Ocean City Association, which had been dormant last year, is being revived and re-energized. Area residents will meet from 5-7 p.m. on Thursday, May 24, at Pizza Tugo’s on the corner of routes 50 and 611. Future get-togethers will be held at Peppers Tavern and Fraschetti’s Restaurant. “We want to encourage people to use local businesses,” said Kathy Hayman, an association board member. In 2010, the association had 270 members before slumping due to inaction in 2011. This year, West Ocean City resident Carolyn Cummins has worked to revive the group, and membership is already at 130. She anticipates many more. “People here for the summer will join later,” Cummins said. Cummins issued one newsletter and worked on two dinners for the group. In the future, business meetings will be held in April and October and socials, such as the one planned for May 24, will be held during the other months. See RESIDENTS on Page 28

where students thrive. Any behavior that compromises a positive learning environment is simply not tolerated. If anyone suspects that bullying is occurring, we urge them to immediately report it to their home school administration so that an investigation can take place.” Bullying prevention programs, which include awareness, prevention and early intervention, are offered at each of the county schools. At the beginning of each school year, students receive a brochure to educate them on what constitutes bullying, harassment, or intimidation and explains what they should do if they believe they are being bullied. Administrators, school counselors, teachers and staff also reinforce bullying awareness and prevention during orientation sessions at the start of each school year and throughout the year. Character Education programs exist at

each school, reinforcing positive character traits and decisions, such as demonstrating fairness and respect to all individuals, Witherow said. Eleven of the 14 county schools are Positive Behavior Interventions and Supports (PBIS) schools that emphasize and reward good choices. Nine of the 11 earned a GOLD designation, the highest honor, she said. Peer Mediation is also offered at several schools. The program focuses on students-supporting-students and respectful conflict resolution, Witherow said. “Our school system is committed to providing a safe, nurturing, and respectful school environment where everyone is valued and treated respectfully,” Witherow said. “Any behavior that compromises a positive learning environment is simply not tolerated. An effective learning environment is absolutely essential and is

the right of each and every student.” DiBuo said Parents Against Bullying of Worcester County may have its first meeting at the end of the month. It will be open to members and those who want to join the group and be part of the solution and who want to have a productive discussion. “I’ve received a lot of nasty e-mails and they are entitled to their opinions. If they want to complain about the group, I’m not going to respond to negative criticism. I just don’t care,” he said. “If they want to do something positive and help and change what’s been going on for years they’re welcome [at the meeting]. I’ll talk to people who want to help the group.” DiBuo has gone up against the schools before, having engaged in protracted litigation against the school board early in the last decade over the provision of services for his autistic son.


28 NEWS

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

Residents, business owners encouraged to join WOC group Continued from Page 27

Area residents may attend the proposed monthly get-togethers to get to know each other and to give input on various issues dealing with the area or just to enjoy the break from daily schedules. Past issues included plans for a new Route 50 bridge, dredging by the sandbar, mosquito spraying and the need for a new Mystic Harbour wastewater treatment plant. “If something needs to be done, there’s power in numbers,” Hayman said. “We’re just trying to bring it back so people can get more involved, and if there are issues, they can bring it to our attention.” Not much of great importance has been going on because the several past issues were resolved. Of concern now, Cummins said, is the issue of public safety. Many residents want a marked crosswalk from the White Marlin Mall to Food Lion on Route 611 or from the outlets to the other side of Route 50. Each development in West Ocean City has its own association or property owners’ group, but the West Ocean City Association brings them all together, Hayman said. Membership costs $12 per person per year. Owners or managers of West Ocean City businesses are invited to join as well. The current boundaries used by the West Ocean City Association are from Holly Grove Road to the bay and down Route 611, but stopping just before Snug Harbor. That boundary could be moved back to Eagles Nest Road. “We’ve changed the boundaries twice since I’ve been active,” said Cummins, who has been active since 1988.

County, towns have funds reimbursed from federal agency NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) Worcester County has been reimbursed for most of its expenses related to Hurricane Irene last year. FEMA, the Federal Emergency Management Agency, reimbursed the county $75,694.62, which represents 75 percent of what the county had submitted. The county’s storm-related expenses totaled $100,926.17 and the county’s match for the FEMA funds was $25,231.55. Being reimbursed “was not an easy process,” Emergency Services Director Teresa Owens told the Worcester County Commissioners on Tuesday. A FEMA representative came to the county in November and met with Owens on a daily basis to examine expenses. FEMA requires a great deal of detailed information and documentation for reimbursement. “Fortunately for the county, we had minimal damage,” Owens said. See FEMA on Page 34


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

NEWS 29

Emergency notification to be available to cell phone users NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) Cell phone users will be able to register their phone numbers with the county’s emergency notification system so they may be alerted to emergency situations such as storm warnings, evacuations and even rabid animals in their neighborhood. Formerly known as Reverse 911, the notification system, Cassidian Communicator, is part of the county’s preparedness efforts, Emergency Services Director Teresa Owens told the Worcester County Commissioner on Tuesday. “It’s another valuable tool in our tool box,” Owens said. The system was used last August to warn people with land line telephones about the approach of Hurricane Irene and it was used in a West Ocean City neighborhood to warn residents about a rabid animal. The system is also used for businesses. The new phone registry will be for people without landlines or who have land-

lines but want to be notified of possible emergencies via their cell phones. The registry could reach them if they are not at home at the time of the notification process. Cell phone users will use the Web site to manage their own cell phones. They would use it to register and if they change their number. Registration will be at the county’s Web site at www.co.worcester.md.us. The site for registration should be available in the next couple of weeks, Owens said. Using the self registration portal, users will register their name, cell phone numbers, address and e-mail address. Only the user will be able to change that information. A map is included at the portal so the cell phone user may highlight the area for which they want to receive notifications. After that information is registered, the county system will dial those cell phone numbers and/or send e-mail notifications to those registrants at the same time information is being send to land line phone See PROGRAM on Page 34

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Ocean City Today

30 NEWS

WORCESTER COUNTY BRIEFS NANCY POWELL ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) The Worcester County Commissioners discussed the following topics during their meeting Tuesday.

of three where the county has equipment and it has been serviced by a portable generator for the past three years. “We’ve been without a fixed generator at that site for three years,” Owens said. The original grant was in the amount of $316,261.

Hazard mitigation

Proclamation The commissioners presented a proclamation designating May 24, 2012 as Suicide Prevention Day, in conjunction with National Suicide Prevention Week. They presented the proclamation to Kim Klump, president of the Jesse Klump Memorial Fund, and Jennifer LeMay of the Worcester County Health Department. “We need to reduce the stigma,” said Klump, who has worked with county and community groups to help prevent youth suicide since the suicide of her son, Jesse, in 2009. “For many of us, it’s a taboo subject.” The Klump Memorial Fund is sponsoring a talk about suicide prevention at Berlin Town Hall at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 24.

Grant adjustment Emergency Services Director Teresa Owens said the Maryland Emergency Management Association had advised that it would increase a 2010 State Homeland Security Grant Program grant by $75,000 to pay for an emergency generator at the Maryland State Police barracks in Berlin tower site. The tower site houses the county’s 800 MHz radio system and is a crucial part of the county’s radio communications. The site is one

The commissioners approved Owens’ request to apply for a $30,000 grant to update the county’s Hazard Mitigation Plan, which was developed in 2006 by the county staff from the Comprehensive Planning Department and Emergency services and in conjunction with the municipalities. The Federal Emergency Management Agency, which gave the county a grant for that plan, requires the plan to be updated at this time. It is offering another grant for the update. One of the requirements is a 25 percent inkind match, which can be obtained by using staff time allocated for the update process as the match.

Ag easement The commissioners held a public hearing and approved the request of Thelma Bloxom and Regina Royer who wished to donate an agricultural easement of their property to the Maryland Agricultural Land Preservation Foundation. No one spoke during the public hearing. Both the Worcester County Agricultural Land Preservation Advisory Board and the Worcester County Planning Commission recommended acceptance of the donation. The land is approximately 101 acres on the

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northeast side of Nassawango Road in the southern portion of the county. It includes 54 acres of cropland as well as Pocomoke River waterfront. Two subdivisions are to be made of the farm to separate Bloxom’s existing home from that of her son’s existing home. The family wants the remainder of the farm to remain agriculture and forest and to be perpetually protected from residential and commercial development. The family also wants confined animal feeding operations and horse boarding to be disallowed in perpetuity on the farm. Closing cost for the acquisition will be approximately $1,500 to $3,000, which may be paid from the agriculture transfer tax revenue collected by the county. As of the end of March, there was a balance of $141,553.90.

Vehicles The commissioners approved the purchase of three standard sedans and one seven-passenger minivan for the county Health Department. The county recently awarded contracts for the purchase of vehicles and both vendors agreed to honor the low-bid prices for these additional vehicles. The sedans will be purchased at a cost of $14,560 each from Apple Ford Lincoln in Columbia and the minivan will be purchased at a cost of $20,688 from Criswell Fleet Sales in Gaithersburg.

Pump purchase The commissioners approved the pur-

chase of two pumps from the Rapidan Service Authority, south of Fredericksburg, Va., for the Ocean Pines wastewater treatment plant. One pump was never used and was still in its delivery crate; the other pump was in operation less than one year. The never-used pump was offered for sale for $16,000 and the barely-used pump was offered for sale for $10,000. In the past, the county’s Water and Wastewater Division has purchased the same kind of pumps for more than $28,000 each. In the fiscal year 2013 budget, the department included $56,500 for two pumps. The purchase will be made after July 1.

Budget hearings The commissioners scheduled public hearings for the enterprise funds. The hearing for the Water and Wastewater Enterprise Fund will be held at 10:40 a.m. on Tuesday, June 5, and the hearing for the Solid Waste Enterprise Fund is scheduled to be held 10 minutes later. The hearing for the Liquor Control Enterprise Fund is scheduled to be held at 11 a.m. that day.

Kennels The commissioners will hold a public hearing on a text amendment permitting kennels for the raising, breeding and boarding of household pets in the A-1 agricultural district as a special exception. A minimum lot size of 40,000 square feet would be required. All outside pens and runways would have to be 200 feet from any perimeter property line or public road rightof-way.

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MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

NEWS 31


Ocean City Today

32 NEWS

OBITUARIES Paltz, N.Y., Fenwick Island, Del., and most recently in Ocean City. Mrs. Polhemus had been active in libraries in all of these places. She worked at the Berlin branch of the Worcester County Library System and continued to volunteer at the Ocean City branch for years. She was on the Session at the Dutch Reform Church of New Paltz and also the First Presbyterian Church of Ocean City. A Memorial Service will be held at 1:30 p.m. on Sunday, May 27, at the First Presbyterian Church in Ocean City, with a reception to follow. In lieu of flowers, the family is asking for donations in her name to be made to the Worcester County Library Foundation, Inc., 307 N. Washington St., Snow Hill, Md. 21863. Arrangements are being handled by the Burbage Funeral Home in Berlin.

Shirley McGall Polhemus OCEAN CITY — Shirley McGall Polhemus, 81, passed away peacefully at home on Saturday, April 28, 2012, after a long, hard battle with cancer. Born in Pennsylvania, she was the daughter of the late Milton McGall and Grace Gilbert McGall. She leaves behind her husband of 58 years, S. Polhemus Richard B. Polhemus; her five children, Richard G. Polhemus and his wife, Tracy, Jeffrey B. Polhemus and his wife, Jane, Beth Ann Polhemus, James R. Polhemus (his wife, Janet, predeceased Shirley in 1995) and Scott A. Polhemus and his wife, Christine; and eight grandchildren (three with spouses). The Polhemuses grew up in New Jersey and have lived in Solon, Ohio, New

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Dagsboro, Del. A donation in her memory may be made to NRDC (National Resources Defense), 40 West 20th St., 11th floor, New York, N.Y. 10011; Council Surf Rider Foundation, P.O. Box 3342, Ocean City, Md. 21843; Dolphin Research Center, 58901 Overseas Highway, Grassy Key, Fla. 33050-6019; or Coastal Hospice, P.O. Box 1733, Salisbury, Md. 21802. Arrangements were handled by Burbage Funeral Home in Berlin. Anita L. Couillard FRANKFORD, Del. — Anita L. Couillard, age 53, of Frankford, Del., and formerly of West Palm Beach, Fla., died Tuesday, May 8, 2012, at home. Born in New Jersey, she was the daughter of the late Robert F. and Nellie (Bird) Gowar. Mrs. Couillard was a member of the Lighthouse Church of God in Berlin, where she was very involved with her church and youth ministry. She was also a CPAC board member. She is survived by her daughter, Stephanie Couillard Owies of Frankford and a sister, Diane Love, also of Frankford. A memorial service was held Monday, May 14, at Lighthouse Church of God on Sinepuxent Road in Berlin. Donations may be may be made to Delaware Hospice, 100 Patriots Way, Milford, Del. 19963 or American Cancer Society, P.O. Box 163, Salisbury, Md. 21803. Mary Patricia “Pat” Cole OCEAN PINES — Mary Patricia “Pat” Cole of Ocean Pines died suddenly on Sunday, May 13, 2012, at Atlantic General Hospital in Berlin. She was the daughter of the late Raymond and Theresa Cole (née Lockman) of Baltimore. Formerly of Baltimore, she moved to Ocean Pines after retiring from BGE, where she worked her entire life. Ms. Cole is survived by Raymond C. Cole Jr. and his wife, Donna A. Cole, Christine and Ronald Guagliano, Jacob W. Parr Jr. and Donald and Melanie Parr. She was preceded in death by her brother, John Cole. She will be missed dearly by her granddogs, whom she loved to dogsit. Funeral services will be private.

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Janice M. Wienhold BERLIN — Janice Marie Wienhold, 59, passed away peacefully on Saturday, May 12, 2012, at her home in Ocean Pines, surrounded by her family. Born in Baltimore, she was the daughter of the late John F. and Dorothy Wienhold Jr. She is survived by her son, Jonathan C. Wienhold of Ocean Pines; sister, M. Katherine DeGrange and her husband, F. Ward Jr.; and brother, John C. Wienhold and his wife, Mary K. Also surviving is her grandchild, Joseph J. Lockwood, and her best friend, Kimberly A. Phillips. Ms. Wienhold had worked as a licensed practical counselor in the mental health field. She was a woman of great courage and independence. She had a passion for life, her career and all things related to the water. A Mass of Christian burial was held Wednesday, May 16, at St. John Neumann Catholic Church near Ocean Pines. The Rev John Kavanaugh officiated. Interment followed at Gate of Heaven in

MAY 18, 2012

Kurt M. Lomac OCEAN CITY — Kurt Michael Lomac, 57, died Sunday, May 13, 2012, at his home in Ocean City. Born in Berlin, Germany, he is survived by his father, Walter Michael Lomac and stepmother, Sunny Lomac of Pinehurst, N.C. He was preceded in death by his mother, Dorothy Tracy Lomac in 1995. He is also survived by his wife, Nancy Le Lomac and stepdaughter, Amberle Dawn Booker of Ocean City, and brothers, Scott Michael Lomac and his wife, Maria Magdalena of Falls Church, Va., and Jay Michael Lomac and his wife, Theresa of Pinehurst, N.C. There is one nephew, Van Weidenkopf of Vicenza, Italy. Mr. Lomac was a certified public accountant. A memorial service was held Wednesday, May 16, at the Burbage Funeral Home in Berlin. Interment will be private. A donation in his memory may be made to Coastal Hospice, P.O. Box 1733, Salisbury, Md. 21802, or Liver Cancer Research, 1341 N. Delaware Ave, Suite 209, Philadelphia, Pa. 19125.


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

OBITUARIES Charles Frederick Kerler Jr. OCEAN CITY — Charles Frederick Kerler Jr., 78, died Monday, May 14, 2012, at Berlin Nursing Home. Born in Baltimore, he was the son of the late Charles Frederick Kerler Sr. and Agnes Miller Kerler. He is survived by his beloved wife, Delizia DiGristine Kerler; his sons, Jeffrey Kerler and his girlfriend, Marie Young of Westminster and Michael Kerler of Catonsville; a daughter, Amy Marie Flaherty and her husband, Jerry of Frisco, Texas; grandchildren, Stephen Michael Kerler and his wife, Shannon of San Diego, Calif., and Allison Flaherty and Sarah Flaherty of Frisco, Texas; and sisters, Betty Keydash, Katherine Drechsler and her husband, Joseph, and Mary Agnes Crough, all of Arbutus, Md. He is also survived by numerous niece, nephews, cousins and many friends and neighbors. Mr. Kerler had worked for many years as a drafter and engineer with Westinghouse. He was a member of Holy Savior Catholic Church in Ocean City and of the American Legion. He was also a builder, and he loved fishing and crabbing, as well working on his boats. A funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. on Friday, May 18, at the Burbage Funeral Home in Berlin, where friends may call one hour prior to the service. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the American Cancer Society, 1138 Parsons Road, Salisbury, Md. 21801 or the American Lung Association, 209 E. Market St., Salisbury, Md. 21801.

Harold William “Buddy” Post III OCEAN CITY — Harold William “Buddy” Post III, 48, died Tuesday, May 15, 2012, at the University of Maryland Medical Center in Baltimore. He is survived by his mother, Judith Ann “Judy” Post of Ocean City; his father, Harold William Post Jr. and his wife, Joanne of Chincoteague, Va.; his wife, Brenda Raye Post of Ocean City; brothers, Harold Post III Donald Christopher Post of Ocean Pines and Michael Eric Post of Ocean City; and a sister, Laurie Bowie of Berlin. He is also survived by several aunts, uncles, nieces and nephews, as well as his much loved hotel family. Buddy had worked for many years for the Purnell family and Purnell Properties. He had most recently worked as manager of the Econo-Lodge in North Ocean City. He was a 1981 graduate of Stephen Decatur High School. A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, May 19, at the Burbage Funeral Home in Berlin. Friends may call one hour prior to the service. Interment will be private. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Worcester County Humane Society, P.O. Box 48, Berlin, Md. 21811. — Obituary notices may be e-mailed to editor@oceancitytoday.net. There is no charge for this service.

NEWS 33

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Ocean City Today

34 NEWS

We cover the coast

MAY 18, 2012

FEMA reimburses more than $75k toWorcester Continued from Page 28

Most of the expenses incurred by the county were categorized as emergency protective measures. Those expenses included meetings, salaries and food. Debris removal accounted for $15,333. “We tax your county staff tremendously,” Owens told the commissioners.

“The maintenance department does an outstanding job for us.” Damage at Assateague State Park and Assateague Island National Seashore counted toward the county’s damage for reimbursement purposes. The Worcester County Health Department and the Worcester County Board of

Program part of preparedness efforts Continued from Page 29

subscribers. The notification system will not work on cell phones if they have any type of ring back tone or music played instead of the traditional ring tone. Also, because of the unforeseen nature of some emergencies, no one can fully guarantee that a cell phone user would receive a notification

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every time. To be aware of approaching emergencies, people are advised to stay informed by monitoring television or radio broadcasts whenever possible. Bud Church, president of the county commissioners, said cell phone users should register their numbers on the emergency notification system because there “is no downside to this.”

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Education applied separately for reimbursement of funds spent. The Health Department received $30,290 for emergency protection expenses and the board of ed was reimbursed more than $23,000. The town of Ocean City was reimbursed $97,858. That included funds for minor equipment damage and for emergency protection measures. The town of Berlin received $31,226 for damage at its electric plant and for debris removal. Snow Hill received $11,954 for debris removal and Pocomoke received $11,104.96 for debris removal and $4,790 for protection measures. Although Hurricane Irene was barely noticeable in Ocean City and elsewhere in Worcester County when it passed by in late August, it caused widespread destruction and at least 56 deaths elsewhere. In Ocean City, residents and visitors evacuated Aug. 26 for the first time in 26 years.

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SPORTS www.oceancitytoday.net

MAY 18, 2012

PAGE 35

Lady Mallards come up short in ESIAC finals

SPORTS BRIEFS

LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) Last Friday’s Eastern Shore Independent Athletic Conference championship game between the Worcester Prep Lady Mallards and their rival, the Sts. Peter & Paul Sabres, in Easton was a back-andforth battle, Coach Page but the home team netted the Watts Rogers last goal in the final seconds to win 9-8. The Mallards jumped on the scoreboard first with two goals by sophomore Lilly DiNardo and one by junior Ragen Doyle. In the final 10 minutes of the first half, the Sabres scored six unanswered goals to lead 6-3 going into the halftime break on their home field. “We started out 3-0, then there was a series of probably 10 penalties called on us back to back,” said Prep Coach Page Watts Rogers. “We started out really strong, but it was hard to form any kind of flow with so many whistled called.” The Mallards made a few adjustments at halftime, Rogers said, and two goals by DiNardo early in the second half cut the Sabres lead to one. But Sts. Peter & Paul scored two of its own to gain an 8-5 advantage. As time ticked down, junior Meredith Smith netted a shot, followed by freshman Molly Soulé’s goal to pull within one. Smith evened the score at 8-all with about two minutes to play. The Sabres tallied the goahead goal with less than a minute remaining and held on to win. “We were really disappointed. The girls really wanted it,” Rogers said. “We haven’t beat them in three years. It’s so mental for them. They get so nervous when they go up to that field.” DiNardo was the Mallards top scorer with four goals. Freshman goalie Carolyn Dorey stopped 10 Sabres’ shots in the first half. Sophomore Maddie Pilchard record See LADY on Page 37

OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI

Junior Jessica Iacona is on the mound for Decatur during first-round action of the 3A East Regional tournament.

OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI

Worcester Prep junior Henry Hastings (9) controls the ball during the May 11 Eastern Shore Independent Athletic Conference championship game against Salisbury School in Berlin. Hastings scored two goals in Worcester’s 14-1 victory.

CONFERENCECHAMPS! Worcester Prep boys’ lacrosse team wins fourth consecutive title

LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) The Worcester Prep boys’ lacrosse team trounced the Salisbury School Dragons 14-1 on May 11, to capture its fourth consecutive Eastern Shore Independent Athletic Conference championship trophy. “We started off a little slow, then we started playing well,” said Prep Coach Kevin Gates. “We were doing a lot of nice

things and we gathered speed as we kept playing.” Seniors Jake Emche and Ryan McGuire, playing in their final game as Mallards, scored goals in the first quarter to give Prep a 2-0 lead. The home team boosted its advantage to 7-1 by the halftime break. The Mallards tallied seven goals in the second half, while holding the Dragons scoreless. McGuire led his team with

five goals and one assist. He also scooped up six ground balls. Emche chipped in with three goals, one assist and five ground balls. Juniors Henry Hastings and Harrison Brennan each had two goals and six ground balls. Worcester advanced to the championship game with an 18-2 victory over the Delmarva Christian Royals in the May 9 semifinals. Brennan led with four See COACH on Page 37

Lady Mallards win seventh ESIAC title LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) The Worcester Prep girls’ tennis team captured its seventh consecutive Eastern Shore Independent Athletic Conference championship title last Tuesday at Salisbury University. “It was exciting because I had no idea how they would stack up,” said Prep Coach Cyndee Hudson. “I was very pleased with the way it

turned out.” Worcester Prep, Salisbury School, Sts. Peter & Paul and Gunston Day participated in the tournament. In girls’ singles competition, the finals came down two Worcester players: senior Kayla Baier and freshman Tatjana Kondraschow. Coach Cyndee said both girls played well, though Baier came out on top 8-4. The girls’ doubles finals also consisted of two Mallard

teams. Freshmen Mattie Maull and Rylie Doyle, the school’s second double team, jumped ahead 4-0 over first doubles pair, Hannah Esham and Claire Stickler, both sophomores, and went on to win the match 8-6. “I look forward to having [Maull and Doyle] next year,” Hudson said. The pair was undefeated this season. In mixed doubles action, Worcester senior Shelby See LADY on Page 39

Lady Seahawks down Eagles by 1 in reg. action LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) The seventhseeded Stephen Decatur softball team edged out the No. 10 Centennial Eagles 5-4 last Friday during first-round action of the 3A East Regional tournament. “I was very pleased. We came out strong,” Decatur Coach Don Howard said after the one-run victory on the Lady Seahawks’ home field in Berlin. “It was a pretty well played game by both teams.” The Eagles scored a run in the second inning, but the Seahawks answered in the third when junior Jessica Bunting hit a two-run home run over the fence. “It was her first home run of the year. What an opportune time to get it,” Howard said. Centennial tied the score at 2all in the fourth. Sophomore Taylor Black led off the bottom of the fifth inning with a home run to give Decatur the go-ahead run. The home team tacked on two additional runs in that inning to pull in front 5-2. The Eagles scored two runs in the sixth to cut the Seahawks’ lead to one, but Decatur got out of the inning and held on to win 5-4. Decatur had five hits in the game. Bunting and Black hit home runs, Iacona and junior See LADY on Page 40


Ocean City Today

36 SPORTS

MAY 18, 2012

Lady Seahawks keep tempo with Lions,but lose beat in second half LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) Monday’s 3A2A South Regional semifinal game between the No. 2 Stephen Decatur Seahawks and top-seeded Queen Anne’s was even 7-7 at halftime, but the Lions outscored their opponent 7-2 in the second half to win 14-9. “It was back and forth in the first half. It was a fight. Our girls have improved so much since the first time we saw them,” Decatur Coach Bob Musitano said after the May 14 competition in Queen Anne’s. “I believe it went well even

though we lost. The game plan was for us to control the tempo and we hung with them in the first half. But in the second half, we lost a little of that punch. “Their midfield is really strong and our turnovers were caused by them,” he said. “A couple of penalties hurt us.” Junior Ashley Trice was Decatur’s top scorer with three goals. Eileen Hayman and Kayla Terlizzi, both juniors, and sophomore Erin Florek each netted two apiece. Goalie Kaitlin Hardt, a senior, came up big in goal, Musitano said. She stopped 11 Lions’ shots. Decatur advanced to the semi-

final round after an 18-7 victory over the No. 3 James M. Bennett Clippers in Berlin last Friday. Eight Seahawks scored in the quarterfinal match. Leading the charge for Decatur was Trice, Terlizzi, Florek and senior Liz Anderson, who each tallied three goals. Decatur finished the season with a 9-5 record. Four girls will graduate at the end of the month. “[The season] went really well. All in all, it was a good lacrosse experience for the players. I think they learned a lot and they matured a lot,” Musitano said. “This is a young team and I’m looking forward to next year.”

Turnovers cost Decatur regional competition LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor

OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI

Stephen Decatur senior Elizabeth Anderson drives past a James M. Bennett defender during last Friday’s 3A-2A South Regional quarterfinal game in Berlin. Anderson scored three goals in Decatur’s 18-7 win.

(May 18, 2012) Turnovers by second-seeded Stephen Decatur in the opening quarter of last Friday’s 3A-2A East Regional boys’ lacrosse quarterfinal game against the No. 3 Queen Anne’s Lions had the Seahawks constantly running — something Coach Scott Lathroum blames for his players’ sluggish fourth quarter. “The first quarter was not very

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good. We had way too many turnovers, which is not characteristic of our team, our passing was horrible and all we did was sprint up and down the field,” Lathroum said after Queen Anne’s comefrom-behind 12-11 win in Berlin. “We also lost [defensiveman] Joe Flounlacker early in the game when he separate his shoulder and that hurt us.” Senior Erik Geiser gave Decatur a 1-0 lead just 19 seconds into the game. The Lions tied the

score 1-1 with 2:12 remaining in the first quarter and went ahead 21 at the 1:41 mark. With about 10 seconds left in the quarter, Geiser knocked the ball loose from the Queen Anne’s goalie, who was behind the goal. Geiser threw it to senior Curtis Snyder, who was crashing the open goal. He buried his shot to even the score at 2-all. Three minutes into the second quarter, senior Johnny Moore’s See SEAHAWKS on Page 38


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

SPORTS 37

Coach:Mallards beat teams they should have; finish season 9-6 Continued from Page 35

goals and one assist. He also won seven of nine face-offs. Gordon Abercrombie, a junior, contributed with four goals and an assist. Hastings tallied a goal and an assist and scooped up seven ground balls. He was 6-6 on face-offs. “Face-offs were key to winning the game,” Gates said. The Prep squad was 5-6 with four games remaining. The Mallards won all four, finishing the season with a 9-6 record. “Winning the [May 2] Wilmington Friends game (10-5), that was the turning point. It got us back at .500, then we won the next three. It was our best game of the season,” Gates said. “That was when we

finally put things together. We played well at the end of the season and that’s what you want. A 9-6 record, that respectable. We beat all the teams we should have beaten.” Mallards who received First Team AllConference honors were Brennan, Hastings, McGuire, Emche, seniors Logan Bellinger and Zach Jacobs and junior Chris Adkins. Athletes named to the Second Team were Abercrombie, senior Matteo Petrera, sophomore Luke Payne and freshman goalie Will Hastings. Junior Alec Zarif was awarded Honorable Mention accolades. Five players will graduate at the end of the month, but Gates said the Mallard squad will be strong again next year.

Lady Mallards finish season13-3 Continued from Page 35

four saves in the second half. Worcester advanced to the championship game with a 20-9 win over the Gunston Day Herons on May 10 in Berlin. Senior Katelin Talbert led the Mallards with four goals and two assists. Smith also scored four goals. The Mallards finished the season with a 13-3 record. Only two players will graduate at the end of the month.

“If you look at our record, we had an amazing season. The girls fought hard to win every game. They evolved and played well together,” Rogers said. “This year’s junior class will be seniors next year and they’ll finally be in a leadership position. I think they’ll do so well.” Senior Mary Clare Regan, DiNardo, Smith and juniors Molly Marshall and Alex Bruder received First Team All-Conference honors.

OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI

Worcester Prep junior Gordon Abercrombie (12) shields the ball from a Salisbury School player during the May 11 Eastern Shore Independent Athletic Conference championship game in Berlin. Worcester won 14-1.

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Ocean City Today

38 SPORTS

MAY 18, 2012

Seahawks, 12-2, will lose 11 players to graduation later this month Continued from Page 36

OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI

Stephen Decatur junior Andrew Ternahan sprints past a Queen Anne’s player during last Friday’s 3A-2A East Regional quarterfinal game in Berlin.

shot ricocheted off the post, but Geiser got the rebound and scored to put Decatur up 3-2. Queen Anne’s answered 40 seconds later. Andrew Ternahan, a junior, gave the Seahawks a 4-3 advantage 5:20 before halftime, but the Lions again answered about two minutes later. With two minutes to play, Moore scored and Decatur went into the halftime break on top 5-4. In the second half, Decatur held a four-goal lead at one point, but Queen Anne’s chipped away and came from behind to win 1211. “We played pretty well for a while, but we looked tired and slow in the fourth quarter. The first quarter hurt us,” Lathroum

said. “I thought we were a better team [than Queen Anne’s], but we didn’t get it done. We went in thinking we should win, so we were shocked at first when we lost. Then we were disappointed.” Snyder was Decatur’s top producer with four goals and two assists. Geiser finished the game with three goals. Goalie Brooks Gilbert, a junior, stopped nine Lions’ shots. The Seahawks went 12-2 this season and won the Bayside Conference championship title. Decatur captured its first Bayside title in 2008 and took home its second trophy on May 8, when the Seahawks edged out Kent Island 109. “It was a good season and I was happy up until [the Queen Anne’s]

game. We won the Bayside, which was great, but my goal was to go further [in the playoffs] than we did,” said Lathroum, who took over as head coach of the team when Jason Macrides announced at the end of the 2011 season that he was stepping down after 11 years at the helm. Lathroum was his assistant for several years. “I’m not happy with me. I take in on my shoulders,” he said. “I won’t forget this. We’ll take it into next season and hopefully, it will give [the players] some motivation.” Eleven seniors will graduate on May 30, four of whom were major contributors. Lathroum said those players will be hard to replace, but he is hopeful others will step right in to fill the vacant positions.

Eight Seahawks battling for DistrictVIII titles this week in Cambridge LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) Eight tennis players are representing Stephen Decatur during the two-day District VIII tournament, which began Thursday and continues today, Friday, in Cambridge. Steve Berquist and Jamie Green-

wood, coaches of the Seahawk boys’ and girls’ teams respectively, said last week they expected their players to face some stiff competition. “The competition there is always strong,” Berquist said. Decatur junior Tori Whigham is competing in the girls’ singles bracket, while senior Chrissy Hershey has partnered with junior Em-

malee Murrell for doubles action. Junior Madison Pope and senior Logan Rodriguez have teamed up to battle for the mixed doubles title. Timmy VanVonno, a junior, is taking the court in boys’ singles competition. Seniors Jason Stitely and Kyle Rodriguez are working together to capture the doubles trophy. “We’ll be competitive,” Green-

wood said. “Singles competition will be tough, though. There are a lot of strong players. I think our doubles teams are strong. I think all of our doubles teams have a chance.” The top two male and female singles players and doubles teams will advance to the state championship, set for May 25-26, at University of Maryland-College Park.

Coach J. Greenwood

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Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

SPORTS 39

LADIES CAPTURE Lady Mallards close out season with12-2 record BAYSIDE CROWN Continued from Page 35

Seahawk boys finish second behind Lions LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) The Stephen Decatur girls’ track team captured the Bayside Conference title on May 10, at Kent Island High School in Stevensville, while the Seahawk boys’ squad finished a close second behind Queen Anne’s. The Lady Seahawks scored 167 points in the victory. Kent Island was second with Decatur Coach 130.5 points. “We were up by 30 Jody Stigler points with two or three events left, so we pretty much had it locked up,” Jody Stigler, coach of the Seahawks with Rick Cawthern and Fred Billings, said of the Lady Seahawks. “We won the last event, the 1,600-meter relay, and secured the victory.” Senior Ravyn Saunders, sophomores Chloe FauntLeRoy and Alex Saunders and junior Jenna Abbaticchio earned first-place honors in the 1,600-meter relay event (4:24.21). Senior Katie Purnell became Bayside champion in three competitions: the long jump (16 feet 5 inches), triple jump (34 feet 8.5 inches) and high jump (4 feet 8 inches). Sophomore Kacie Moore took first place in the pole vault (7 feet 6 inches). “We were able to win because we scored points in all of the events. Those points add up,” Stigler said. “For the most part, we did well. I was impressed with a lot of the girls. Some of the girls had their best times for the season.” The Decatur boys’ team scored 136 points, 12.25 points less than Queen Anne’s (148.25). The 3,200-meter relay team consisting of juniors Tristan Peeples, Dan Winters and Lance Ward and senior Chris David, won the race in 8:38.33. Senior Greg Petersen took top honors in the high jump (6 feet 2 inches). “Queen Anne’s is pretty strong and we had a couple injuries that hurt us,” Stigler said. “We didn’t run bad; we just didn’t do enough to pull it out. Every point mattered.” The Seahawks are now set to compete in the two-day 3A East Regional meet. The first day of events was Thursday at Reservoir High School in Fulton, Md. The competition will continue on Saturday at 10 a.m. “It’s one of the strongest regions in the state. The teams have a lot of depth,” Stigler said. The top four individuals and relay teams in each regional event will advance to the May 25 state meet, at Morgan State University in Baltimore. Also, individual competitors or relay teams who achieve the set advancement standards in each event will qualify for the championship meet.

Zimmer and junior Zander Farr teamed up for competition. Without much time practicing together, the duo edged out a team from Salisbury School 8-4 in the finals. “The finals victory was amazing. They were very impressive,” Hudson said. “They were great to watch.” The Gunston Day Prep Coach Herons took home the Cyndee Hudson boys’ team trophy. In singles competition, Mallard freshman Quinn Lukas advanced the farthest, losing in the second round. Worcester’s doubles teams, Erik Zorn, a freshman, and partner Lucas Baier, a sophomore, and junior London Walker and his teammate, freshman Kyle Chan-

“I was thrilled with the results of the season. The girls were very strong”

WORCESTER PREP COACH CYNDEE HUDSON about the Lady Mallards tennis team, who finished the 2012 season with a 12-2 record

dler, fell to duos from Gunston and Salisbury School in the semifinals respectively, 8-6. “In the conference tournament, we saw some growth in some players, particularly the doubles teams. They showed a lot of improvement,” said Prep Coach Keith Coleman. The Lady Mallards finished the season with a 12-2 record. The girls lost to

James M. Bennett and Parkside, both Bayside Conference schools, during their first meetings, but then edged out both opponents during their second matchups. “I was thrilled with the results of the season. The girls were very strong,” Hudson said. Six seniors will graduate at the end of May. The boys’ team finished 8-7. Coleman said he enjoyed his first season at the helm and the players were very “coachable.” Only one player will graduate. “They were a good group of guys to work with. They made tremendous strides and they worked really hard,” Coleman said. “There was a lot of growth from beginning to end. They’re headed in the right direction. I think the future is bright.”


Ocean City Today

40 SPORTS

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Members of the Stephen Decatur softball team congratulate sophomore Taylor Black (25), second from left, after hitting a home run during first-round action of the 3A East Regional tournament against Centennial last Friday in Berlin. Decatur won 5-4. (Below) Decatur senior Kelsey Snyder swings at a pitch during last Friday match.

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Amanda Parsons each recorded doubles and senior Michelle Harris successfully bunted to reach first base. Junior pitcher Jessica Iacona struck out five Eagles and allowed nine hits in seven innings. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our pitching was good and our defense was pretty good, too,â&#x20AC;? Howard said. The victory advanced Decatur to the quarterfinal round. The squad was scheduled to travel to Fulton, Md., Monday to play the second-seeded Reservoir Gators, but the game was postponed because of rain. The field was not playable on Tuesday, so the competition was moved to Wednesday. Reservoir won the game, 6-1.

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Ocean City Today

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SPORTS 41

OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI

Stephen Decatur senior Mike O’Neill makes contact with the ball during Monday’s 3A East Regional quarterfinal game against Centennial in Berlin. Decatur lost 9-2.

Seahawk baseball season ends in 3A East Reg. quarterfinals LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) The third-seeded Stephen Decatur baseball team scored early during the 3A East Regional quarterfinal game against the No. 11 Centennial Eagles at home Monday, but the visiting squad came out on top in the end, 9-2. The Seahawks led 1-0, but the Eagles pulled ahead 2-1 in the third on a two-out home run. Centennial tacked on two runs in the fourth and an additional five runs in the final two innings to take a 9-1 lead. Decatur senior Teron Tyre’s single drove in a run with two outs in the bottom of the seventh inning, but it was the only run the home team could generate in its final at bat. “We started out really well,” said Decatur Coach Rich Ferro. “We had a couple nice defensive plays. We were up 1-0 and had the momentum, and then they hit a home run and that kind of seemed to turn it around. We didn’t hit, and then they started tacking on runs.” Tyre went 2-for-4 with an RBI. Senior Connor Malloy had two hits. Juniors Chase Church and Dallas Harrington and senior Steve Ruggiere each recorded a hit.

Ruggiere pitched in the first three innings, striking out three and allowing five hits. Senior Mike O’Neill took the mound for two and two-thirds innings. He struck out three and allowed two hits. Freshman Grant Donahue finished the game for the Seahawks. He recorded two strikeouts and allowed two hits. “It’s tough because it’s the seniors last game and [it was a] good group of seniors,” Ferro said. “We really relied on them a lot this year and it’s really tough to see them go because they do it the right way in the classroom and on the field and with their teammates. It’s been the best group of seniors overall as young men that we’ve ever had.” The Decatur team went 15-4 this season. Five seniors will graduate at the end of the month. “I think there was a lot of positives with this team. Fifteen wins, I don’t know if people thought we were going to get that many wins,” Ferro said. “We were very successful as a whole and we wouldn’t have been anywhere near that if our seniors weren’t here. Hopefully, the young guys will be prepared to step up and lead this team next year just as hard as [the seniors] did.”

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Ocean City Today

BUSINESS www.oceancitytoday.net

PAGE 42

MAY 18, 2012

Pines welcomes farmersmarket to community (May 18, 2012) As the 2012 summer season approaches, Ocean Pines Association is pleased to announce a new Ocean Pines Farmers Market to be held every Saturday, 8 a.m. to noon, at White Horse Park. The first is scheduled for Saturday, May 26. The Farmers Market will continue until Sept. 1. Venders’ products will include fresh produce, cut flowers, vegetable plants, herbs, baked goods, Maryland blue crabs, cut flowers and a variety of organic items. Organizers hope to add specialty vendors whose merchandise includes products such as honey, jellies and jams, pet treats, meats, peaches, butter, cheese, ice cream, berries, milk and yogurt. The Ocean Pines Farmers Market was created to give residents an opportunity to stock their fridge with fresh, high quality local food and farm products, without having to venture into summer time traffic. The new market will support family-based farming, farmers and food producers of the Eastern Shore. Cutting out the middleman allows for direct contact and feedback between customers and producers, giving residents an opportunity to ask questions and gain knowledge on how their vegetables are grown and meat is produced. For the initial season, the market will operate with a minimum of six full-season vendors and a maximum of 12 full-season vendors. In addition, there will be up to four weekly drop-in spots available for approved vendors, who are unable to commit to a full season. These spots will give the market a weekly variety for the Ocean Pines residents. White Horse Park is located at 239 Ocean Parkway. For information about vending information, contact Market Manager Christine McDowell at 410-713-8803. For additional information about the Ocean Pines Farmers Market, contact Teresa Travatello, director of Marketing and Public Relations, at 410-641-7717, Ext. 3006

BUSINESS BRIEFS

Bill and Sharon Hunt

Hunts, Ott named top RE/MAX producers OCEAN CITY TODAY/STEWART DOBSON

Hooper’s Crab House, at the foot of the Route 50 bridge in West Ocean City, is now brewing beer on site through its Fin City Brewing Co. Celebrating the company’s launch last Friday during an invite-only party where guests had the opportunity to sample beer are, from left, Hooper’s Manager Patrick Brady, Sneaky Pete’s Manager Michael Glavich, Brewmaster Vince Wright and Hooper’s General Manager Ryan Intrieri.

HOOPER’S BREWS OWN BEER Fin City Brewery features two staples: Fin Light, Sneaky Wheat

RE/MAX Premier Properties and Broker, Dr. Carl E. Ortman, recently announced the company’s top performers for the month of April. Marlene Ott was the top listing producers and the team of Bill and Sharon Hunt was tops in volume Marlene Ott sold.

LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor

ResortQuest names top April agents

(May 18, 2012) Hooper’s Crab House, located at the foot of the Route 50 bridge in West Ocean City, has sponsored Brews on the Beach, a craft beer festival in the fall, for the last three years. When Vince Wright, a brewer, approached Hooper’s management team about two years ago during the festival with the suggestion of brewing their own beer, the idea piqued their curiosity. “He asked if we would ever consider making our own beer for the restaurant. We told him we never really thought about it, but we were intrigued,” said Hooper’s General Manager Ryan Intrieri. Intrieri said he and Manager Patrick Brady started crunching some figures. They then began assembling and constructing a brewery in Mike Glavich’s West Ocean City garage. Glavich is manager of Sneaky Pete’s, the dock bar outside Hooper’s. “We designed it from the ground up and received loads of help from Doug Griffith, owner of [Delmarva Brewing Craft, based in Millsboro, Del., and www.Xtremebrewing.com], and Bryan Brushmiller and his entire crew at

ResortQuest Real Estate recently announced the April top producers for its southeast Sussex County, Del. locations. Bob Maxwell of the Marketplace at Sea Colony office received top honors for listing volume for April. Top listing volume awards for individual agents by office are Maxwell of the Marketplace at Sea Colony office; Dayna Feher of the Bethany Beach office; Anne Powell and Jen Hughes of the West Fenwick office; Jenny Smith of the Edgewater/Sea Colony office; and Marc Grimes of the Bear Trap Dunes office.   Tammy Hadder and Anna Meiklejohn of the Marketplace at Sea Colony office received top honors for sales volume for April.  Top sales volume awards for individual agents by office are: Hadder and Meiklejohn of the Marketplace at Sea Colony office; Feher of the Bethany Beach office; Grimes of the Bear Trap Dunes office; Powell and Hughes from the West Fenwick office; and Gail Phelan of the Edgewater/Sea Colony office.  

OCEAN CITY TODAY/STEWART DOBSON

Fin Light and Sneaky Wheat, among other beers, will be exclusively brewed at Hooper’s Crab House in West Ocean City. The five 150-gallon kettles are located in the upstairs of the restaurant.

Burley Oak [Brewery, in Berlin],” Intrieri said. The five 150-gallon kettles had been set up in Hooper’s for the past year, but they were just not able to start making beer until recently. “After approximately a year and half of extensive paper work and developing the brewery, we are official and brewing Fin Light, Sneaky Wheat and Pale Ale,” Intrieri said. “We have been very pleased with the results...It’s been a great experience and we’re learning every day.” Fin City Brewery, which operates on the second floor of Hooper’s, began brewing beer onsite in April. Wright,

who suggested the idea of Hooper’s brewing its own beer, is the brewmaster. The five-barrel system can been seen from the dining area. Intrieri describes Fin Light as a “full-bodied light beer.” Sneaky Wheat, he said, is comparable to Blue Moon, and has a citrus taste to it. It is served with a blood orange slice. Pale Ale is light and smooth, Intrieri said, with no aftertaste. Fin Light and Sneaky Wheat will always be available on draft at the restaurant. A third beer will also be offered, but it will rotate as Intrieri said they have several recipes they want to produce. See HOOPER’S on Page 44

Barnes joins Berlin hospital staff Atlantic General Hospital has announced that Sidney Barnes, MD, has joined the medical staff. Barnes, a general surgeon, has relocated his practice from Crisfield, where he Continued on Page 44


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

BUSINESS 43

Volunteers needed to help complete Habitat home in Berlin REAL ESTATE REPORT LAUREN BUNTING â&#x2013; Contributing Writer (May 18, 2012) Habitat for Humanity of Worcester County is currently building a home at 536 Flower St., in Berlin. The construction began last fall, and the chapter hopes to be able to complete construction by the end of June. But, in order to meet this deadline, Habitat needs help. Both skilled volunteers that have some knowledge of the building industry, plus general volunteers are needed. Building takes place every Saturday on-site starting at 8:30 a.m., and anyone able to help is asked to please e-mail John Kotoski at jkotoski@riverrungolf.com or call Habitat at 410208-4440. Also, the major source of fundraising that keeps our local Habitat up and running are the bi-monthly warehouse sales in Snow Hill. Habitat accepts donations of used materials, and then resells them at the warehouse sales located at 310 E. Market St., Snow Hill (space donated by Royal Plus). The warehouse sales are held on the first and third Saturdays of every month, 8 a.m. to noon. Customers can expect to find building supplies such as cabinets, appliances and windows; as well as, furniture, TVs and more. Cash and checks are accepted. You can find out more about various ways to support Worcester County Habitat for Humanity by visiting www.habitatworcester.org.

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Ocean City Today

44 BUSINESS

BUSINESS BRIEFS Continued from Page 43 most recently served as the chief of surgery at McCready Hospital. He will provide general surgical services at Atlantic General Hospital, through his practice located within the office of general and bariatric surgeon Alae Zarif, M.D., in Berlin Main Place. He will also see patients at AGH’s Wound Care Center and serve as the center’s medical director. “We’re very pleased that Dr. Barnes has chosen to come to Atlantic General Hospital,” said James Brannon, vice president of professional services. “He brings nearly 20 years of experience to the communities we serve and is an excellent addition to our medical staff.” In addition to general surgery, Barnes has extensive experience with trauma surgery as well as wound care. He is actively involved in educating the next generation of healthcare providers, serving as an adjunct professor of surgery at University of Maryland Eastern Shore and as a surgical preceptor for the school’s physician assistant program. Barnes received his medical education at New York University School of Medicine. He completed a surgical internship and his residency at the Graduate Hospital at the University of Pennsylvania. He is certified in general surgery by the American Board of Surgery and is a fellow of the American Board of Surgeons.

Walter wins award Jack Walter, a sales associate with Long & Foster® Real Estate’s Ocean City office, was presented with the 2011 Platinum Club Award from Premiere Asset Services on May 3. This honor was given for exceeding expectations and demonstrating superior performance in the listing and successful negotiating of contracts of sale for Wells Fargo-owned properties through their Premiere Asset Services division. “We are proud to announce Jack Walter as a recipient of this award,” said Gary Scott, president of Long & Foster Real Estate, Inc. “Jack, together with his wife, Joan, are examples of Long & Foster’s highly-trained professionals who go to great lengths to best serve clients seeking the total homeownership experience.”

MAY 18, 2012

Resort restaurants pull tuna from summer menus Cause of recent price spike difficult to track down ZACK HOOPES ■ Staff Writer (May 18, 2012) Sorry, Charlie. Tuna may be scarce on Ocean City’s menus this summer, with several resort restaurants reporting having pulled the fish from their offerings because of prohibitively high prices. Meanwhile, local seafood distributors are citing a number of compounding reasons as to why the tuna market is in such a state. “From I’ve been told, it’s kind of a perfect storm [of tuna deficiency],” said BJ’s Kitchen Manager Michael Fritz. “They [the restaurants] always question why the price is so high,” said Melvin Pruitt of United Shellfish in Gransonville, Md., which supplies a number of coastal eateries. “It’s hard to give them a good answer when everyone is saying something different.” Since January 2010, the Western and Central Pacific Fisheries Commission – a regulatory agency formed in 2004 at the behest of Pacific nations concerned about fishing sustainability - has imposed a ban on purse-seine fishing for tuna throughout much of eastern Asia’s oceanic waters. Purse seining is a fishing method in which encircling nets are used to trap schools of fish and haul them up en masse onto fishing boats. It has been often criticized for damaging long-term upkeep of fish stocks by taking large numbers of fish from a single area. Just this past March, the purse-seine ban was lifted from two important fishing zones in the South Pacific, but news sources in Indonesia and the Philippines have reported that tuna landings are still down by as much as 20 percent. Most of that catch is shipped frozen to various parts of the world, particularly the U.S., Europe, and Japan. “Frozen [tuna] has been high for a month or two now,” said Shawn Martin of Martin Fish Company. “Fresh has been starting to back off a little bit, but I know frozen is scarce and high priced.” No one is sure, however, that the purse-seine ban is definitely or exclusively to blame for the dearth. “The stories are wide-ranging as to what’s going on with it … every time something gets scarce, you hear three or four reasons,” said Martin. “I suspect

Increasing tuna prices have caused several Ocean City restaurants to pull the fish from their summer menus.

each one plays into it a little bit.” One of the compounding factors may be the recent holidays in Japan, the world’s top consumer of tuna, during which top-grade sushi and sashimi is traditionally eaten and has an important cultural significance. At a recent auction in Tokyo, a single prize tuna sold for $736,000, roughly $1,240 per pound. “I know they [the Japanese buyers] will take everything they can get their hands on this time of year,” said Pruitt. This may explain the lack of ‘sushigrade’ meat, since Japan buys a disproportionate amount of bigeye tuna, the main source of red-meat tuna, according to the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO). Sushi meat is typically taken from bigeye and larger yellowfin tuna, while typically frozen light meat is taken from smaller yellowfin and skipjack. Both Pruitt and Martin said their companies source most of their higher-grade and frozen tuna from Asia, while most of the fresh light-meat comes from pole-caught yellowfin in the Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico. The other extenuating circumstance may be increased scrutiny from the U.S. government. Although no official change in policy is apparent, scares over contaminated fish, particularly from

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China, have caused increased delays for import inspections. “Years past, there’s been a lot of frozen tuna steaks, but apparently the FDA has been cracking down on them, I guess that’s putting a lot more pressure on the fresh market,” said Pruitt. “They’ve been checking every container [of fish].” The most recent FAO market report, GLOBEFISH, cites a general price increase internationally of 20-25 percent, which it says has been compounded by a weak U.S. dollar. While dismayed, local restaurants have taken the change in stride. “What we’ve done is reworked our menu so that we have mahi on the lunch side instead of tuna,” said Fritz. “Mahi was our dinner fish, but now we’re going with a rockfish dish.” “This isn’t the first time this has happened,” Fritz said, “and not the first product. If you offer enough choices, people will find another fish [that they like]. But tuna is one we never thought would go away.”

Hooper’s introduced Fin City brews with complementing food Continued from Page 42

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The three beers have been available at Hooper’s since the restaurant opened for the season on April 6. Customers can also take beer to-go in 64-ounce growlers. Hooper’s hosted a party on May 11 to showcase Fin City Brewery’s beers. More than 150 people attended the invitationonly event, which featured food created with the beers. “People really like it. We’ve sold a lot more than we anticipated at this point,” Intrieri said. “The response from the party was overwhelming. We are very excited for this new venture and look forward to a great 2012 season.”


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

BUSINESS 45


46 BUSINESS

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012


Ocean City Today

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BUSINESS 47

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MAY 18, 2012


CALENDAR 58

SENIOR SLANT PAGE 56

CROSSWORD 65

DINING GUIDE 66

ENTERTAINMENT 53

Lifestyle Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

BLOODY MARY CONTEST PAGE 52

www.oceancitytoday.net

PAGE 49

FOOD FOR THOUGHT

National study shows diabetes may be on rise DEBORAH LEE WALKER ■ Contributing Writer

Kris Allen

American Idol winner slated to play inWOC LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) Kris Allen, winner of American Idol’s eighth season, will perform at the new Tanger Outlets (formerly Ocean City Factory Outlets) in West Ocean City on Saturday, May 26, and five fans will have the opportunity to meet the singing sensation during a VIP reception. Tanger Outlets is presenting a contest, which will award five passes to a private VIP reception with Allen. The contest will be open until 5 p.m. on Wednesday, May 23. To enter and for a full list of rules, visit www.tangeroutlet.com/ oceancity/savingsbash. “We plan events in all centers on an ongoing basis to support the communities they’re in,” said Quentin Pell, director of public relations and communications for Tanger Outlet Centers, Inc. “We’re always doing something to generate fun and excitement for the communities.” The contest is open to legal residents of the United States and the District of Columbia who are 16 years of age or older. No purchase is necessary. Entrants may enter once per day. A total of five individual winners will be selected by random draw. Winners will be notified on or about May 23 through e-mail and phone number provided during entry. A VIP reception and meet See GRAND on Page 64

Visitors stroll the inlet parking lot, where approximately 3,200 customs and classic automobiles, hot rods, muscle cars, street machines and trick trucks were displayed during the 21st annual Cruisin’ Ocean City event last year. The 2012 event kicked off Thursday and will continue through Sunday.

CRUISIN’ OC Approximately 3,500 cars slated to take part in resort event; similar shows slated for Berlin

LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) Hot rods, custom and classic automobiles, muscle cars, street machines and trick trucks can be seen throughout town this weekend during the 22nd annual Cruisin’ Ocean City event. One of the top automotive events in the country, the four-day show, which began Thursday, will feature approximately 3,500 cars — about 200 more than last year — displayed at the inlet parking lot and at the Ocean City convention center on 40th Street, Boardwalk parades, entertainment, celebrity guests and representatives of manufacturers from across the United States. “There are a few more satellite shows this year, which is why we could include additional cars,” said Cruisin’ co-organizer Meredith Hennen.

Approximately 3,500 cars, about 200 more than last year, will be on display this weekend at the inlet parking lot, above, and at the Ocean City convention center on 40th Street

The event reached its maximum capacity at the beginning of April, she said. Many car owners participate annually and even sign up a year in advance. Hennen said there are also many first-time participants this year. Friday’s Cruisin’ events will begin with a Boardwalk parade at 8 a.m., followed by car shows all weekend at the convention center and inlet parking lot. A “Patriotism Parade” along the

Boardwalk, honoring the military, EMS personnel, police officers, firefighters and rescue workers, will kick off Saturday’s festivities at 8 a.m. Express Auctioneers will again host a hot rod and muscle car auction at the convention center. This year, the auction will be a two-day event. The first auction took place Thursday. The second auction is set for today, Friday. A preSee ADDITIONAL on Page 51

(May 18, 2012) According to a report from the UnitedHealth Center for Health Reform & Modernization, if current trends continue, more than half of the nation’s adult population will have diabetes or pre-diabetes by 2020. Pre-diabetes is characterized by blood-sugar levels that are higher or lower than normal, but not severe enough to be diagnosed as diabetes. People with pre-diabetes often do not display any symptoms. Yet, recent research has shown that some long-term damage to the body, especially the heart and circulatory system, might already be occurring during pre-diabetes. In addition, about 25 percent of people with type II diabetes remains unaware of their condition. Believe it or not, but even animals are susceptible to diabetes. When you have diabetes, you may have high blood-sugar levels (hyperglycemia) or low bloodsugar levels (hypoglycemia) from time to time. The rate of change in the plasma glucose concentration is determined by the balance between the amount of glucose entering the blood stream and the amount of glucose leaving the blood stream. The former is derived from food or the liver, whereas the latter is determined by the rate of uptake of glucose by insulin-dependent and independent tissues. It is when the balance is disrupted due to alterations in insulin secretion, insulin action, and glucose effectiveness that a person is considered diabetic. Finding the right balance of food can be challenging for those who suffer with this disease. Following are suggestions for those whose blood-sugar is high. Avoid foods that have excessive amounts See GRILLING on Page 50


Ocean City Today

50 LIFESTYLE

MAY 18, 2012

Grilling fruits intensifies sweetness

Breakfast Buffet

and add pizzazz to any menu.

Continued from Page 49

Grilled Fresh Fruit with Reduced Balsamic Drizzle 1 small pineapple, peeled, cored, and cut into rings 3 large peaches, cored and cut in half 6 plums, seeded and cut in half nonstick canola-flavored cooking spray 2 tablespoons brown sugar 1/2 cup balsamic vinegar lemon-basil leaves for garnish very coarse ground pepper for garnish 1. Using one’s hands, gently toss the fruit with a generous amount of cooking spray. Be careful not to break the pineapple rings. Sprinkle with brown sugar and set aside. 2. In a small saucepan, heat the balsamic vinegar over low heat. Simmer until the liquid is reduced in half, stirring occasionally. Remove from heat. 3. Spray grill racks with cooking spray. When the charcoals are ready, grill fruit until the sugar caramelizes on both sides. 4. Remove fruit from the grill. Cut the peaches and plums into wedges. 5. Place pineapple ring in the center of a white, triangle plate. Arrange the peach and plum pieces on top of the pineapple ring. Drizzle reduced balsamic vinegar on the fruit and plate. Top with lemon basil and fresh ground pepper. Serve immediately.

of sugar, honey and artificial sweeteners. If one needs an occasional chocolate fix, choose dark chocolate with at least 75 percent coca solids. Fruits are delicious and good for you. However, some contain more sugar than others. Watermelon, grapes, strawberries and mangoes are loaded with sugar. As a diabetic, you can eat these fruits, but in moderation. Grapefruits, apples and peaches are better options and can be eaten on a daily basis. Vegetables are a different subject. The choices are endless, but limit your intake of potatoes, carrots, peas, beans, parsnips and beets. These vegetables are high in carbohydrates and starch, which increase your blood-sugar level. On the flip side, onions and garlic are especially good because they reduce the level of glucose in your blood. Foods high in fiber are also recommended for diabetics. Nuts, soy, lentils and seeds are some of the healthiest options. These can lower your cholesterol as well as decrease the glucose level in your blood. Grilling season is upon us and the fruit of one’s labor is always appreciated. Grilling luscious pineapples, peaches and plums caramelizes the natural sugar and intensifies their sweetness. A reduced balsamic drizzle adds another component of flavor and at the same time enhances the presentation. Grilled fruits are delectable

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Ocean City Today

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LIFESTYLE 51

Additional car shows scheduled in Berlin, WOC Continued from Page 49

view of the cars to be auctioned off will begin today at 9 a.m. The live auction is scheduled for noon. In addition to the Collector Car Auction, there will be a Special Olympics Charity Auction on Saturday inside the convention center. The Charity Auction will feature sports memorabilia, antiques, collectibles and other items, with proceeds benefiting the organization. The preview will start at 10 Mike Lookinland a.m. and the live auction will begin at noon. Cruisin’ attendees will have the chance to meet “The Gator Queen” Liz Choate from the television show “Swamp People” on History Channel. She will be at inlet from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. today and at the convention center from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, signing autographs and posing for pictures. Mike Lookinland, who starred as Bobby Brady on “The Brady Bunch,” will be at the convention center from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. today, at the inlet from 11 a .m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday and 10 a.m. to noon at the inlet on Sunday to meet fans, take photos and sign autographs. Also at the convention center, spectators can vote for their favorite automobiles today, during “Ford Fest Friday” and tomorrow as a part of “Chevy Showdown Saturday.” This year, some of the top national

manufacturers, including AAA Mid-Atlantic, Billet Specialties, Chevy Performance, Demon Carburetors, Flaming River, Flowmaster Exhaust, Fluid Film, Gold Key Resorts, Holley Performance, House of Kolor, KC Green Energy, Lucas Oil, Meguiar’s, Miller Electric, Performance Automatic, Prestolite, The Right Stuff, Roush Performance, Royal Purple, SlideLok, Speedway Motors, Summit Racing, Tremec and Wiley X Eyewear will be on hand. On Saturday, the Golden Touch Band will perform at Hooper’s Crab House, just over the Route 50 bridge in West Ocean City. The concert starts at 7 p.m. and is free to all Cruisin’ participants with their badge. Tickets cost $10 for the general public. Cruisin’ Ocean City hours are Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. (inlet) and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. (convention center). General admission costs $10 per day. Children under the age of 14 are admitted free with a paying adult. For more information, call 410-7986304, e-mail infoevent@aol.com or visit www.cruisinoceancity.com. In addition to the main event sites, nearby restaurants and businesses will also sponsor their own cars shows. Many will even provide entertainment and offer awards for participants. n The Classic Cruisin’ car show will take place at the Tanger Outlets (previously Ocean City Factory Outlets) today, beginning with registration at 8:30 a.m.

SHRIMP • BOAT Restaurant & Seafood Market Welcome Cruisers!

Celebrating 23 Years From Our Boats To Your Table!

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The cost is $10 to participate. A variety of cars will be on display. Music and prize giveaways throughout the day. For more information, call 410-213-7898. n The town of Berlin will host a car show Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the downtown area. Main Street will be closed to accommodate the classic cars. Registration will take place from 8-11 a.m. The cost to participate is $10. The first 50 registrants will receive a commemorative dash plaque. Trophies will be awarded to the top cars. Admission is free for spectators. For more information, call the Berlin Chamber of Commerce at 410-641-4775. n At Burley Oak Brewery, 10016 Old Ocean City Blvd., in Berlin, a “Hot Rod Pow Wow,” featuring Loaded Gun Customs and the Pink Ribbon Pinups, is set to begin at 10 a.m. For additional information, call 443-513-4647.

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Ocean City Today

52 LIFESTYLE

HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You might have to turn your Arian charm up a few degrees if you hope to persuade that persistent pessimist to see the possibilities in your project. Whatever you do, don’t give up. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A “tip” about a co-worker’s “betrayal” might well raise the Bovine’s rage levels. But before charging into a confrontation, let an unbiased colleague do some fact checking. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Although a relationship still seems to be moving too slowly to suit your expectations, it’s best not to push it. Let it develop at its own pace. You’ll soon get news about a workplace change. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A continually changing personal situation makes you feel as if you’re riding an emotional roller coaster. But hold on tight; stability starts to set in early next week. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Believe it or not, someone might dare to say “No!” to the Regal One’s suggestion. But instead of being miffed, use this rebuff to recheck the proposition and, perhaps, make some changes. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) You might find it difficult to make a decision about a family matter. But delay can only lead to more problems. Seek out trusted counsel and then make that important decision. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Concentrate your focus on what needs to be done, and avoid frittering away your energies on less-important pursuits. There’ll be time later for fun and games. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Although the conflicts seem to be letting up, you still need to be wary of being drawn into workplace intrigues. Plan a special weekend event for family and/or friends. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Your quick wit helps you work through an already difficult situation without creating more problems. Creative aspects begin to dominate by the week’s end. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Be patient. You’ll soon receive news about a project that means so much to you. Meanwhile, you might want to reconsider a suggestion you previously turned down. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) There are still some aspects about that new job offer you need to resolve. In the meantime, another possibility seems promising. Be sure to check that out as well. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Opening up your emotional floodgates could leave you vulnerable to being hurt later on. Watch what you say, in order to avoid having your words come back to haunt you. BORN THIS WEEK: You’re usually the life of the party, which gets you on everyone’s invitation list. You also have a flair for politics.

MAY 18, 2012

Bars,restaurants battle for ‘Best Bloody Mary’title LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) Just about every bar or restaurant claims to have the “best” Bloody Mary. But just which one has the supreme tasting concoction will be determined Sunday during the sixth annual “Best Bloody Mary Contest,” sponsored by Ocean 98 WOCM Irie Radio. The contest will begin at noon on May 20, at Smitty McGee’s, on Route 54 in Fenwick Island, Del. The first 20 bars and/or restaurants to register will be entered into the competition. Lesley Bunting, the 49th Street radio station’s promotions director, said that as of Tuesday, 17 of the spots had been filled. Registration ends today, May 18. Businesses may enter online at www.irieradio.com. Fish Tales Bar & Grill won the 2010 competition and hosted the event last year. The 22nd Street bayside bar also captured the coveted title in 2011. During last year’s competition, Fish Tales served its signature Bloody Mary, which is available at the restaurant, and garnished it with smoked lump crabmeat. Manager Brandon Hemp said the popular drink will again be presented during the 2012 contest. “Fish Tales will compete with the twotime defending champion Crabby Mary. I think we can definitely three-peat,” he said. “I think the Bloody Mary contest is a great event that brings out the competitive nature in local bars and restaurants. It is

For the second consecutive year, Fish Tales’ recipe earned top honors during the 2011 “Best Bloody Mary Contest,” sponsored by Ocean 98 at Fish Tales Bar & Grill. Above, Kristin Pike, left, manager Brandon Hemp and Jen Surette. The sixth annual contest will begin at noon on May 20, at Smitty McGee’s, on Route 54 in Fenwick Island, Del.

fun to see what everyone does to get the competitive edge to win.” In addition to Fish Tales, other area bars and restaurants already registered to participate are Seacrets, Hawaiian Crab, Fager’s Island, Hammerheads, Galaxy 66, Greene Turtle West, Casino at Ocean

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Ocean City Today

ENTERTAINMENT www.oceancitytoday.net

MAY 18, 2012

PAGE 53

APPEARING LIVE 19TH HOLE BAR & GRILL 9636 Stephen Decatur Highway West Ocean City 410-213-9204 May 18: Walt Farozic, 6-10 p.m. May 19: TBA, 6-10 p.m. May 20: Louis Wright, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 23: Melissa Alesi, 5-8 p.m. May 24: Blake Haley, 5-8 p.m. ADOLFO’S ITALIAN RESTAURANT 13th Street and the Boardwalk in the Beach Plaza Hotel 410-289-4001 May 18: Rhonda Apple and Dale Britt (dinner hours) May 19: Louis Wright (dinner hours) BJ’S ON THE WATER 75th Street and the bay 410-524-7575 May 18: Opposite Directions, 9 p.m. May 19: Galaxy Collective, 9 p.m. May 16: Happy Hour party w/2 Guys and a Mama, 5-8 p.m. CARIBBEAN BAR & GRILL Just off the Boardwalk at Second Street, above the Plim Plaza 410-289-0837 May 18: Pompous Pie Duo, 7:30-11:30 p.m. May 19: Mike Armstrong Duo, 1-5 p.m.; The Guilty Pleasures, 7:30-11:30 p.m. COCONUTS BEACH BAR & GRILL 37th Street oceanfront 410-289-6846 May 19: Kevin Poole and Joe Mama, 2-6 p.m. May 20: Simple Truth, 2-6 p.m. COTTAGE CAFÉ Route 1, Bethany Beach, Del. 302-539-8710 Every Tuesday: Pub Party Trivia w/DJ Bump, 6-9 p.m. Every Wednesday, DJ Bump, 6-9 p.m. May 18: DJ Bump, 5-8:30 p.m.; Carbon 14, 10 p.m. to 1 a.m. May 19: 1+1 w/Aaron Howell, 10 p.m. to 1 a.m. DE LAZY LIZARD First Street on the bay 410-289-1122 May 18: Willow Brook, 5-9 p.m. May 19: Rick and Regina, 5-9 p.m. May 24: Tim and The Animal, 5-9 p.m.

FAGER’S ISLAND 60th Street and the bay 410-524-5500 May 18: Steve Ports, 5 p.m.; DJ Hook, 9 p.m.; Trip Wire, 10 p.m. May 19: DJ Rob Cee, 6 p.m.; DJ Groove, 9 p.m.; The Loop, 10 p.m. May 20: Jazz Brunch w/Everett Spells, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 21: Deck Pary w/DJ Batman, 5-9 p.m.; DJ Rob Cee, 9 p.m.; Petting Hendrix, 10 p.m. May 23: Bob Dylan’s Birthday Bash w/Nate Clendenen and guest, 8 p.m. May 24: DJ Groove, 9 p.m.; The Chest Pains, 10 p.m.

Fenwick Island, Del. 888-666-0728 302-541-0728 Every Friday: DJ Norm, 3-6 p.m.; Tony Vega, 6-10 p.m. Every Saturday: Tony Vega, 6-10 p.m. Every Sunday: Tony Vega, 6-10 p.m. Every Monday: DJ Norm, 6-9 p.m. Every Wednesday: DJ Norm, 6-9 p.m.

GALAXY 66 66th Street, bayside 410-723-6762 Every Friday: Philly George, 8 to midnight Skye Bar May 18: John LaMere, 4-8 p.m.; DJ Groove, 9 p.m. May 19: Time Police, 4-8 p.m.; DJ Rob Cee, 9 p.m. May 20: The Stims, 4-8 p.m. May 21: DJ Wax, 9 p.m. May 22: DJ BK, 9 p.m. May 23: DJ Joey Capo, 9 p.m. May 24: DJ Wax, 9 p.m.

MACKY’S BAYSIDE BAR & GRILL 53rd Street and Coastal Highway 410-723-5565 May 18: DJ Subdivision, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. May 19: DJ Cowboy, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. May 20: Let’s Do Trivia w/Crazy Carl, 7:30 p.m. May 23: Kaleb Brown Band, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m.

HARBORSIDE BAR & GRILL 12841 S. Harbor Road West Ocean City 410-213-1846 May 18: DJ Billy, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. May 19: Simple Truth and Friends, 2-6 p.m.; DJ Jeremy, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. May 20: Opposite Directions, 2-6 p.m.; DJ Billy T/DJ Bigler, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. May 21: Deck Party w/Blake Haley, 4-8 p.m.; DJ Billy T, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. May 22: DJ Rupe, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. May 23: John LaMere/ The Stims, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. May 24: Opposite Directions, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. HIGH STAKES Route 54, Fenwick Island, Del. 302-537-6971 Every Friday: Bobby Burns, 4 p.m.; DJ Z-Man, 9 p.m. Every Saturday: Bobby Burns, 4 p.m.; Chris Button and Joe Mama, 9 p.m. Every Sunday: Bobby Burns, 3-6 p.m. Every Thursday: Baltimore Bob, 4 p.m.; Kevin Poole, 9 p.m. HOUSE OF WELSH 1106 Coastal Highway,

JOHNNY’S PIZZA & PUB 56th Street, bayside 410-524-7499 May 18: Tommy Edwards, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. May 19: Simple Truth, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.

RANDY LEE ASHCRAFT Smitty McGee’s: Thursday, May 24, 8 p.m.

OCEAN CLUB NIGHTCLUB In the Horizons Restaurant In the Clarion Fontainebleau Hotel 101st Street and the ocean 410-524-3535 May 18-19: New Censation

GALAXY COLLECTIVE BJ’s On The Water: Saturday, May 19, 9 p.m.

OCEAN PINES YACHT CLUB Mumford’s Landing Road 410-641-7501 May 18: Dave Sherman May 19: DJ Donnie SEACRETS 49th Street and the bay 410-524-4900 May 18: Jim Long Band, 5-9 p.m.; Innasense, DJ Mike T and DJ Cruz, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; DJ Tuff, DJ Bobby-O, DJ Davie and Go Go Gadget, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. May 19: Jim Long Band, 5-9 p.m.; Innasense and DJ Cruz, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; DJ Tuff, DJ Bobby-O and Kristen the and Noise, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. May 20-21: New Direction, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; DJ Davie, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. May 22-23: Nature’s Child, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; DJ Mike T, 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. May 24: DJ Cruz, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; DJ Tuff and Go Go Gadget, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. SHENANIGAN’S

OPPOSITE DIRECTIONS Harborside Bar & Grill: Sunday, May 20, 2-6 p.m. Fourth Street and the Boardwalk in the Shoreham Hotel 410-289-7181 May 18-19: Donal O’Shugnessy

SMITTY MCGEE’S Route 54 West Fenwick Island, Del. 302-436-4716 Every Tuesday: Let’s Do Trivia, 7 p.m.

Every Thursday: Randy Lee Ashcraft, 8 p.m. Every Friday: Randy Lee Ashcraft and the Saltwater Cowboys, 8 p.m.


54 ENTERTAINMENT

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

Michael Day, director of economic development for Berlin, left, and Glenn Irwin, executive director of the Ocean City Development Corporation, get together for a photo during Mayday Playday, presented by Ocean 98, in downtown Berlin last Friday.

OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI

(Above) Artist Don Drafer exhibits his paintings in the Berlin Chamber of Commerce building on Main Street during Second Friday Art Stroll on May 11. The second annual Mayday Playday, featuring several local bands, also took place that evening in downtown Berlin. (Below) Musician Charlie Flagiello also has artwork on display.

Mayday Playday, presented by Ocean 98, on May 11 featured several local bands performing on Main Street in downtown Berlin. Joining in the fun, from left, are Ocean 98 Sales Manager Jon Joines and on-air personalities Marla Robertson and DJ Bigler and Dimitra Cushwa.

Enjoying the music during Mayday Playday, from left. are Nancy Dofflemyer, Gary Leach and Judy Johnson Schoellkopf.


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

ENTERTAINMENT 55

CRAB SOUP COOKOFF Several hundred people attended the Ocean City Downtown Association’s eighth annual White Marlin Festival last Saturday, which featured face painting, Sherman the Shorebird, music by DJ Skip Dixon and Sweet Harmony, and several organizations exhibiting displays. The highlight of the May 12 event was the annual Crab Soup Cook off. Tasters voted for their favorite in two categories: white and red crab soups. The winners in the white category: first, Mother’s Cantina; second, Waterman’s Seafood; and third, Eagle’s Landing. The top three red crab soups were provided by Hall’s, Quicky’s and Fager’s Island, respectively. OCEAN CITY TODAY/LISA CAPITELLI

Mother’s Cantina: Ryan and Neely James Hall’s Restaurant: Carlos Herrera, Joe Hall and Brent Ashley

Eagle’s Landing: Councilwoman Mary Knight, Mayor Rick Meehan, Melanie Rhodes and B.T. Trumpower. (Right) Waterman’s Seafood: Jessica Bradshaw, Sarah Staton, Jui Chin and Chelsea West.


56 LIFESTYLE

Ocean City Today

SENIOR SLANT

A roundup of what’s been going on in the resort area IRISH KEMP ■ Contributing Writer

A ‘group photo’ of some of the guests on hand for Irish Kemp’s 86th birthday celebration. (Above right) Senior happy hour groupies love to party at Harpoon Hanna’s. (Right) Members of the Ocean City Beautification Committee gather at Northside Park for the town’s Arbor Day festivities.

MAY 18, 2012


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

LIFESTYLE 57

Happy Campers Ann, Gary, Phyllis and Cork enjoy happy hour at Harpoon Hannaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. (Right) Frank and Terri, in front row, and Mary , Frank, Jim and Helen Geslois, in back row.

Ocean City Elementary School second-graders perform during the Arbor Day celebration at Northside Park. (Right) Betty, Jim and Mary Mooney, Jack and Carol at High Stakes on Route 54.

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Ocean City Today

OUT&ABOUT www.oceancitytoday.net

MAY 18, 2012

FRIDAY, MAY 18 CRUISIN’ OCEAN CITY 2012 — Ocean City convention center, 4001 Coastal Highway and inlet parking lot, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. More than 3,000 hot rods, customs, classics, street machines and muscle cars. Live entertainment, celebrity guests, special attractions, Boardwalk parades and manufacturers vendor midway. Event passes good for all four days and may be purchased in advance for $20. Info: 410-798-6304 or www.cruisinoceancity.com. INTERNATIONAL MUSEUM DAY — Ocean City Life-Saving Station Museum, at the south end of the Boardwalk, 813 S. Atlantic Ave., 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Enjoy free admission to the museum. Interesting displays on history and the lore of the sea. Info: Sandy Hurley, 410-289-4991, Sandy@ocmuseum.org or www.ocmuseum.org. LAP TIME — Berlin library, 220 N. Main St., 10:30 a.m. Children, ages 0-2, will be introduced to songs, games, finger plays and movement activities. Parents and caregivers will learn new and fun ways to interact with their toddlers. Info: 410-641-0650. CANINE AMBASSADOR — Pocomoke library, 301 Market St., 4 p.m. Learn about canine safety, responsible dog ownership and a variety of other canine related topics. Meet and greet a furry friend, too. All ages. Info: 410-957-0878.

WIDOW & WIDOWER SOCIAL CLUB OF OCEAN PINES WALK — White Horse Park, 239 Ocean Parkway in Ocean Pines. Meet at 10 a.m. at the pavilion for a 1-mile walk, then go to A Bagel and … to recover. Info: Larry Lee, 410600-0085. 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: 410-5247994.

SATURDAY, MAY 19 CRUISIN’ OCEAN CITY 2012 — Ocean City convention center, 4001 Coastal Highway and inlet parking lot, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. More than 3,000 hot rods, customs, classics, street machines and muscle cars. Live entertainment, celebrity guests, special attractions, Boardwalk parades and manufacturers vendor midway. Event passes good for all four days and may be purchased in advance for $20. Info: 410-798-6304 or www.cruisinoceancity.com. BERLIN SPRING CRUISERS — Classic cars line the streets of downtown Berlin, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Browse shops, visit downtown restaurants. Info: Olive Mawyer, chamberinfo@berlinchamber.org, 410-641-4775 or www.berlinchamber.org.

Professional Staff at Affordable Prices!

Spring’s Here! Full Staff Now On Duty (No Waiting)

FREE Shark Teeth for the kids!

Come See Us! Giuseppe, Sonya Captain Sean & , Rick

Men, Women & Children All Welcome!! Mon - Fri 7:30am - 5:30pm Saturday 7:30am - 2pm 142nd St. & Coastal Hwy (Bayside) • Ocean City • 410-250-0207 www.oldetymefamilybarbershop.com

CHILDREN’S WORKSHOP — Art League of Ocean City, 502 94th St., in Ocean City, 9-11 a.m. Featuring “Landscape.” Register: 410-5249433. DVA SPRINGFEST TOURNAMENT DELAWARE VOLLEYBALL ACADEMY — Northside Park, 200 125th St., in Ocean City. Facility usage: East Gym, West Gym. Info: 410-250-0125. OC SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT — Northside Park, 200 125th St., in Ocean City. Facility usage: ball fields 1, 2 and 3. Info: 410-2500125. BUILDING MATERIALS SALE — Habitat for Humanity, Worcester County, 310 E. Market St., Snow Hill, 8 a.m. to noon. Every first and third Saturday. Building materials, appliances, doors, windows, cabinets, vanities, fixtures and furniture. Proceeds used to fund home construction on Flower Street in Berlin. Habitat is also looking for gently used items for use in future sales. Contact: ocres@verizon.net. Pictures: www.flickr.com/photos/75538403@N06/sets/ 72157629213500263. Web site: www.habitatworcester.org/events.shtml. Facebook page: www.facebook.com/pages/Habitat-For-Humanity-Worcester-County-Maryland/119600624781107. PREAKNESS PARTY — Captain’s Table Restaurant, Marriott Courtyard, 2 15th St., Ocean City,

PAGE 58

4:30-7:30 p.m. Heavy hors d’oeuvres, signature drink Black Eyed Susan, Chinese auction, hat contest, fun horse “wagering,” live entertainment by The Larks and the big race on several televisions. Judy Tremellen and Bonnie Conner will model hats. Cost of $40 includes two drink tickets for beer or wine. RSVP: Ocean City Development Corporation, 108 Dorchester St., Ocean City or 410-289-7739. Proceeds benefit public art in Ocean City. SHIRLEY HALL MEMORIAL YOUTH ART SHOW Art League of Ocean City, Ocean Plaza Mall, 94th Street, Ocean City, 1-4 p.m. Students of Worcester County middle and high schools, both public and private, exhibiting original artwork and competing for prizes. Complimentary refreshments. Each student entrant who attends the reception will receive a free VIP pass to Planet Maze/Lasertron. Info: 410-524-9433 or www.artleagueofoceancity.org. HOMECOMING CHICKEN BARBECUE AND AUCTION — Lions Community Center, 5458 E. Market St., Snow Hill, noon to 4 p.m. Auction at 1 p.m. Gift cards, decoys, golf packages, farm items, trips and sports items auctioned. Half chicken, baked beans, applesauce and roll is available to eat in or carry out. Proceeds benefit youth and vision impaired of the community. Tickets: Guy Goeller, 410-632-0221. FLEA MARKET — Holy Savior parking lot, 1705 Philadelphia Ave., Ocean City, 8 a.m. to noon.


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

OUT&ABOUT

Ocean Pines Community Center, 239 Ocean Parkway. Social hour from 3-3:30 p.m. Movie, “Saving Grace,” begins at 3:30 p.m. Dinner at 6 p.m. at Taylor’s Restaurant, 11021 Nicholas Lane, Suite 1, Ocean Pines. Contact Andy at 410-726-8451.

Tables available to rent. Contact Roberta Ludwig, 410-213-1397. ENTRY DEADLINE FOR BEAST OF THE EAST BENCH PRESS, DEADLIFT CHAMPIONSHIPS Golds Gym, Gold Coast Mall, 11545 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, May 26. Weigh-ins from 89:30 a.m. Competition begins at 10 a.m. Info: Gary or Mike, 410-723-4653. PRAYER SERVICE — Veterans Memorial, Route 589, near the south gate of Ocean Pines, 4 p.m. The Garden Club of Ocean Pines and the Sons of Italy, Ocean City chapter, will be placing wreaths to mark the occasion. “Imagine” will participate with patriotic songs. Mike McDermott will lead in the first prayer. County Commissioner Judy Boggs will be in attendance. Everyone welcome. COUNTY COMMISSIONER JUDY BOGGS’ TOWN MEETING — Ocean Pines library, 11107 Cathell Road, 10 a.m. Debbie Goeller, Worcester County’s Health Officer, will discuss and distribute copies of the Health Department’s newly printed Health Report Card. Second guest speaker is a “mystery guest.” Boggs will update various local and countywide issues, including the county budget, natural gas, Route 589 issues, new commercial development and more. All are welcome. Info: 410-641-6158. 12TH ANNUAL GREAT WORCESTER HERP SEARCH — Search kicks off at 9 a.m. at the Manokin Shelter (Pavilion) at Pocomoke State Park Shad Landing area off Route 113. Brief pre-hunt training session will feature live turtles, snakes, frogs and salamanders and explain ways to identify them. Free to the public. Partici-

OUT&ABOUT 59

SUNDAY, MAY 20

BRUSHES & BUBBLY: NO ARTISTIC SKILL NEEDED! The Art League of Ocean City is again sponsoring an evening of painting and fun that requires no prior experience. At 7 p.m. on Wednesday, June 13, take some friends, an adult beverage, old clothes and snacks to the ALOC’s 94th Street gallery for a two-hour painting event. Brushes, paints, canvases, music and cups will be provided. Ocean Pines artist Kathy Denk will be there to guide participants, who will each go home with a personalized, completed work of art. Painters must be at least 21 years of age. The cost is $40 per person, of which $35 is a tax-deductible donation to the new Ocean City Center for the Arts. To reserve a space, call 410-524-9433.

pants should take a sack lunch and drinks. Groups will return around 12:30 p.m. for lunch then hunt again until approximately 5 p.m. Children 13 and younger must be accompanied by an adult. Sunscreen, mosquito and tick repellant, bright clothing and boots are a must. Info: Dave Wilson, 410-213-2297. FLEA MARKET — Community Church at Ocean Pines parking lot, 11227 Racetrack Road, 7 a.m. to noon. Bargains, crafts and food. Spaces cost $25. For applications, call 410-641-5433.

Proceeds benefit the Appalachia Service Project Youth Mission Trip. PANCAKE BREAKFAST — VFW, Post 8296, 104 66th St., bayside in Ocean City, 9 a.m. to noon. All-you-can-eat pancakes for $5 or two pancakes, two eggs and two bacon slices for $5. Coffee included. Bloody Marys and mimosas cost $3. Info: 410-524-8196. WIDOW & WIDOWER SOCIAL CLUB OF OCEAN PINES MATINEE MOVIE AND DINNER

CRUISIN’ OCEAN CITY 2012 — Ocean City convention center, 4001 Coastal Highway and inlet parking lot, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. More than 3,000 hot rods, customs, classics, street machines and muscle cars. Live entertainment, celebrity guests, special attractions, Boardwalk parades and manufacturers vendor midway. Event passes good for all four days and may be purchased in advance for $20. Info: 410-798-6304 or www.cruisinoceancity.com. DVA SPRINGFEST TOURNAMENT DELAWARE VOLLEYBALL ACADEMY — Northside Park, 200 125th St., in Ocean City. Facility usage: East Gym, West Gym. Info: 410-250-0125. OC SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT — Northside Park, 200 125th St., in Ocean City. Facility usage: ball fields 1, 2 and 3. Info: 410-2500125. SHIRLEY HALL MEMORIAL YOUTH ART SHOW Art League of Ocean City, Ocean Plaza Mall, 94th Street, Ocean City, 1-4 p.m. Students of Worcester County middle and high schools, both public and private, exhibiting original artwork and competing for prizes. Complimentary refreshments. Each student entrant who attends the reception will receive a free VIP pass to Planet Maze/Lasertron. Info: 410-524-9433 Continued on Page 60


Ocean City Today

60 OUT&ABOUT

OUT&ABOUT

Andy at 410-726-8451.

Continued from Page 59 or www.artleagueofoceancity.org.

MONDAY, MAY 21

ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT BREAKFAST — Holy Savior parking lot, 1705 Philadelphia Ave., Ocean City, 8 a.m. to noon. Cost is $8 for adults and $4 for children 12 and younger. SUNDAY BREAKFAST — Community Church at Ocean Pines, 11227 Racetrack Road, 8 a.m. to noon. Menu includes scrambled eggs, sausage, pancakes, biscuits with sausage gravy, orange juice and coffee. Cost is $6. Benefits ASP youth mission trip. Everyone is welcome. WORCESTER CHORALE SPRING CONCERT — Atlantic United Methodist Church, 105 Fourth St., in Ocean City, 3 p.m. Tickets available at the door for an $8 tax-deductible contribution. Refreshments available after performance. Info: Joanne Masone, 302-988-8130. WIDOW & WIDOWER SOCIAL CLUB OF OCEAN PINES GAME DAY — White Horse Park, 239 Ocean Parkway in Ocean Pines, 2-5 p.m. There will be Bocce and shuffle board. Contact

TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY MEETING — Berlin group No. 169, Atlantic General Hospital, conference room 2, 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, 410-629-1006. 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 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. DEMOCRATIC WOMENS’ CLUB OF WORCESTER COUNTY — at the Ocean Pines Community Center, 239 Ocean Parkway, Ocean Pines. Doors open at 9:30 a.m. Meeting begins at 10 a.m. with speaker Sen. Jim Mathias discussing the 2012 Maryland legislative session. There

will be a brown bag lunch after the meeting. Coffee, tea and desserts will be provided. Info: judymarieh55@gmail.com. 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, 302-5410728.

TUESDAY, MAY 22 YOUNG AND RESTLESS: ‘PAINTING FUN!’ — Berlin library, 220 N. Main St., 10:30 a.m. Songs, art, games and fun activities for children ages 3-5. Dress for a mess. Info: 410-641-0650. YOGA — James G. Barrett Medical Office Building rotunda, 5:30-6:45 p.m. All levels welcome. Cost is $72 for eight sessions or $10 drop-in fee for first time. Info: Georgette Rhoads, 410641-9734 or grhoads@atlanticgeneral.org. DEADLINE TO REGISTER FOR REP. WOMEN OF WORCESTER MEETING, LUNCHEON — Captain’s Table Restaurant, Marriott Hotel, Ocean City, May 24. Doors open at 10:30 a.m., meet-

MAY 18, 2012

ing at 11 a.m., lunch at noon and speaker at 12:30 p.m. Nicolee Ambrose, Chairman Emeritus, Young Republican National Federation, will talk about the future of the party. Deadline for reservations is May 22. Contact Bev Bigler, 410208-6018 or cwcandlewood@mchsi.com. ‘FUNDS FOR FRIENDS’ FOR MARYLAND C.O.P.S. — The Original Greene Turtle, 11601 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, will donate 10 percent of the day’s sales to the Maryland Chapter of C.O.P.S. (Concerns of Police Survivors). Info: www.mdcops.org. OCEAN PINES PLANT CLINIC — Ocean Pines library, lobby, 11107 Cathell Road, every Tuesday, 1-4 p.m., May 1 through Sept. 25. Got plant problems or bugs? Take bagged samples by and let the expert Master Gardeners find solutions to your questions. Info: Penny McGrath, 410-641-5570 or plantladyop@aol.com. DELMARVA REP. WOMEN DINNER MEETING Carousel Hotel & Resort, 11700 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, 5:30 p.m., Delegate Mike McDermott will discuss the legislative wrap-up. Cost is $20. RSVP Judy Baehman, 410-6770754. Leave message. PARENTS PRAY — Holy Savior Parish Center, 1705 Philadelphia Ave. Ocean City, 9:15 10:15 a.m. Hour prayer group for parents to discuss faith topics. Children can play together. No cost. Info: Rita Danhardt, 410-289-7038.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 23 STORY TIME — Ocean City library, 10003 Coastal Highway, 10:30 a.m. Stories, rhymes, finger plays, music and crafts for children ages 3-5. Info: 410-524-1818. STEPPING ON WORKSHOP — Northern Worcester County Senior Center, 10129 Old Ocean City Road, Berlin, 10 a.m. to noon. Stepping On is a falls prevention program. Older people understand that the threat of a fall can be a barrier to safely doing things at home and in the community. Workshop meets for two hours a week for seven weeks, May 16-June 27. Pre-registration necessary. Dawn Denton, 410-641-9268.

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Locally famous Certified Angus® Burgers and delicious casual fare in a fun atmosphere.

T u esd a y: Ha l f Pri c e B u rg ers 5- 1 0 pm W e d n e sd ay : M e a t l oa f & M as h e r s $9 . 9 5 $6 O F F A n y M e n u E n t r e e T hu r sd ay : $6 O F F A n y M e n u E n t r e e F r i d ay : Fr e sh C at c h wi t h sa l a d & si d e S at u r d a y: T w i n So f t S he l l D i nn e r S u n d ay : P ot Ro as t wit h s a la d & s id e $ 9 . 9 5 D e l i ci o u s Sa l a ds , C h ic k e n & K i d s M e n u A v a il a bl e Ocean Ci ty Squar e • North si de o f Foo d Lion • 12 0th St. Ocean Ci ty, MD • 410-52 4-2609 • ww w.w hi sk erspub .co m • Wher e you’ re not a stranger .

BEREAVEMENT SUPPORT GROUP — Atlantic General Hospital, conference room 3, 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 gmansell@atlanticgeneral.org. ‘THE BEST LITTLE POUR HOUSE IN TEXAS’ PERFORMANCE — Ocean City Senior Center, 104 41st Street, Ocean City, 1 p.m. The Good Time Theater Group to perform “The Best Little Pour House in Texas.” Tickets cost $5 and in-

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Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

OUT&ABOUT 61

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HELP SINK CHILD ABUSE! Worcester Youth and Family Counseling Services will hold its fourth annual “Pirate Party” from 5-9 p.m. today, May 18, at Sunset Grille, 12933 Sunset Ave., in West Ocean City. Proceeds will benefit the Lower Shore Court-Appointed Special Advocate (CASA) program, a branch of WYFCS. For a $10 donation, guests may enjoy free food and live music by Animal House. There will also be a 50/50 raffle, opportunities to win prizes and a crew of local “pirate outlaws,” like Capt. Black Jack Raven, aka J. Graham Caldwell, above, who need donations to be set free from the “brig.” Capt. Jack Raven recently visited invaded the monthly NARFE Chapter 2274 meeting at the Ocean Pines Yacht Club to talk about his upcoming capture. For more information about NARFE’s monthly meetings, call Arlene Page at 410-352-3749. For information about the Pirate Party, call Worcester Youth and Family Counseling Services at 410-641-4598

OUT&ABOUT cludes coffee and dessert. Proceeds benefit the OC Senior Center. Info: 410-289-0824. SKIN CANCER SCREENINGS — Rite Aid, Atlantic Immedicare, 28511 Dupont Boulevard, Millsboro, Del., 4-7 p.m. Free skin cancer screenings. Info: Dawn Denton, 410-641-9268. WIDOW & WIDOWER SOCIAL CLUB OF OCEAN PINES CROQUET — Bainbridge Park in Ocean Pines, 2:30 p.m. Contact Andy at 410726-8451. 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: 410250-2645. DELMARVA HAND DANCING CLUB — Meets every Wednesday at Skyline Bar & Grille at The Fenwick Inn, 138th Street and Coastal Highway in Ocean City. Beginner and intermediate lessons, 5:30-6:30 p.m., followed by dancing until 9 p.m. Jitterbug, swing, cha-cha to the sounds of the ’50s, ’60s and Carolina beach music. All are welcome. Discounted food and drink prices. Info: www.delmarvahanddancing.com, info@delmarvahanddancing.com or 302-934-7951. KIWANIS CLUB OF GREATER OCEAN PINES OPEN HOUSE — Ocean Pines Community Center, Assateague Room, 239 Ocean Parkway, 7:45 a.m. Club meets every Wednesday at 5 p.m., except third Wednesdays when it meets at Hall’s Restaurant in Ocean City at the same time. Info: Dave Landis, 410-641-7330.

THURSDAY, MAY 24 STORY TIME — Ocean Pines library, 11107 Cathell Road, 10:30 a.m. Stories, rhymes, finger plays, music and crafts for children ages 3-5. Info: 410-208-4014. YOUNG AND RESTLESS: ‘PAINTING FUN!’ — Snow Hill library, 307 N. Washington St., 11 a.m. Songs, art, games and fun activities for children ages 3-5. Dress for a mess. Info: 410632-3495. SUICIDE AWARENESS AND PREVENTION TALK — Berlin Town Hall, Bay and William streets in Berlin, 7 p.m. Open to anyone who wants to learn about the threat and prevention of suicide. No charge. Info: 443-982-2716 or www.jessespaddle.org. WIDOW & WIDOWER SOCIAL CLUB OF OCEAN PINES LUNCH — Captain’s Galley, 12817 Harbor Road, West Ocean City, noon. Carpool leaving library at 11:30 a.m. Contact Audrey, 410-208-1857. BEACH SINGLES — Every Thursday, Beach Singles 45-Plus meets for happy hour at Clarion Hotel, 10100 Coastal Highway in Ocean City, 47 p.m. Info: Arlene, 302-436-9577; Kate, 410524-0649; or www.beachsingles.org. WEST OCEAN CITY ASSOCIATION SOCIAL — Pizza Tugos, corner of routes 50 and 611 in West Ocean City, 5-7 p.m. Socialize with old and new friends while supporting local businesses. Info: Kathy Hayman khbeach@msn.com. DEMOCRATIC CLUB OF WORCESTER COUNTY — Ocean Pines Community Center, As-

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sateague Room, 239 Ocean Parkway, Ocean Pines, 7 p.m. Speaker will be Dick Jacobs, former deputy head of the Presidential Libraries program at the National Archives. All democrats and interested independents welcome. Info: Tom Sandusky 410-208-3232.

ONGOING EVENTS OCEAN CITY RESTAURANT WEEK — Participating restaurants, throughout Ocean City, are offering special fixed-priced menus (for $10, $10, $30 and $40), through May 20. Info: HotelMotel-Restaurant Association, 800-626-2326, Ext. 2; www.oceancityrestaurantweek.com; or inquire@ocvisitor.com. SALUTE TO THE SERVICES 2012 — May 19June 20, participating hotels, motels, restaurants and attractions in Ocean City offer discounts to military, police, EMS and fire personnel showing their credentials. Some restrictions apply. Discount info: www.salutetothe services.com. Info: Ocean City Hotel-MotelRestaurant Association, Amy Tingle, 800-6262326, Ext. 2. SIMPLE SUPPER — Held the last Wednesday of each month at 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. THE SHEPHERD’S NOOK THRIFT SHOP — Community Church at Ocean Pines, 11227 Racetrack Road. Open Wednesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Accepting donations of gently worn clothes and small household items.

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62 LIFESTYLE

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

Bikers face two-day, 140-miletrek tofeed those battling breast cancer, HIV/AIDS LISA CAPITELLI ■ Assistant Editor

PHOTO COURTESY TED BLANKENSHIP

Riders gather for a photo on the Boardwalk before the 2011 Ride for the Feast — a two-day, 140-mile biking event through Maryland — which began in Ocean City last year. The 2012 ride will kick off at 7:30 a.m. Saturday on Third Street and the Boardwalk. The fundraiser benefits Moveable Feast, a non-profit organization that provides free, nutritious meals to people living with HIV/AIDS or breast cancer.

(May 18, 2012) For the first time during its nine-year existence, the annual Ride for the Feast — a two-day, 140-mile biking event through Maryland — last year began at the beach. Bicyclists helping to raise money for Moveable Feast, a non-profit organization that provides free, nutritious meals to people living with HIV/AIDS or breast cancer, started their weekend trek in Ocean City and headed north. “We loved it. It was fantastic,” said Ted Blankenship, director of development for Moveable Feast, of starting the ride in the resort. “Ocean City was so great to work with. Everyone was so generous and willing to help us.” As a Maryland-based organization, Moveable Feast serves clients in Baltimore and its five surrounding counties, as well as areas along the Eastern Shore, including Ocean City, Blankenship said. The 140 miles represent the farthest distance the organization travels to serve its clients. Riders are asked to raise a minimum of $1,300, which is the cost of feeding one client for a full year. One hundred percent of what riders contribute will go directly to client services. A total of 185 riders participated in 2011, helping to raise $360,000 for the organization. A record 200 riders, from 10 to 60 years old, have signed on for the 10th annual ride, set for Saturday. Of that number, 128 riders have participated before. Blankenship said the goal this year is to raise $400,000. As of Monday, donations totaled more than $372,000, according to the event site, www.rideforthefeast.org. “I think we should exceed our goal, I just don’t know by how much,” Blankenship said. “People are so good to Moveable Feast and the clients we serve.” Riders will leave at 7:30 a.m. Saturday from Third Street and the Boardwalk, head across the Route 50 bridge and out of Ocean City. They will travel 100 miles, cycling along the country roads of the Eastern Shore and ending at Chesapeake College in Wye Mills. Pit stops with food, beverages, medical assistance and bike technical support will be located every 1520 miles. On Sunday morning, the group will be bused across the Bay Bridge, where they will then ride from Annapolis back to Moveable Feast’s headquarters in downtown Baltimore. There, a celebration and an awards ceremony will take place. According to the event Web site, in 2011 Moveable Feast delivered 534,527 free meals to 924 clients, as well as 204,596 meals to drop-in centers of affiliated organizations, feeding an additional 1,065 people for a yearly total of 2,013 clients receiving more than 739,000 meals. All of the meals, which cater to clients’ dietary needs, are prepared fresh in the organization’s kitchen. For additional information about the 10th annual Ride for the Feast, visit www.rideforthefeast.org.


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

LIFESTYLE 63

CROP walk aims to help hungry in area,worldwide LISA CAPITELLI â&#x2013; Assistant Editor (May 18, 2012) Take a stroll along the Boardwalk this Sunday as a part of the fourth annual CROP Hunger Walk, where all funds raised will be donated to organizations that work to feed hungry people in this area and around the world. CROP stands for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Communities Responding to Overcome Poverty,â&#x20AC;? and the hunger walk was the idea of Church World Service, a cooperative ministry of 37 Christian denominations that assist communities in responding to local hunger and natural disasters around the world. The hunger walks are held across the country each year, and there are more than 30 scheduled for Maryland this spring and fall, according to Patricia Mulcahy, organizer of the Ocean City event. There is no cost to participate in the resort walk, but donations will be accepted. Last year, approximately 45 people participated, helping to raise close to $3,800 for the cause. Walkers will meet at St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s by-theSea Episcopal Church on Third Street and Baltimore Avenue at 1 p.m. to register, and the walk will begin at 2 p.m. It will take place rain or shine. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re trying to raise peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s awareness of hunger,â&#x20AC;? Mulcahy said. Participants will walk north to the end of the Boardwalk at 27th Street, then back to the church for an ice cream social in Deweeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hall, where door prizes will be

awarded. Several local churches have signed on to participate, including St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s By The Sea, St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church (Berlin), Church of the Holy Spirit Episcopal Church, Bethany United Methodist Church, St. Andrews Catholic Church, St. Luke Catholic Church, Buckingham Presbyterian Church, Crossway Church, Ocean City Baptist Church, Coastal Sanctuary and Community Church at Ocean Pines. From the donations raised, 25 percent will be given to three Worcester County organizations that offer food to those in need: Shepherdâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Crook food and clothing pantry at St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s By-The-Sea Episcopal Church, the NOEL Community and Sarahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pantry at Community Church at

Ocean Pines. The rest of the donations will go to Church World Service to aid its volunteer work in disaster zones throughout the country and around the world. Walkers may register or donate online at www.churchworldservice.org (search for the Ocean City walk), or in person the day of the event. As an alternative, for those who cannot walk the entire 3-mile distance, the Lankford Hotel on the Boardwalk at Eighth Street has offered the use of the rocking chairs on its porch, where people may sit and watch the walkers pass by. For more information, contact Mulcahy at occropwalk@msn.com or visit the event Web site at mysite.verizon.net/occropwalk.

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Pre-summer campfire planned (May 18, 2012) To welcome the approaching season, the Assateague Island Alliance, in cooperation with the National Park Service, will hold a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Come on, Summerâ&#x20AC;? campfire on Assateague Island from 7-8:30 p.m. on Friday, May 18. Stories and tales of Assateague will be shared, plus guests are invited to share their memories, as well. The campfire will be held rain or shine. In case of rain, the â&#x20AC;&#x153;indoor campfireâ&#x20AC;? gathering and story sharing will be

held in the brick building of the Environmental Education Center of Assateague Island National Seashore. All ages are welcome. The campfire will be held on the Assateague Island National Seashore beach near the Beach Hut Store. Visitors should take beach chairs and blankets, and dress appropriately for the weather and mosquitoes. For more information, contact Christina Hulslander at 443-614-3547 or e-mail assateagueislandalliance@gmail.com.

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Ocean City Today

64 LIFESTYLE

MAY 18, 2012

Annual ShirleyHall showcases middle, highschool artwork

BB&T DONATES TO VETERANS MEMORIAL

PHOTO COURTESY TED PAGE

Jody Falter, representing BB&T Bank, presents a grant check for $1,000 to the Worcester County Veterans Memorial at Ocean Pines Instructional Program for fifth-grade students. The money will provide transportation to and from the memorial. Pictured, from left, are Ed Little, chairman of the Instructional Program; Arlene Page, grant writer; Falter; Marie Gilmore, president of the Veterans Memorial; Sharyn O’Hare, board member; and Lou Etta Mclaflin, instructional program volunteer.

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(May 18, 2012) This Saturday and Sunday, May 19-20, the students of Worcester County middle and high schools, both public and private, will exhibit their original artwork at the Art League of Ocean City, as part of the annual Shirley Hall Memorial Youth Art Show. This show is named in memory of former board member Hall, who was instrumental in bringing this exhibit to the ALOC. The purpose of this event is to promote creativity, and to allow the youth of Worcester County to present their artwork in a gallery space. Judging the artwork will be Hall’s daughters, Betsy Hall-Harrison and Barbara Shade. A total of $200 in prize money will be awarded. Each student entrant who attends the reception will receive a free VIP pass to Planet Maze/Lasertron in Ocean City. The artwork will be on display Saturday and Sunday, from 1-4 p.m. Complimentary refreshments will be served. The Art League is temporarily located in the Ocean Plaza Mall on 94th Street near the entrance to Super Fresh. For more information call 410524-9433 or visit www.artleagueofoceancity.org.

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Continued from Page 49

and greet is scheduled to begin at 7 p.m. on Saturday, May 26. The performance will kick off at 7:30 p.m. and will be followed by a fireworks display. Prizes will be given away all evening. Registration will begin at 5 p.m. at the Sounds of Sum‘Alex & Shiloh’ mer Stage. The contest will coincide with the Summer Savings Bash, a grand-opening celebration for the Tanger Outlets in West Ocean City during Memorial Day weekend. Shoppers who spend $75 or more at Tanger Outlets, May 25-28, will receive a free tote bag, while supplies last. Stores will also offer sales all four days. The family event on May 26 and 27, will include a rock climbing wall, giant shark slide, face painting, balloon sculptures and prizes, among other activities. Next Saturday’s events will also include local performances by area schools, the winner of WKPZ radio contest and feature a performance by Alex and Shiloh Wersen, a brother and sister, singer/songwriter duo from Salisbury. For information, visit www.tangeroutlet.com/oceancity/events.


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

LIFESTYLE 65

Smitty McGee’s to host sixth annual Bloody Mary contest Sunday Continued from Page 52

restaurants entered this year. I feel like we have a great group from several different locations which is what we always aim for with our contests and events,” Bunting said. Last year, Fish Tales won the “Best Overall Bloody Mary” title, while the Smitty McGee’s concoction earned the “Spiciest” award. “Best Presentation” went to The Starboard. “Our contest last year at Fish Tales was unbelievable. We handed out over 500 judging sheets and had somewhere between 800 to 1,000 people in attendance,” Bunting said. “It was an amazing success. We raised over $4,000 for the American Cancer Society for breast cancer research.” On Sunday, a $10 donation at the door will allow guests, who must be at least 21 years old, to taste and judge the blends to determine the top drink, spiciest and best

presentation. Donations will benefit the PJ Aldridge Foundation, with its mission to save lives by providing funding for lung cancer research, to educate people about the disease and increase awareness. “You will have a great time socializing and helping to determine a Best Overall Bloody Mary, Spiciest and Best Presentation,” Bunting said. “Trust me, it does not matter if you like Bloody Mary drinks or not — you will have fun socializing, listening to great music and hanging out with the crew at Ocean 98.” Last year, organizers conducted a random draw from the list of participants to see who would host the 2012 contest and Smitty McGee’s was chosen. They will do the same this year to determine the 2013 contest host. For more information about the contest, visit www.irieradio.com or contact Bunting at Lesley.bunting@irieradio.com.

O WESN W T O C EAN OCP E ITYN

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FREE 11PCs with purchase of 11PCs

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22PCs Chicken

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Fish Tales Owner Shawn Harman and Ocean 98 General Manager David “Bulldog” Rothner.

Plus Tax, Offer Good Only at 12533 Ocean Gateway, OC, MD Exp. 06/02/12 OCT Coupon

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66 LIFESTYLE

Ocean City Today

Ocean City Today

DINING GUIDE ■ CREDIT CARDS: V-Visa, MC-Master Card, AEAmerican Express, DIS-Discover ■ PRICE RANGE: $, $$, $$$ ________________________________ ■ 19TH HOLE BAR & GRILLE, 9936 Stephen Decatur Highway, West Ocean City 410-2139204 / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Casual and family-friendly, featuring great American cuisine for breakfast, lunch and dinner at affordable prices. Happy hour day 4-7 p.m. Entertainment Wednesday through Sunday. Sunday brunch with Louis Wright. ■ 32 PALM, 32nd Street, in the Hilton Suites, Ocean City 410-289-2525 / www.ocmdrestaurants. com / $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / 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 / $$ / V-MC-AE / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Northern and southern Italian dishes, prepared fresh daily. Quiet, intimate atmosphere for couples, room for large families or choose to enjoy our outside seating with views of the inlet. ■ BJ’S ON THE WATER, 75th Street, Ocean City 410-524-7575 / www.bjsonthewater.com / $-$$ / 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 / $-$$ / VMC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Full bar / Japanese and Chinese restaurant and sushi bar with beer, wine and cocktails. Dine in, take out and delivery available. Open Monday-Friday, 11:30 a.m.; Saturday and Sunday, noon. ■ BROTHER’S BISTRO, 12th Street and the Boardwalk, in the Howard Johnson Hotel, Ocean City 443-664-6763 / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Enjoy the spectacular views of the Atlantic Ocean from our dining room inside and out. Handmade brick oven pizza, pasta, subs and salads. Live music. Open year-round. ■ CAPTAIN’S TABLE RESTAURANT, 15th Street and the Boardwalk, Ocean City 410-289-7192 / www.captainstableoc.com / $$-$$$ / V-MC-AEDIS / 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. ■ CINNABON, Ninth Street and Boardwalk, Ocean City 410-289-1268 / $ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Homemade ice cream, real fruit smoothies, fresh baked Cinnabons and coffee. ■ DEVITO’S ITALIAN DELI AND SUB SHOP, 143rd Street, Ocean City 410-250-1122 / $ / VMC / No reservations required / Italian cold cuts pizza, sandwiches and subs for lunch and dinner. ■ DOUGH ROLLER, 4 Ocean City locations / DoughRollerRestaurants.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AEDIS / Children’s menu / Casual family dining serving breakfast, lunch and dinner. Breakfast served daily at Third, 41st and 70th Street locations. Dayton’s fried chicken served at South Division Street by the Inlet. ■ DUFFY’S TAVERN, 130th Street, Montego Bay Shopping Center, Ocean City 410-2501449 / $ / 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. ■ EXPRESS CAFE, 4 Somerset St., Ocean City 410-289-1202 / www.ocexpresscafe.com / $ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Espresso bar, homemade sandwiches, crepes and fresh salads. ■ FAGER’S ISLAND RESTAURANT & BAR, 60th Street on the bay, Ocean City 410-524-5500 / www.fagers.com / $$-$$$ / V-MC-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. ■ FAT DADDY’S, 82nd Street, Ocean City 410524-8228 / 216 S. Baltimore Ave., Ocean City 410-289-4040 / www.fatdaddysOCMD.com / $$$ / V-MC / No reservations required / Beer available / Family owned since 1995. Famous subs, pizza, deli sandwiches, wings and garden salads. Delivery, dine in or carry out. ■ FRESCO’S, 82nd Street, Ocean City 410524-8202 / www.ocfrescos.com / $$-$$$ / VMC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / On the bay, serving seafood, steaks and pasta in an intimate atmosphere. Reservations highly recommended. ■ GALAXY 66 BAR & GRILLE, 66th Street, Ocean City 410-723-6762 / $$-$$$ / V-M-AEDIS / Reservations accepted / Full bar / Contemporary restaurant offering light fare and full entrees. Award- winning wine list, signature drinks and cocktails. ■ GIUSEPPE O’LEARY, Sunset Avenue, West Ocean City 410-213-2868 / www.submarinaoc.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Beer, wine / Featuring homemade Italian and Irish cuisine in a cozy atmosphere. Open Tuesday-Sunday. Happy hour, Tuesday-Friday, 4-7 p.m. ■ GREENE TURTLE NORTH, 116th Street, Ocean City 410-723-2120 / www.thegreeneturtle.com / $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / The Turtle, est. 1976, is an Ocean City tradition with a friendly staff, great food and something for everyone! Menu favorites are homemade crab cakes, kids’ menu, salads, burgers, wings and more! Featuring weekday lunch specials and happy hour, 50 high-def flat screen TVs, game room, gift shop, carry out, party trays, nightly drink specials, Keno, MD lottery, DJs with dance floor. Open 11 a.m. to 2 a.m., year-round. ■ HALL’S SEAFOOD & STEAK, 60th Street, Ocean City 410-524-5008 / www.Halls-OC.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Serving Ocean City’s finest breakfast buffet and all-you-can-eat seafood buffet. Open 7 days a week, all summer. New menu serving old favorites and new treats. ■ HARBORSIDE BAR & GRILL, 12841 S. Harbor Road, West Ocean City 410-213-1846 / www.ocharborside.com / $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Casual waterfront dining, seafood, steaks, sandwiches and “Original Orange Crush.” Entertainment nightly. ■ HARPOON HANNA’S RESTAURANT & BAR, Route 54 and the bay, Fenwick Island, Del. www.harpoonhannasrestaurant.com / $$ / VMC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Casual waterfront restaurant serving lunch, dinner. Fresh fish, seafood, steaks, sandwiches and all-you-can-eat Alaskan crab legs. Open year-round. ■ HEMINGWAY’S AT THE CORAL REEF, 17th Street, in the Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites, Ocean City 410-289-2612 / www.ocmdrestaurants.com / $$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Elegant

dining room, Floridian/island-style cuisine. Seafood, tropical salsas, grilled steaks, pork chops, grilled pineapple, banana fritters, entree salads. ■ HIGH STAKES BAR & GRILL, Route 54, Fenwick Island, Del. 302-537-6971 / $-$$ / V-MAE-DIS / No reservations required / Carry-out available / Full bar / Casual dining, daily happy hour and daily food specials. Live entertainment. ■ HOOTERS, 123rd Street, Ocean City 410250-7081 and 5th Street, on the Boardwalk, Ocean City 410-289-2690 / www.hootersofoc.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS. Now serving breakfast Friday through Sunday. World famous Hooters girls welcome you. Open seven days a week. Happy hour, Monday-Friday, 3-6 p.m., featuring 50-cent wings and awesome food and drink specials. Wednesday Seafood Spectacular, 6-9 p.m., featuring 50-cent oysters, 30-cent clams, $10 1-pound crab legs and other discounted seafood items. Burgers, soups, salads, sandwiches and full bar. Hooters girls, hot wings, cold beer = always a winning combination. ■ HORIZONS OCEANFRONT RESTAURANT, 101st Street, Ocean City 410-524-3535 / www.clarionoc.com / $-$$ ($20-45) / V-MC-AEDIS / Reservations accepted / Open tables / Children’s menu / Full bar / Proud to have Chef Shawn Reese creating beach-inspired dishes in both oceanfront restaurants, Horizons and Breaker’s Pub. New all-day menu, available 11:30 a.m. to 11 p.m., features many favorites, as well as exciting new creations with a local flare. Deluxe Sunday breakfast buffet open yearround and AUCE prime rib, crab legs and seafood buffet available most weekends. ■ HOUSE OF WELSH, 1106 Coastal Highway, Fenwick Island, Del. 1-800-311-2707 / www.houseofwelsh.net / $, $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / 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 410-250-3100, 410-524-7427 / www.jrsribs.com / $$ / V-MCAE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / The place for ribs since 1981. Family-friendly dining. Angus steaks, jumbo lump crab cakes, prime rib, seafood, chicken. Early bird. ■ JULES FINE DINING, 118th Street, Ocean City 410-524-3396 / www.ocjules.com / $$, $$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Local fare, global flair. Fresh seafood year-round, fresh local produce. ■ LAYTON’S, 16th Street, Ocean City 410-2896635 / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Breakfast served all day, featuring pancakes, french toast and breakfast sandwiches. Daily lunch specials. Carryout available. Established in 1959. ■ M.R. DUCKS, 311 Talbot St., Ocean City www.mrducks.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Burgers, fresh fish sandwiches along with other bar food favorites. Come by boat, car or bike. Always a cool drink waiting for you. Live entertainment on weekends. ■ OC WASABI, 33rd Street, Ocean City 410524-7337 / $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / No children’s menu / Beer, wine / Sushi in a traditional Japanese atmosphere. Specializing in teriyaki and tempura. ■ P.G.N. CRABHOUSE, 29th Street, Ocean City 410-289-8380 / $ / V-MC-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Beer, wine / The Kaouris family has been serving the finest crabs, seafood, steaks and chicken to Ocean City locals and visitors since 1969. ■ PHILLIPS CRAB HOUSE, 20th Street, Ocean

MAY 18, 2012 City 410-289-6821 / www.phillipsseafood.com / $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / The original Phillips, serving the finest seafood since 1956. Complete with all-you-can-eat seafood buffet, a la carte menu and carryout counter. Daily early bird specials and plenty of free parking. ■ PHILLIPS SEAFOOD HOUSE, 141st Street, Ocean City 410-250-1200 / www.phillipsseafood.com / $$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Just minutes to the Delaware line. All-youcan-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. ■ REFLECTIONS RESTAURANT, 67th Street, in the Holiday Inn Oceanfront, Ocean City 410524-5252 / www.ocmdrestaurants.com / $$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / Reservations accepted / Children’s menu / Full bar / Tableside flambé dining. Casually elegant, cuisine prepared tableside in the European tradition. Private dining rooms. Eclectic chef’s specials accompanied by an award-winning wine list. ■ SEACRETS, 49th Street, Ocean City 410524-4900 / www.seacrets.com / $$ / V-MC-AEDIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Island atmosphere. Soups, salads, Jamaican jerk chicken, appetizers, sandwiches, paninis, pizza and fresh seafood. ■ SHENANIGAN’S IRISH PUB, Fourth Street and the Boardwalk, in the Shoreham Hotel, Ocean City 410-289-7181 / www.ocshenanigans.com / $-$$ / V-MC-AE-DIS / No reservations required / Children’s menu / Full bar / Sit back and enjoy our two-fisted sandwiches and our frozen drink favorites, all from our oceanfront deck or our fine dining room. Always kid friendly with our special children’s menu. Live entertainment with no cover charge. So sing along … you’ll find an open Irish invitation. Late-night menu available. ■ SMITTY McGEE’S, 37234 Lighthouse Road, West Fenwick Island, Del. 302-436-4716 / www.smittymcgees.com / $$ / V-MC-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. 302-5398710 / 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-AE-DIS / 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.


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

LIFESTYLE 67

Art League of Ocean City President Rina Thaler, second from left, recognizes winners of the “American Landscape” exhibit. Among them, from left, are Walt Schumacher, second place, and honorable mention winners Kathy Gibson and Yelena MacLeod. Missing are Peggy Warfield (first) and Gail Zinar (third).

May exhibit winners recognized (May 18, 2012) Prizes were awarded to winners of the Art League of Ocean City’s “American Landscape” exhibit during a May 4 reception at the group’s 94th Street gallery. Peggy Warfield won first place for “The Voice of the Sea Speaks to the Soul.” Second-place honors were awarded to Walt Schumacher for “Buy Boat,” and third place went to Gail Zinar for “Tangier Island.” Honorable mentions went to Kathy Gibson, Yelena MacLeod and Ann Crown

Cyr. The show was judged by acclaimed Maryland artist, Mary Ekroos, and sponsored by the American Legion. The exhibit will remain on display until last weekend of May and works are available for purchase. The gallery is open Tuesday through Friday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Saturdays and Sundays, 1-4 p.m. The ALOC is located at the Ocean Plaza Mall on 94th Street near Super Fresh. For more information, call 410-524-9433 or visit www.artleagueofoceancity.org.

RAVENS ROOST 44 VISITS WINERY Led by President Gary Miller, left, and Vice President Tom Maly, 35 Ravens Roost 44 club members visited Costa Ventosa Winery and Vineyard in Whaleyville last month for a wine tasting party. Welcoming the group is Costa Ventosa owner Kathryn Danko-Lord. Ravens Roost 44 meets monthly at the Blue Ox on 127th Street in Ocean City. For information, visit www.ravensroost44.com.

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68 LIFESTYLE

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

LEGAL NOTICES 69

Legal Notices Weinstock, Friedman & Friedman, P.A. 4 Reservoir Circle Baltimore, MD 21208-7301 SIDNEY S. FRIEDMAN JEFFREY M. LIPPMAN WILLIAM H. THRUSH, JR. Substitute Trustees Plaintiffs v. LITTLE MAN PROPERTIES, LLC Defendant IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR WORCESTER COUNTY Case No: 23-C-12-000257

NOTICE Notice is hereby issued by the Circuit Court for Worcester County, this 11th day of May, 2012, that the sale of the property mentioned in these proceedings, 9928 Old Ocean City Boulevard, Suite 7 and Suite 8, Berlin, MD 21811, made and reported by Sidney S. Friedman, Jeffrey M. Lippman, and William H. Thrush, Jr., Substitute Trustees, be ratified and confirmed, unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 11th day of June, 2012, provided, a copy of this notice be inserted in some newspaper published in said county, once in each of three successive weeks, before the 4th day of June, 2012. The Report of Sale states the amount of sale to be $60,000.00. Stephen V. Hales Clerk of the Circuit Court for Worcester County True Copy Test: Stephen V. Hales Clerk of the Circuit Court Worcester County, Md. OCD-5/17/3t ___________________________________ 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 209 TRIMPER AVE., UNIT #12 OCEAN CITY, MD 21842 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Michael B. Stambaugh, dated October 23, 2006 and recorded in Liber 4804, folio 384 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, Snow Hill, on JUNE 1, 2012 AT 1:30 PM ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND, together with the buildings and improvements thereon situated in Worcester Co., MD and described as Unit Number 12 in the “Yellow Bird Condominium”, Tax ID #10-297400 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 $23,000 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. All public charges or assessments, to the extent such amounts survive the foreclosure, including water/sewer charges, real property taxes, ground rent, condo/HOA dues, whether incurred prior to or after the sale, and all other costs incident to settlement to be paid by the purchaser. In the event taxes, any other public charges or condo/HOA fees have been advanced, a credit will be due to the seller, to be adjusted from the date of sale at the time of settlement. 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 receive 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 28147. Diane S. Rosenberg, Mark D. Meyer, John A. Ansell, III, Stephanie Montgomery, Substitute Trustees ALEX COOPER AUCTS., INC. 908 YORK RD., TOWSON, MD 21204 410-828-4838 www.alexcooper.com OCD-5/17/3t ___________________________________ McCabe, Weisberg & Conway, LLC 312 Marshall Avenue, Suite 800 Laurel, Maryland 20707 www.mwc-law.com

SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEES’ SALE

OF IMPROVED REAL PROPERTY 215 LAUREL ST. POCOMOKE CITY, MD 21851 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Shannon Curtis, dated November 5, 2008 and recorded in Liber 5171, folio 61 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, Snow Hill, on JUNE 4, 2012 AT 12:30 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 Trustees may determine, at their sole discretion, for $9,000 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 #2011-16872) Laura H. G. O’Sullivan, Deborah K.

Curran, Erin M. Brady, Diana C. Theologou, Laura L. Latta, Jonathan Elefant, Anne L. Peightel, Substitute Trustees ALEX COOPER AUCTS., INC. 908 YORK ROAD, TOWSON, MARYLAND 21204 410-828-4838 OCD-5/17/3t ___________________________________

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70 LEGAL NOTICES

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

Legal Notices 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 1214 OCEAN PKWY. OCEAN PINES A/R/T/A BERLIN, MD 21811 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Hans C. Telscher and Jennifer W. Telscher dated August 13, 2005 and recorded in Liber 4506, Folio 135 among the Land Records of Worcester Co., MD, with an original principal balance of $168,000.00 and an original interest rate of 6.000% 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 JUNE 6, 2012 AT 2:10 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 $16,000 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 or if settlement is delayed for any reason. 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. If ratification or settlement is delayed for any reason there shall be no abatement of interest. 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-5/17/3t ___________________________________ 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 13 71ST ST., UNIT #B OCEAN CITY, MD 21842 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Jacqueline Marie Cipriano dated November 28, 2006 and recorded in Liber 4833, Folio 438 among the Land Records of Worcester Co., MD, with an original principal balance of $585,000.00 and an original interest rate of 4.11% 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 JUNE 6, 2012 AT 2:40 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 $70,000 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 or if settlement is delayed for any reason. 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. If ratification or settlement is delayed for any reason there shall be no abatement of interest. 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-5/17/3t ___________________________________ 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 3728 NASSAWANGO HILLS DR. SNOW HILL, MD 21863 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from William D. James a/k/a William Douglas James and Lisa Jean Passwaters, dated December 29, 2005 and recorded in Liber 4617, folio 594 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, Snow Hill, on MAY 25, 2012 AT 1:30 PM ALL THAT FEE-SIMPLE LOT OF GROUND, together with the buildings and improvements thereon situated in Worcester Co., MD and described as Tax ID #02-002302 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 $22,000

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. All public charges or assessments, to the extent such amounts survive the foreclosure, including water/sewer charges, real property taxes, ground rent, condo/HOA dues, whether incurred prior to or after the sale, and all other costs incident to settlement to be paid by the purchaser. In the event taxes, any other public charges or condo/HOA fees have been advanced, a credit will be due to the seller, to be adjusted from the date of sale at the time of settlement. 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 receive 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 28086. Diane S. Rosenberg, Mark D. Meyer, John A. Ansell, III, Stephanie Montgomery, Substitute Trustees ALEX COOPER AUCTS., INC. 908 YORK RD., TOWSON, MD 21204 410-828-4838 www.alexcooper.com OCD-5/10/3t ___________________________________ McCabe, Weisberg & Conway, LLC 312 Marshall Avenue, Suite 800 Laurel, Maryland 20707 www.mwc-law.com

SUBSTITUTE


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

LEGAL NOTICES 71

Legal Notices TRUSTEES’ SALE OF IMPROVED REAL PROPERTY 10161 QUEENS CIR. OCEAN CITY, MD 21842 Under a power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust from Alan J. Dark and Rebecca J. Dark, dated March 29, 2007 and recorded in Liber 4904, folio 680 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, Snow Hill, on MAY 21, 2012 AT 12:45 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 Trustees may determine, at their sole discretion, for $51,000 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 #2011-09165) Laura H. G. O’Sullivan, Deborah K. Curran, Erin M. Brady, Diana C. Theologou, Laura L. Latta, Jonathan Elefant, Chasity Brown, Substitute Trustees ALEX COOPER AUCTS., INC. 908 YORK ROAD, TOWSON, MARYLAND 21204 410-828-4838 OCD-5/3/3t ___________________________________ MICHAEL SCOTT COHEN, LLC 213 WASHINGTON STREET CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND 21502 (301) 724-5200

SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEES’ SALE OF VALUABLE IMPROVED PROPERTY KNOWN AS 5945 TAYLOR LANDING ROAD, GIRDLETREE, MD 21829 ARTA 5945 BOX IRON ROAD, GIRDLETREE, MD 21829 By virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust granted by Teresa M. Baumann fka Teresa Marie Peacock and Glenn Allen Baumann dated October 6, 2005 and recorded among the Land Records of Worcester County, Maryland (“Land Records”) in Liber 4559, folio 109, default having occurred in the terms and conditions thereof, the undersigned Substitute Trustees will offer for sale at public auction at the Circuit Court for Worcester County, at the Courthouse Door, Snow Hill, Maryland on MAY 18, 2012 AT 12:05 P.M. The property described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust, being all that real property together with the improvements thereon and the appurtenances thereto situated in Worcester County, Maryland and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust which are located at 5945 Taylor Landing Road, Girdletree, MD 21829 and are also referred to as 5945 Box Iron Road, Girdletree, MD 21829. TERMS OF SALE: A cash deposit or certified check of $9,500.00 shall be paid at the time and place of sale, balance in cash at settlement which shall be twenty days after final ratification of sale by the Circuit Court, time being of the essence, with interest on said balance at the rate set forth in the Deed of Trust Note from date of sale to date of settlement. Failure of the purchaser to settle as set forth herein will result in resale of the property at the purchaser’s risk and expense and/or forfeiture of the deposit at the election of the Substitute Trustees, who reserve all legal and equitable remedies available to them. If the Substitute Trustees move to resell the property, purchaser waives personal service of any paper filed in connection with such a motion on himself and/or any principal or corporate designee, and expressly agrees to accept service of any such paper by regular mail directed to the address provided by said bidder at the time of sale. The defaulting purchaser 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, there shall be no abatement of interest. The sale is subject to post-sale confirmation that the borrower did not file for protection under the U.S. Bankruptcy Code prior to the sale, as well as to post-sale confirmation and 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 or 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. Taxes, ground rent, water and all public charges including electrical, sanitation and/or metropolitan district charges, if applicable, are to be adjusted for the current year to the date of sale and assumed thereafter by the purchaser. Cost of all documentary stamps, transfer taxes, document preparation and title insurance shall be borne by purchaser. Purchaser assumes the risk of loss or damage to the property from the date of sale forward. The property and the improvements thereon are being sold in an “as is” condition and subject to prior conveyances, restrictions, liens and agreements of record affecting the same, if any. Neither the Substitute Trustees, the beneficiary, nor their respective agents, successors or assigns make any warranty or representation, either express or implied, with respect to the property. MICHAEL SCOTT COHEN and STEVEN ANDREW TRADER, Substitute Trustees OCD-5/3/3t ___________________________________ MICHAEL SCOTT COHEN, LLC 213 WASHINGTON STREET CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND 21502 (301) 724-5200

SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S SALE OF VALUABLE IMPROVED PROPERTY KNOWN AS 3819 NASSAWANGO HILLS DRIVE, SNOW HILL, MD 21863 By virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust granted by Robert H. Bunting, Jr. and Deborah L. Bunting dated November 18, 2004 and recorded among the Land Records of Worcester County, Maryland (“Land Records”) in Liber 4334, folio 163, default having occurred in the terms and conditions thereof, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at public auction at the Circuit Court for Worcester County, at the Courthouse Door, Snow Hill, Maryland on MAY 18, 2012 AT 12:10 P.M. The property described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust, being all that real property together with the improvements thereon and the appurtenances thereto situated in Worcester County, Maryland and more fully described in the aforesaid Deed of Trust which are located at 3819 Nassawango Hills Drive, Snow Hill, MD 21863. TERMS OF SALE: A cash deposit or certified check of $5,000.00 shall be paid at the time and place of sale, balance in cash at settlement which shall be twenty days after final ratification of sale by the Circuit Court, time being of the essence, with interest on said balance at the rate set forth in the Deed of Trust Note from date of sale to date of settlement. Failure of the purchaser to settle as set forth herein will result in resale of the property at the purchaser’s risk and expense and/or forfeiture of the deposit at the election of the Substitute Trustee, who reserves all legal and equitable remedies available to him. If the Substitute Trustee

moves to resell the property, purchaser waives personal service of any paper filed in connection with such a motion on himself and/or any principal or corporate designee, and expressly agrees to accept service of any such paper by regular mail directed to the address provided by said bidder at the time of sale. The defaulting purchaser 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, there shall be no abatement of interest. The sale is subject to post-sale confirmation that the borrower did not file for protection under the U.S. Bankruptcy Code prior to the sale, as well as to post-sale confirmation and 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 or 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. Taxes, ground rent, water and all public charges including electrical, sanitation and/or metropolitan district charges, if applicable, are to be adjusted for the current year to the date of sale and assumed thereafter by the purchaser. Cost of all documentary stamps, transfer taxes, document preparation and title insurance shall be borne by purchaser. Purchaser assumes the risk of loss or damage to the property from the date of sale forward. The property and the improvements thereon are being sold in an “as is” condition and subject to prior conveyances, restrictions, liens and agreements of record affecting the same, if any. Neither the Substitute Trustee, the beneficiary, nor their respective agents, successors or assigns make any warranty or representation, either express or implied, with respect to the property. This sale is made subject to the lien of the Deed of Trust from Robert H. Bunting and Deborah L. Bunting to George H. Mantakos and Robert P. Warr, trustees for the benefit of 1st Mariner Bank, dated December 18, 2002 and recorded among the Land Records of Worcester County, Maryland in Liber 3533, folio 252. Said Deed of Trust secures a debt in the original principal amount of $70,000.00. MICHAEL SCOTT COHEN, Substitute Trustee OCD-5/3/3t ___________________________________ WORCESTER COUNTY MARYLAND OFFICE OF THE TREASURER GOVERNMENT CENTER 1 WEST MARKET STREET, ROOM 1105 SNOW HILL, MD 21863

TAX SALE OF PROPERTIES LOCATED IN WORCESTER COUNTY, MARYLAND State and County taxes for the 2010 tax levy (and prior years) by the County Commissioners of Worcester County and/or delinquent water, sewer, and assessment charges on the properties hereinafter described being due and in arrears and unpaid, and in order to compel the payment of the same, together with interest thereon


72 LEGAL NOTICES

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

Legal Notices and costs attending the proceeding, as provided by law, by virtue of the power and authority vested in me as Treasurer, Finance Officer, and Collector of State and County taxes for Worcester County, Maryland, as provided by the Acts of the General Assembly of Maryland, the undersigned Treasurer, Finance Officer and Collector, aforesaid, will sell at public auction to the highest bidder the following properties. This public auction will be held at the Worcester Government Center, County Commissioners Meeting Room, Room 1101, 1 West Market Street, in Snow Hill, Worcester County, Maryland on THURSDAY, MAY 24, 2012 AT THE HOUR OF 10:00 A.M. LIST OF PROPERTIES Item #1 Account#10146046 Assessed To 123rd Street LLC, Described As Lot 1-B - 30,000 Square Feet West Side Coastal Highway Plat Leeward Cay, Deed Reference 4456/0038, Assessed Value $1,380,000, Taxes Due $37,977.05 Item #2 Account#10146070 Assessed To 123rd Street LLC , Described As Improvements Lot 1A - 60,000 Square Feet West Side Coastal Highway Plat Leeward Cay, Deed Reference 4456/0038, Assessed Value $3,312,600, Taxes Due $90,653.50 Item #3 Account#10754410 Assessed To 46th Street Development LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 705 Coastal Highway Bella Vista Condominium, Deed Reference 4369/0408, Assessed Value $499,000, Taxes Due $16,360.11 Item #4 Account#10083486 Assessed To 7204 Coastal LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 8 Block 40 - 50’ X 102’ East Side Coastal Highway Plat Oceanbay City, Deed Reference 3333/0313, Assessed Value $631,800, Taxes Due $35,075.49 Item #5 Account#03016951 Assessed To A B P Limited Partnership, Described As Lot South Side Route-346 North Of Berlin, Deed Reference 2375/0165, Assessed Value $90,200, Taxes Due $3,216.80 Item #6 Account#03016986 Assessed To A B P Limited Partnership , Described As 306’ X 403’ X 294’ Route-346 North Of Berlin, Deed Reference 1594/0274, Assessed Value $180,433, Taxes Due $6,323.81 Item #7 Account#03016994 Assessed To A B P Limited Partnership, Described As 107’ Front North Side Maryland Route-346 North Of Berlin, Deed Reference 1594/0274, Assessed Value $142,500, Taxes Due $5,553.32 Item #8 Account#10323215 Assessed To Abushaikha Raouf & Sylvia Abushaikha, Described As Improvements Lot 56 King’s Court Fox Chapel Subdivision, Deed Reference 3610/0015, Assessed Value $432,300, Taxes Due $14,319.42 Item #9 Account#10324963 Assessed To Alivazatos Gerasimos, Described As Improvements Unit 211 Talbot Street Surf Crest Condominium, Deed Reference 1704/0256, Assessed Value $213,720, Taxes Due $5,881.49 Item #10 Account#10028205 Assessed To Aliviaztos Gersaimos, Described As Improvements Lot 76 - 50’ X 100’ South Side 103 Caroline Street Ocean City, Deed Reference 5185/0725, Assessed Value $597,100, Taxes Due $16,287.82 Item #11 Account#10028086 Assessed To Alivizatos Gerasimos, Described As Improvements Part Lot 53 - 65’ X 50’ West Side 100 Baltimore Avenue Regal

Restaurant, Deed Reference 4141/0567, Assessed Value $569,600, Taxes Due $15,675.16 Item #12 Account#10053714 Assessed To Alivizatos Gerasimos, Described As Improvements Lot 45 North Side 214 Trimper Avenue Plat H & T Development, Deed Reference 2567/0266, Assessed Value $580,600, Taxes Due $14,819.00 Item #13 Account#10053978 Assessed To Alivizatos Gerasimos, Described As Improvements Lot 44 North Side 212 Trimper Avenue Plat H & T Development, Deed Reference 3133/0300, Assessed Value $456,760, Taxes Due $12,569.85 Item #14 Account#02019000 Assessed To Allen Evelyn J, Described As Improvements Lot 4 - 50’ X 134.5’ X 50’ X 133.67’ 412 Covington Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 0261/0260, Assessed Value $42,400, Taxes Due $1,889.43 Item #15 Account#02019019 Assessed To Allen Evelyn J, Described As Lot 3 50’ X 135.25’ X 50’ X 134.5’ Covington Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 0261/0260, Assessed Value $16,100, Taxes Due $725.72 Item #16 Account#08003416 Assessed To Allen Victoria Selena, Described As Improvements 1.09 Acres Saint Pauls Road Survey Lands Of Victoria Allen, Deed Reference 1961/0495, Assessed Value $35,200, Taxes Due $553.06 Item #17 Account#02010674 Assessed To Ames Maurice L, Described As Improvements 118’ X 225.72’ X 118.10’ X 225’ North Side Market Street, Deed Reference 4679/0005, Assessed Value $65,000, Taxes Due $1,570.34 Item #18 Account#01016830 Assessed To Ames Maurice L Sr, Described As Improvements 70’ X 160’ North Side 105 Laurel Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 5161/0239, Assessed Value $129,300, Taxes Due $4,931.27 Item #19 Account#02021943 Assessed To Ames Maurice L Sr, Described As Improvements Lot 2 - 13,802 Square Feet Stevens Road Subdivision Plat Of Oscar K & Viola F Blake, Deed Reference 5326/0071, Assessed Value $63,500, Taxes Due $2,782.08 Item #20 Account#02022737 Assessed To Ames Maurice L Sr & David King, Described As Improvements Lot 1 10,401 Square Feet 304 Purnell Street Final Subdivision M Ames Plat, Deed Reference 5136/0167, Assessed Value $72,100, Taxes Due $3,066.57 Item #21 Account#02031353 Assessed To Ames Sarah, Described As Improvements Lot 3 - 5,019.01 Square Feet 216 South Ross Street H Williams Subdivision, Deed Reference 5411/0319, Assessed Value $37,300, Taxes Due $1,613.75 Item #22 Account#01022830 Assessed To Arcadia Bible Church Inc, Described As Improvements 70’ X 150’ 403 Market Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 0801/0543, Assessed Value $141,700, Taxes Due $6,702.16 Item #23 Account#03020940 Assessed To Armwood Alfred & Arnette, Described As 55.5’ X 105.24’ X 51.5’ X 107.25’ Near West Side Germantown Rd, Deed Reference 2753/0079, Assessed Value $40,300, Taxes Due $1,205.18 Item #24 Account#02017520 Assessed To Askew Yvonne D & Denise R Baine, Described As Improvements 40’ X 96.8’ X 38.67’ X 80.20’ 402 West Market Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 3041/0021, Assessed Value $41,700, Taxes Due $1,812.98 Item #25 Account#02017539 Assessed

To Askew Yvonne D & Denise R Baine, Described As Approximately 42 1/2’ X 70’ West Market Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 3041/0021, Assessed Value $15,700, Taxes Due $709.47 Item #26 Account#02017547 Assessed To Askew Yvonne D & Denise R Baine, Described As Approximately 45’ X 70’ 404 West Market Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 3041/0021, Assessed Value $15,900, Taxes Due $718.49 Item #27 Account#03021300 Assessed To Ayres Clementine Harmon & Charlene R Harmon, Described As 37 1/2’ Front X 588’ North Side Trappe Road Southeast Of Berlin, Deed Reference 1297/0405, Assessed Value $43,700, Taxes Due $809.04 Item #28 Account#03014282 Assessed To Ayres James Sewell, Described As Improvements 1 1/2 Acres West Side Stephen Decatur High School Road, Deed Reference 0170/0152, Assessed Value $106,500, Taxes Due $713.76 Item #29 Account#10075572 Assessed To Baldwin Gene & Donna, Described As Improvements Unit 502 Between 59th & 60th Streets Boca Grande Condominium, Deed Reference 3108/0368, Assessed Value $309,320, Taxes Due $8,512.36 Item #30 Account#10224632 Assessed To Banashak George J & Debra C, Described As Improvements Unit 2 Wight Avenue 5/15 Condominium, Deed Reference 2215/0377, Assessed Value $576,400, Taxes Due $15,863.17 Item #31 Account#01012223 Assessed To Barnes Ellen Duncan & Isaac Hecht & Mercantile Safe Deposit & Trust, Described As 75’ X 105’ North Side Colona Road South Of Pocomoke, Deed Reference 1617/0253, Assessed Value $27,600, Taxes Due $800.86 Item #32 Account#01028995 Assessed To Bell Essie O For Life, Described As Improvements Lot 4 Block 3 - 70’ X 120’ Holiday Manor Plat Holiday Manor, Deed Reference 2032/0429, Assessed Value $138,900, Taxes Due $4,528.27 Item #33 Account#10120586 Assessed To Bellosi Kimberly & Grace M Bellosi & Linda L Bellosi, Described As Improvements Unit 202 Beach Highway Golden Sands Club Condominium, Deed Reference 2878/0062, Assessed Value $404,040, Taxes Due $14,468.50 Item #34 Account#01022989 Assessed To Bernstein Michael R & Carole A, Described As Improvements 2 Lots West Side Sixth & Oxford Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 0938/0399, Assessed Value $135,533, Taxes Due $6,567.63 Item #35 Account#03163377 Assessed To Berzonski Derrick J & Shawnee J Berzonski, Described As Improvements Lot 42 Phase 1S 21,781 Square Feet Flagship Circle Decatur Farms Plat, Deed Reference 4635/0670, Assessed Value $258,700, Taxes Due $9,095.26 Item #36 Account#10093783 Assessed To Bitton Shlomo, Described As Improvements Unit 2C Salt Spray Road Hideout Condominium, Deed Reference 4577/0583, Assessed Value $179,820, Taxes Due $2,604.52 Item #37 Account#10256186 Assessed To Bitton Shlomo, Described As Improvements Unit B Building 2 Phase 1 Edward L Taylor Road Marlin Cove II Condominium, Deed Reference 3764/0234, Assessed Value $267,340, Taxes Due $4,381.09 Item #38 Account#01020609 Assessed To Blount Allen B Jr, Described As 50’ X 100’ 510 Young Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 5075/0136, Assessed

Value $9,000, Taxes Due $660.97 Item #39 Account#01027816 Assessed To Blount Allen B Jr, Described As Improvements 52’ X 78’ X 35’ X 78.12’ 500 Moore Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 4977/0653, Assessed Value $36,800, Taxes Due $1,821.95 Item #40 Account#10018862 Assessed To Boehm Robin P, Described As 35,179 Square Feet West Side Lewis Road Sinepuxent, Deed Reference 3626/0393, Assessed Value $54,400, Taxes Due $1,145.40 Item #41 Account#10237807 Assessed To Boehm Robin P, Described As Improvements Unit C-101 142nd Street Wedgewood Condominium, Deed Reference 2760/0223, Assessed Value $154,330, Taxes Due $4,247.09 Item #42 Account#03117642 Assessed To Bonolis Paul A & Linda D, Described As Improvements Lot 40 Phase 1 Section 1 Salt Spray Drive Plat White Horse Park, Deed Reference 1115/0080, Assessed Value $88,900, Taxes Due $1,645.86 Item #43 Account#03034569 Assessed To Bowen Jason Anthony, Described As Improvements 60.3’ X 92’ East Side Flower Street Berlin, Deed Reference 4993/0413, Assessed Value $51,620, Taxes Due $1,805.96 Item #44 Account#10370388 Assessed To Boyer Ryan E & Janet, Described As Improvements Lot 141A - 2,006 Square Feet Captains Quarters Road Skip Jack Court Townhouse, Deed Reference 3123/0277, Assessed Value $218,450, Taxes Due $6,011.65 Item #45 Account#10215552 Assessed To Boyer Ryan E & Janet Boyer, Described As Improvements Unit 5 Osprey Road Osprey Way Condominium, Deed Reference 4369/0382, Assessed Value $279,070, Taxes Due $7,679.91 Item #46 Account#10725984 Assessed To Boyer Ryan E & Janet Boyer, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #5 Osprey Road Osprey Way Condominium, Deed Reference 4369/0382, Assessed Value $15,000, Taxes Due $412.79 Item #47 Account#10014395 Assessed To Bradford Clifford Cropper & Tracie Susan Duff, Described As Improvements Lots 28 & 29 Section B Old Ocean City Road Plat Ocean City, Deed Reference 1164/0588, Assessed Value $172,600, Taxes Due $1,383.96 Item #48 Account#03005399 Assessed To Bratten Ruth A, Described As Improvements 210’ X 210’ X East Side Campbelltown Road North Of Saint Martins, Deed Reference 1809/0399, Assessed Value $78,300, Taxes Due $1,597.83 Item #49 Account#03005739 Assessed To Bratten William H & Ruth A, Described As 5.810 Acres Parcel 3 East Side Campbelltown Road North Of Saint Martins, Deed Reference 0892/0499, Assessed Value $76,300, Taxes Due $1,492.40 Item #50 Account#07008740 Assessed To Brissey Daniel & Diane Brissey, Described As Lot 1 - 1.78 Acres West Side Scotty Road Wm Pusey Minor Subdivision, Deed Reference 3733/0541, Assessed Value $35,700, Taxes Due $710.42 Item #51 Account#10003717 Assessed To Brown Ruth A, Described As Improvements Lot 2 Block 26 Section C South Side Torquay Road Plat Cape Isle Of Wight, Deed Reference 4589/0389, Assessed Value $228,600, Taxes Due $3,723.49 Item #52 Account#10138426 Assessed To Bruce Daniels Associates, Described As Improvements Unit 216 Beach


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

LEGAL NOTICES 73

Legal Notices Highway Sea Watch Condominium, Deed Reference 0526/0049, Assessed Value $420,910, Taxes Due $11,583.26 Item #53 Account#10188024 Assessed To Brunner Sue Ann & James W Meadows, Described As Improvements Lot 11 Block 31 Section 2A Kelly Road Plat Caine Woods, Deed Reference 2881/0179, Assessed Value $256,110, Taxes Due $4,026.49 Item #54 Account#02012642 Assessed To Burroughs Jerome & Cleo L Walston, Described As 44 Acres Northwest Side Cherrix Road Southeast Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 1213/0538, Assessed Value $35,800, Taxes Due $731.20 Item #55 Account#03034631 Assessed To Burton Mary Lillian & Nathaniel E Derrickson, Described As Improvements 190’ X 65’ West Side Flower And Showell Streets Berlin, Deed Reference 0346/0397, Assessed Value $73,800, Taxes Due $2,594.64 Item #56 Account#10726751 Assessed To Byers Meridith C & Patricia M, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #103 Dory Road Seabreeze Condominium, Deed Reference 3214/0217, Assessed Value $15,000, Taxes Due $412.79 Item #57 Account#03153991 Assessed To Capuano Michael J & Michaelson J Capuano, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #C40 Yacht Club Drive Pines Point Marina A Condominium, Deed Reference 3618/0160, Assessed Value $26,400, Taxes Due $488.76 Item #58 Account#10006368 Assessed To Carmody Michael F & Alison W, Described As Improvements Lot 26 Block 19 Section A South Side Selsey Road Cape Isle Of Wight, Deed Reference 2564/0014, Assessed Value $462,200, Taxes Due $7,268.09 Item #59 Account#10015308 Assessed To Carmody Michael F & Alison W, Described As Improvements Lot 2 Block A 40’ X 140’ Lot 9 Block A 40’ X 150’ Plat Ocean City, Deed Reference 2212/0218, Assessed Value $186,900, Taxes Due $4,574.78 Item #60 Account#10015316 Assessed To Carmody Michael F & Alison W, Described As Lot 1 Block A 60’ X 140’ Lot 8 Block A 60’ X 150’ Plat Ocean City, Deed Reference 2212/0218, Assessed Value $130,700, Taxes Due $2,757.91 Item #61 Account#10391105 Assessed To Carpenter Ronald D & Susan G, Described As Improvements Lot 11 Block B Pine Street 7,000 Square Feet Plat 3 Elliotts Development, Deed Reference 3327/0291, Assessed Value $370,500, Taxes Due $1,541.97 Item #62 Account#03137570 Assessed To Carroll Rodney S & Linda H, Described As Lot 56 - 18,025 Square Feet Port Arthur Court Whitetail Sanctuary Section 15b, Deed Reference 2806/0020, Assessed Value $97,400, Taxes Due $1,803.23 Item #63 Account#10236207 Assessed To Chancellor Sharon L, Described As Improvements Unit 333 41st Street Ocean Point Number 3 Condominium, Deed Reference 2288/0428, Assessed Value $163,850, Taxes Due $4,509.09 Item #64 Account#10364930 Assessed To Cheetham Richard P, Described As Improvements Lot 87 - 10,598 Square Feet Broken Sound Boulevard Oyster Harbor Section 2, Deed Reference 2970/0356, Assessed Value $312,400, Taxes Due $3,832.81 Item #65 Account#05006813 Assessed To Childs Arthur Gibbons & Dorothy S, Described As Improvements 1.008 Acres North Side Back Creek Road East Of Bishopville, Deed Reference

2702/0388, Assessed Value $166,300, Taxes Due $1,956.47 Item #66 Account#03152006 Assessed To China Doll LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 2 Nicholas Lane Ocean Pines Village Plaza Condominium, Deed Reference 3399/0332, Assessed Value $275,800, Taxes Due $5,645.80 Item #67 Account#02023709 Assessed To Cody James Edward & Dana L Rogers, Described As Improvements 17,918 Square Feet 200 East Market Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 1480/0181, Assessed Value $218,200, Taxes Due $6,734.46 Item #68 Account#10355559 Assessed To Coffin Keith A, Described As Lot 6 Phase 1 .704 Acres Ocean View Lane Seapointe Subdivision, Deed Reference 4340/0042, Assessed Value $807,900, Taxes Due $14,917.09 Item #69 Account#10426375 Assessed To Coffin Keith A, Described As Improvements Lot 3 - 14,668 Square Feet South Side Inlet Isle Lane Estates At Inlet Isle, Deed Reference 4369/0678, Assessed Value $695,800, Taxes Due $13,503.82 Item #70 Account#10426383 Assessed To Coffin Keith A, Described As Improvements Lot 4 - 11,812 Square Feet South Side Inlet Isle Lane Estates At Inlet Isle, Deed Reference 4369/0678, Assessed Value $695,800, Taxes Due $13,747.42 Item #71 Account#10186986 Assessed To Coldiron Kerry B & Candace Smith-Leonard, Described As Improvements Lot 9 Block 30 Section 2a Anchor Chain Road Plat Caine Woods, Deed Reference 3509/0552, Assessed Value $243,280, Taxes Due $6,694.97 Item #72 Account#10722683 Assessed To Cole William & Lucille, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #2 Newport Bay Drive Environmental One Condominium, Deed Reference 0582/0192, Assessed Value $15,000, Taxes Due $412.79 Item #73 Account#10383773 Assessed To Collier Laura A & Glenn F Blow, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #11 Philadelphia Avenue & Bayside Harbour Towne Condominium, Deed Reference 2921/0527, Assessed Value $20,000, Taxes Due $550.39 Item #74 Account#01018108 Assessed To Collins Craig Darnell, Described As Improvements 90’ X 60’ Willow X 2nd Streets Pocomoke, Deed Reference 4978/0123, Assessed Value $48,500, Taxes Due $2,481.34 Item #75 Account#01018116 Assessed To Collins Craig Darnell, Described As Improvements 46’ X 97’ Willow Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 4978/0123, Assessed Value $46,100, Taxes Due $2,277.50 Item #76 Account#10725216 Assessed To Conner Lawrence J Sr, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #A8 Chesapeake Drive Nassau Village Townhouse Condominium, Deed Reference 3455/0087, Assessed Value $15,000, Taxes Due $721.20 Item #77 Account#03153460 Assessed To Connor William T & Kathryn E Connor, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #B65 Yacht Club Drive Pines Point Marina A Condominium, Deed Reference 4028/0599, Assessed Value $24,000, Taxes Due $535.85 Item #78 Account#10049423 Assessed To Considine Andrew J & Joan E, Described As Improvements Unit 102 Between 29th & 30th Streets Harrington Towers Condominium, Deed Reference 0654/0295, Assessed Value $351,180, Taxes Due $9,664.32

Item #79 Account#10740649 Assessed To Control Technologies Inc, Described As Improvements Unit 404 Phase 1 East Side Route-611 Decatur Business Center Condominium, Deed Reference 5335/0280, Assessed Value $120,000, Taxes Due $2,221.63 Item #80 Account#10740657 Assessed To Control Technologies Inc, Described As Improvements Unit 405 Phase 1 East Side Route-611 Decatur Business Center Condominium, Deed Reference 5335/0280, Assessed Value $120,000, Taxes Due $2,221.63 Item #81 Account#01032844 Assessed To Costen Henry, Described As 85’ X 100’ East Side 713 Sixth Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 0858/0085, Assessed Value $19,200, Taxes Due $1,319.96 Item #82 Account#01015850 Assessed To Cox John Jay, Described As Improvements 50’ X 50’ South Side 102 Laurel Street & Clarke Avenue, Deed Reference 4484/0288, Assessed Value $53,500, Taxes Due $1,980.06 Item #83 Account#01015842 Assessed To Cox Ronald E, Described As Improvements 60’ X 200’ West Side 808 Second Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 5408/0422, Assessed Value $45,700, Taxes Due $1,704.66 Item #84 Account#10441048 Assessed To CRM Mid Atlantic Properties LLC, Described As Lot 18 & Sewage Reserve Area 18 6.32 Acres Winding Creek Drive Winding Creek Estates, Deed Reference 5455/0354, Assessed Value $143,300, Taxes Due $2,653.30 Item #85 Account#01035452 Assessed To Cropper Kelli N, Described As Improvements Lot 22 White Oaks Lane White Oaks Subdivision, Deed Reference 5158/0125, Assessed Value $253,900, Taxes Due $9,465.21 Item #86 Account#02007223 Assessed To Dale Archie L, Described As Improvements 8 Acres Near West Side Route-113 South Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 1550/0568, Assessed Value $110,700, Taxes Due $2,063.69 Item #87 Account#02000512 Assessed To Dale Ollie, Described As Improvements 3.66 Acres East Side Shockley Road North Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 0149/0154, Assessed Value $96,700, Taxes Due $1,586.01 Item #88 Account#10129982 Assessed To Daly Edward F, Described As Improvements Lot 59 North Side Jamestown Road Plat Caine Harbor Mile, Deed Reference 0326/0698, Assessed Value $319,470, Taxes Due $8,791.69 Item #89 Account#02022567 Assessed To Dashiell Daniel, Described As 38’ X 200.5’ X 19’ X 205.5’ 203 Hearne Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 0121/0475, Assessed Value $16,100, Taxes Due $724.72 Item #90 Account#10251729 Assessed To David Helen & Robert, Described As Improvements Par 4A - 4.18 Acres South Point Road Divided 4 Lands Of Helen S Putney, Deed Reference 2719/0078, Assessed Value $599,400, Taxes Due $8,182.84 Item #91 Account#04003748 Assessed To Dennis Clifton H Jr, Described As Improvements 1.40 Acres South Side Langmaid Road South Of Newark, Deed Reference 2693/0021, Assessed Value $93,100, Taxes Due $1,505.77 Item #92 Account#01016180 Assessed To Dennis Earl C & Winnette, Described As Approximately 42.21’ X 139.25’ West Side 806 Fourth Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 1033/0286, Assessed Value $14,000, Taxes Due $527.82

Item #93 Account#10069203 Assessed To Dennis Gregory P & Betty L, Described As Improvements Unit 363 Stage B Beach Highway Wight Bay Condominium, Deed Reference 3103/0056, Assessed Value $241,080, Taxes Due $6,225.06 Item #94 Account#03025861 Assessed To Dennis Vivian Briddell, Described As Improvements 1.130 Acres Parcel B Harrison Road Southeast Of Berlin, Deed Reference 3398/0172, Assessed Value $165,300, Taxes Due $2,190.93 Item #95 Account#10767180 Assessed To Deutsch Gilden & Sons LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 1 Atlantic Avenue Acropolis Condominium Plat, Deed Reference 4531/0510, Assessed Value $1,000,010, Taxes Due $27,519.87 Item #96 Account#10767210 Assessed To Deutsch Gilden & Sons LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 4 Atlantic Avenue Acropolis Condominium Plat, Deed Reference 4531/0510, Assessed Value $1,310,000, Taxes Due $36,050.68 Item #97 Account#03080498 Assessed To Dietz Lawrence J & Susan O, Described As Improvements Lot B-08-071 14,250 Square Feet Admiral Avenue Plat Ocean Pines Section 8, Deed Reference 2682/0001, Assessed Value $180,500, Taxes Due $3,050.48 Item #98 Account#03146731 Assessed To Donaway Keith Allen & Brenda Gale, Described As Improvements Lot 1 - 2 Acres South Side Blueberry Road M Donaway Minor Subdivision, Deed Reference 2876/0158, Assessed Value $117,100, Taxes Due $1,568.51 Item #99 Account#01016539 Assessed To Drawbridge Villas LLC, Described As Future Phases 2.88 Acres Riverside Drive Drawbridge Villas Phase Plan, Deed Reference 4529/0017, Assessed Value $53,700, Taxes Due $2,472.40 Item #100 Account#01046977 Assessed To Drawbridge Villas LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 101 Building 3 Riverside Drive Drawbridge Villas Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 4529/0017, Assessed Value $135,600, Taxes Due $7,080.71 Item #101 Account#01046985 Assessed To Drawbridge Villas LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 102 Building 3 Riverside Drive Drawbridge Villas Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 4529/0017, Assessed Value $142,900, Taxes Due $7,494.34 Item #102 Account#01046993 Assessed To Drawbridge Villas LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 103 Building 3 Riverside Drive Drawbridge Villas Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 4529/0017, Assessed Value $115,200, Taxes Due $6,725.55 Item #103 Account#01047000 Assessed To Drawbridge Villas LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 201 Building 3 Riverside Drive Drawbridge Villas Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 4529/0017, Assessed Value $135,000, Taxes Due $6,871.81 Item #104 Account#01047019 Assessed To Drawbridge Villas LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 202 Building 3 Riverside Drive Drawbridge Villas Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 4529/0017, Assessed Value $114,600, Taxes Due $6,516.65 Item #105 Account#01047027 Assessed To Drawbridge Villas LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 301 Building 3 Riverside Drive Drawbridge Villas Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 4529/0017, Assessed Value $114,600, Taxes Due $6,516.65


74 LEGAL NOTICES

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

Legal Notices Item #106 Account#01047035 Assessed To Drawbridge Villas LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 302 Building 3 Riverside Drive Drawbridge Villas Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 4529/0017, Assessed Value $114,600, Taxes Due $6,516.65 Item #107 Account#02017415 Assessed To Duncan William C, Described As 40’ X 93’ X 38’ X 80’ 406 West Market Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 0482/0080, Assessed Value $15,900, Taxes Due $718.69 Item #108 Account#07000251 Assessed To Dykes Ned S & Eileen P, Described As Improvements 76.90 Acres East Side Meadow Bridge Road, Deed Reference 4506/0466, Assessed Value $65,900, Taxes Due $1,546.09 Item #109 Account#10390656 Assessed To Dypsky Bonnie, Described As Improvements Unit C5 Phase 3 North Side Route 611 Teal Marsh Condominium, Deed Reference 4417/0447, Assessed Value $180,000, Taxes Due $3,332.45 Item #110 Account#10375983 Assessed To Dypsky Bonnie G, Described As Improvements Unit C1 Phase 3 North Side Route 611 Teal Marsh Condominium, Deed Reference 4676/0705, Assessed Value $175,000, Taxes Due $3,239.88 Item #111 Account#10390621 Assessed To Dypsky Bonnie G & David K Dypsky, Described As Improvements Unit C3 Phase 3 North Side Route 611 Teal Marsh Condominium, Deed Reference 4831/0038, Assessed Value $180,000, Taxes Due $3,332.45 Item #112 Account#02016753 Assessed To Dypsky David K, Described As 10,813 Square Feet North Washington Street David Dypsky Plat, Deed Reference 4176/0355, Assessed Value $58,200, Taxes Due $3,089.44 Item #113 Account#10304121 Assessed To Dypsky David K, Described As Lot 12 27,298 Square Feet Chandler Drive Plat Golf Club Shores III, Deed Reference 4417/0080, Assessed Value $76,200, Taxes Due $1,399.04 Item #114 Account#10016746 Assessed To Dypsky David K & Bonnie G Dypsky, Described As Lot 16 17A 14,998 Square Feet North Side Maryland 707 Plat West Ocean City, Deed Reference 5110/0223, Assessed Value $126,900, Taxes Due $4,911.19 Item #115 Account#10017696 Assessed To Dypsky David K & Bonnie, Described As Lots 49, 50, 51, 52, 53, & Part Of Road Bed Old Ocean City Road West Of Ocean City, Deed Reference 3565/0152, Assessed Value $61,500, Taxes Due $1,595.09 Item #116 Account#10017718 Assessed To Dypsky David K & Bonnie, Described As Lot 15 - 7,500 Square Feet Old Bridge Road West Of Ocean City, Deed Reference 3427/0368, Assessed Value $111,200, Taxes Due $4,042.71 Item #117 Account#03073254 Assessed To Edery Itzhak, Described As Improvements Lot B-03-279 9,750 Square Feet Ocean Parkway Plat Ocean Pines Section 3, Deed Reference 3969/0494, Assessed Value $137,900, Taxes Due $2,342.95 Item #118 Account#10753449 Assessed To Emerson LLC, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #2 Wicomico Street Emerson Towers Condominium, Deed Reference 2606/0288, Assessed Value $20,000, Taxes Due $550.39 Item #119 Account#10753465 Assessed To Emerson LLC, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #8 Wicomico Street Emerson Towers Condominium,

Deed Reference 2606/0288, Assessed Value $25,000, Taxes Due $687.99 Item #120 Account#10755891 Assessed To Emerson LLC, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #6 Wicomico Street Emerson Towers Condominium, Deed Reference 2606/0288, Assessed Value $22,000, Taxes Due $605.43 Item #121 Account#10755913 Assessed To Emerson LLC, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #10 Wicomico Street Emerson Towers Condominium, Deed Reference 2606/0288, Assessed Value $24,000, Taxes Due $660.47 Item #122 Account#10027519 Assessed To Emerson LLC, Described As Improvements Unit Merc Wicomico Street Emerson Towers Condominium, Deed Reference 2606/0288, Assessed Value $1,638,600, Taxes Due $45,093.62 Item #123 Account#03012360 Assessed To Evans Kevin J T/A Planted Pleasures, Described As Improvements 2.67 Acres Racetrack Road Northeast Of Berlin, Deed Reference 3730/0501, Assessed Value $162,600, Taxes Due $3,078.71 Item #124 Account#01009613 Assessed To Evans Roger F & Gail C, Described As Improvements 100’ X 100’ X 1200’ Northeast Side Route-13 South Of Pocomoke, Deed Reference 1614/0360, Assessed Value $200,200, Taxes Due $4,040.83 Item #125 Account#01009621 Assessed To Evans Roger F & Gail C, Described As Improvements 2 Acres East Side Ocean Highway South Of Pocomoke, Deed Reference 1614/0360, Assessed Value $153,300, Taxes Due $2,540.81 Item #126 Account#05017009 Assessed To Fanny John W & Linda A, Described As Improvements Lot 16 15,400 Square Feet Brant Road Plat Frank Savage Subdivision, Deed Reference 1625/0225, Assessed Value $100,300, Taxes Due $1,925.33 Item #127 Account#01015192 Assessed To Feddiman Jeffrey C & Terrie M, Described As Improvements 50’ X 120’ South Side Cherry Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 1315/0470, Assessed Value $78,800, Taxes Due $3,287.09 Item #128 Account#03099229 Assessed To Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp, Described As Improvements B-10-534 9,521 Castle Drive Plat Ocean Pines Section 10, Deed Reference 5370/0200, Assessed Value $295,200, Taxes Due $2,251.88 Item #129 Account#10137969 Assessed To Ferenchick Frank C & Lisa M Ferenchick, Described As Improvements Unit 220 Beach Highway Sea Watch Condominium, Deed Reference 3887/0510, Assessed Value $327,670, Taxes Due $9,017.36 Item #130 Account#10050502 Assessed To Fewster Robert H & Darlene H Fewster, Described As Improvements Unit 308 Between 30th & 31st Streets Sea Gate Condominium, Deed Reference 4185/0461, Assessed Value $300,650, Taxes Due $8,273.78 Item #131 Account#10310326 Assessed To Fewster Robert H & Darlene E Fewster, Described As Improvements Unit 114 Phase 2 778 94th Street Pin Tail Point Condominium, Deed Reference 4778/0348, Assessed Value $193,310, Taxes Due $5,319.80 Item #132 Account#10398975 Assessed To Fewster Robert H & Darlene E Fewster, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #29 94th Street Pin Tail Point Condominium, Deed Reference 4778/0348, Assessed Value $20,000, Taxes Due $550.39

Item #133 Account#01020897 Assessed To Finney James Randolph, Described As Improvements 40’ X 80’ West Side 724 Sixth Street & Fifth Avenue, Deed Reference 1739/0369, Assessed Value $29,000, Taxes Due $1,079.44 Item #134 Account#10070651 Assessed To Frederick Donald L & Steven L Bulmer, Described As Improvements Unit 335 N B Beach Highway Wight Bay Condominium, Deed Reference 4161/0241, Assessed Value $200,760, Taxes Due $5,524.83 Item #135 Account#10301394 Assessed To Frick Gary & Robert, Described As Improvements Unit 10C Sunset Avenue Plat Meyer’s Siding Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 1230/0581, Assessed Value $110,000, Taxes Due $2,036.50 Item #136 Account#10301408 Assessed To Frick Gary & Robert Frick, Described As Improvements Unit 11C Sunset Avenue Plat Meyer’s Siding Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 2087/0252, Assessed Value $110,000, Taxes Due $2,036.50 Item #137 Account#10301432 Assessed To Frick LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 14D Sunset Avenue Plat Meyer’s Siding Condomiunium Phase 1, Deed Reference 2818/0529, Assessed Value $100,000, Taxes Due $2,176.60 Item #138 Account#10301440 Assessed To Frick LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 15D Sunset Avenue Plat Meyer’s Siding Condominuim Phase 1, Deed Reference 2818/0529, Assessed Value $100,000, Taxes Due $1,913.60 Item #139 Account#10301459 Assessed To Frick LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 16D Sunset Avenue Plat Meyer’s Siding Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 2818/0529, Assessed Value $100,000, Taxes Due $1,913.60 Item #140 Account#10301467 Assessed To Frick LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 17D Sunset Avenue Plat Meyer’s Siding Condominium Phase 1, Deed Reference 2818/0529, Assessed Value $100,000, Taxes Due $1,913.60 Item #141 Account#03094219 Assessed To Gallo Christopher & Lisa Gallo, Described As Improvements Lot C-11-322 7,507 Square Feet Westfield Circle Plat Ocean Pines Section 11, Deed Reference 3935/0263, Assessed Value $548,500, Taxes Due $3,211.82 Item #142 Account#03091988 Assessed To Garner Earle & Margaret Garner, Described As Improvements Lot C-14-046 11,380 Square Feet Pintail Drive Plat Ocean Pines Section 14, Deed Reference 4341/0348, Assessed Value $449,400, Taxes Due $2,257.24 Item #143 Account#03094030 Assessed To Garzanit Nancy, Described As Improvements Lot B-O2-O51 13,084 Square Feet Mayflower Court Plat Ocean Pines Section 2, Deed Reference 1952/0289, Assessed Value $180,500, Taxes Due $4,262.41 Item #144 Account#10715997 Assessed To Geracimos LLC, Described As Improvements Unit G-4 Phase 6 North Side Route 611 Teal Marsh Commercial Condominium, Deed Reference 4439/0720, Assessed Value $180,000, Taxes Due $3,332.45 Item #145 Account#10716004 Assessed To Geracimos LLC, Described As Improvements Unit G-5 Phase 6 North Side Route 611 Teal Marsh Commercial Condominium, Deed Reference 4439/0720, Assessed Value

$180,000, Taxes Due $3,332.45 Item #146 Account#10167914 Assessed To Gilden Norman P & Norman R Gilden & Frederick M Deutsch & Other, Described As Improvements Lot 1 Block 16 Section A 50’ X 200’ 136th & 137th Streets Plat Fenwick, Deed Reference 4627/0221, Assessed Value $1,158,080, Taxes Due $31,869.89 Item #147 Account#10356210 Assessed To Gjoni Dhimiter & Krisanthi, Described As Improvements Lot 3 10,489 Square Feet Nature Park Drive Herring Landing Subdivision, Deed Reference 2955/0096, Assessed Value $343,600, Taxes Due $7,722.23 Item #148 Account#10264987 Assessed To Goetzinger Mabel M, Described As Improvements Unit 82 Phase B Convention Center Drive Thunder Island Condominium, Deed Reference 2264/0576, Assessed Value $260,680, Taxes Due $7,173.82 Item #149 Account#10020441 Assessed To Graves Harold M III, Described As Improvements 150’ X 200’ Northwest Side Stephen Decatur Road Southwest Of Ocean City, Deed Reference 4443/0011, Assessed Value $336,400, Taxes Due $6,296.37 Item #150 Account#10020468 Assessed To Graves Harold M III, Described As Improvements 2 Lots - 50’ X 200’ East Part Of Creeles Farm West Side Stephen Decatur Road, Deed Reference 4443/0011, Assessed Value $228,900, Taxes Due $4,810.61 Item #151 Account#03056473 Assessed To Grisbach Joseph A & Dorothalea M, Described As Improvements Lot B-09-456 - 10,066 Square Feet Martinique Circle Plat Ocean Pines Section Nine, Deed Reference 0726/0078, Assessed Value $160,500, Taxes Due $3,312.00 Item #152 Account#10337097 Assessed To Guntow Jeffrey Michael, Described As Improvements Unit 70 Building J Stage 2-0 Sunset Avenue Sunset Village Condominium, Deed Reference 3511/0269, Assessed Value $172,000, Taxes Due $992.64 Item #153 Account#03038416 Assessed To Hall Johnnie W III & Nidia G Hall, Described As Improvements Lot B-06-453 9,302 Square Feet Birdnest Drive Plat Ocean Pines Section 6, Deed Reference 4715/0520, Assessed Value $173,200, Taxes Due $2,547.22 Item #154 Account#10226821 Assessed To Harmon Barbara J, Described As Improvements Unit 301 136th Street Sunspot Condominium, Deed Reference 2137/0012, Assessed Value $270,480, Taxes Due $7,443.52 Item #155 Account#01012002 Assessed To Harmon James E & Pearl E, Described As Lot South Side Colona Road South Of Pocomoke, Deed Reference 0866/0467, Assessed Value $33,200, Taxes Due $649.72 Item #156 Account#01002104 Assessed To Harmon Willie R & Mary Ann S, Described As 2 Acres South Side Unionville Road Southwest Of Pocomoke, Deed Reference 0240/0241, Assessed Value $16,700, Taxes Due $314.04 Item #157 Account#03005755 Assessed To Heirs LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 1 - 16.96 Acres South Side Peerless Road North Of St Martins, Deed Reference 4472/0452, Assessed Value $235,700, Taxes Due $4,567.71 Item #158 Account#03170284 Assessed To Heirs LLC, Described As Lot 2 - 2.42 Acres South Side Peerless Road Minor Subdivision Lands Of


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Legal Notices Heirs LLC, Deed Reference 4472/0452, Assessed Value $77,800, Taxes Due $1,520.17 Item #159 Account#03170292 Assessed To Heirs LLC, Described As Lot 3 - 2.00 Acres South Side Peerless Road Minor Subdivision Lands Of Heirs LLC, Deed Reference 4472/0452, Assessed Value $92,000, Taxes Due $1,783.05 Item #160 Account#03170306 Assessed To Heirs LLC, Described As Lot 4 - 2.00 Acres South Side Peerless Road Minor Subdivision Lands Of Heirs LLC, Deed Reference 4472/0452, Assessed Value $82,000, Taxes Due $1,597.92 Item #161 Account#04001508 Assessed To Hess Dortha, Described As Improvements 3 1/4 Acres Near West Side Old Route 113 Newark, Deed Reference 0236/0392, Assessed Value $75,600, Taxes Due $3,608.16 Item #162 Account#10034418 Assessed To Hickman Jason, Described As Improvements Part Lot 7 Block 22N Kubit Cottage Plat Sinepuxent Beach, Deed Reference 3947/0173, Assessed Value $268,050, Taxes Due $5,548.13 Item #163 Account#08001650 Assessed To Hilltop Farms Inc, Described As Improvements 35,215 Square Feet Onley Road Per Unrecorded Survey Plat Hilltop Farms, Deed Reference 4281/0226, Assessed Value $107,600, Taxes Due $2,614.81 Item #164 Account#10173329 Assessed To Hitchcock Susan R, Described As Improvements Unit 401 141st Street Colonial Condominium, Deed Reference 3788/0021, Assessed Value $237,250, Taxes Due $6,529.03 Item #165 Account#01021400 Assessed To Holden Gregory T & Vera L, Described As Improvements 60’ X 120.4’, 509 Cedar Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 0623/0536, Assessed Value $61,000, Taxes Due $2,503.38 Item #166 Account#10011590 Assessed To Holder Mark Thomas, Described As 19.169 Acres Near East Side Holly Grove Road, Deed Reference 4105/0044, Assessed Value $90,907, Taxes Due $1,636.77 Item #167 Account#01016121 Assessed To Holland Bernice Ginn, Described As Improvements 30.1’ X 120.5’ X 31.83’ X 117.75 East Side 809 Second Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 0658/0416, Assessed Value $65,400, Taxes Due $2,006.60 Item #168 Account#03016005 Assessed To Holland Ronald J, Described As Improvements 159.7’ X 304.10’ X 159’ X 304.10’ South Side Route-346, Deed Reference 0183/0207, Assessed Value $362,400, Taxes Due $13,192.61 Item #169 Account#03004724 Assessed To Holloway Ralph E & James C, Described As 4 Acres North Side Pitts Road West Of Showell, Deed Reference 0022/0367, Assessed Value $56,000, Taxes Due $2,777.04 Item #170 Account#03015637 Assessed To Hoover Benjamin Edward, Described As Lot X Flower Street Northeast Of Berlin, Deed Reference 4643/0427, Assessed Value $53,400, Taxes Due $1,034.22 Item #171 Account#10318548 Assessed To Hopkins Leslie C & Felicia L Hopkins, Described As Improvements Lot 86 Gulf Stream Drive Montego Bay Mobile Home Park Section 8c, Deed Reference 3766/0498, Assessed Value $278,300, Taxes Due $7,658.73 Item #172 Account#03027732 Assessed To Hudson David Willis & Sue Lathbury, Described As Improvements

83’ X 126.53’ Northeast Side Buckingham Road Berlin, Deed Reference 1151/0412, Assessed Value $177,100, Taxes Due $6,226.42 Item #173 Account#01040049 Assessed To Island Developers Newtowne Square LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 2 Phase 4 - 1.31 Acres North Side Old Snow Hill Road Newtowne Square Subdivision, Deed Reference 3095/0516, Assessed Value $474,900, Taxes Due $45,741.60 Item #174 Account#10018870 Assessed To Island Enterprises LLC, Described As 2 Acres West Side Lewis Road Southwest Of Ocean City, Deed Reference 4071/0131, Assessed Value $57,500, Taxes Due $1,218.97 Item #175 Account#03019616 Assessed To J B Properties LLC, Described As Lot North Side Bethards Road Southwest Of Berlin, Deed Reference 3136/0109, Assessed Value $89,700, Taxes Due $1,660.66 Item #176 Account#03121801 Assessed To J B Properties LLC, Described As 15,387 Square Feet Duncan Crossing Road Plat Of Bobbie L Armstrong, Deed Reference 3136/0106, Assessed Value $43,000, Taxes Due $796.08 Item #177 Account#02009455 Assessed To Jackson Willie Jo Jr & Mary A & Vandella A Jackson, Described As Improvements 5.926 Acres South Side Public Landing Road East Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 1897/0472, Assessed Value $167,700, Taxes Due $2,793.60 Item #178 Account#02009897 Assessed To Jackson Willie Joe Jr & Mary A & Vandella A Jackson, Described As 14.35 Acres Mount Wesley East Side Public Landing Road East Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 3030/0112, Assessed Value $53,700, Taxes Due $1,120.84 Item #179 Account#10198747 Assessed To Jayne Teddy LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 1550 Section 4A East Side Colonial Road Plat Montego Bay Mobile Home Park, Deed Reference 4279/0228, Assessed Value $169,750, Taxes Due $4,671.44 Item #180 Account#03040232 Assessed To Jerez Luis M, Described As Improvements Lot B 09 553 - 9,939 Square Feet Crest Haven Drive Plat Ocean Pines Section 9, Deed Reference 4697/0210, Assessed Value $145,900, Taxes Due $2,517.08 Item #181 Account#10267943 Assessed To Johnson Horace J & Betty A, Described As Improvements Unit 311A 311 13th Street Royal Palm Townhouse Condominium, Deed Reference 3155/0447, Assessed Value $134,400, Taxes Due $3,698.64 Item #182 Account#03001075 Assessed To Johnson Maxwelton & Uis V Johnson & Junius I Johnson & Others, Described As 1.8 Acres Item 1 East Side Route-610 Whaleysville, Deed Reference 2012/0353, Assessed Value $59,100, Taxes Due $2,397.51 Item #183 Account#03001083 Assessed To Johnson Maxwelton & Uis V Johnson & Junius I Johnson & Others, Described As Lot Item 2 East Side Route-610 Whaleysville, Deed Reference 2012/0353, Assessed Value $42,700, Taxes Due $1,462.68 Item #184 Account#01023144 Assessed To Jones Nathan & Nadine M, Described As Improvements 55’ X 150’ South Side 424 Bank Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 0563/0422, Assessed Value $53,200, Taxes Due $1,948.61 Item #185 Account#01033352 Assessed To Jordan Cynthia L, Described

As 63’ X 85’ North Side Cedar Street Plat Christy Subdivision, Deed Reference 3239/0346, Assessed Value $24,000, Taxes Due $890.00 Item #186 Account#08007772 Assessed To Kelly John & Alisa R, Described As Improvements 1.39 Acres East Side Snow Hill Road South Of Stockton, Deed Reference 3166/0516, Assessed Value $84,700, Taxes Due $1,656.18 Item #187 Account#03111393 Assessed To Kerstetter Frederick E Jr & Lisa Kerstetter, Described As Improvements Lot B-10-046 - 7,542 Square Feet Nottingham Lane Plat Ocean Pines Section 10, Deed Reference 4818/0662, Assessed Value $192,600, Taxes Due $2,092.46 Item #188 Account#03051951 Assessed To Kiejzik Kim Carla, Described As Improvements Lot B-01-204 7,700 Square Feet Bimini Lane Plat Ocean Pines Section 1, Deed Reference 5382/0056, Assessed Value $138,400, Taxes Due $2,768.79 Item #189 Account#10766494 Assessed To Kilchenstein Robert & Michele Kilchenstein, Described As Improvements Unit 24 Phase 2 Harbor Master Boulevard West Harbor Village Condominium, Deed Reference 5398/0094, Assessed Value $190,000, Taxes Due $4,201.92 Item #190 Account#01005294 Assessed To Kinard Tina Mason, Described As Improvements 185’ X 369’ Northwest Side Route-113 Northeast Of Pocomoke, Deed Reference 4032/0142, Assessed Value $77,500, Taxes Due $1,259.64 Item #191 Account#03034364 Assessed To Kirkland Ezra & Elizabeth Poulson, Described As Improvements 9,446 Square Feet North Side Branch Street Berlin, Deed Reference 2755/0193, Assessed Value $76,900, Taxes Due $1,718.28 Item #192 Account#03101150 Assessed To Kirkpatrick Scott H, Described As Improvements Lot B-10-416 - 13,845 Square Feet Catalpa Lane Plat Ocean Pines Section 10, Deed Reference 2589/0165, Assessed Value $192,700, Taxes Due $1,820.94 Item #193 Account#10212979 Assessed To Knowles Sheridan B, Described As Improvements Lot 17 North 32nd Extended Plat Runaway Bay II, Deed Reference 2354/0451, Assessed Value $533,290, Taxes Due $14,675.93 Item #194 Account#03141055 Assessed To Kreczmer Robert F & Soni E Kreczmer, Described As Improvements Unit 213 Phase 1 Z Yacht Club Drive Marina Village Condominium Association Inc, Deed Reference 4936/0482, Assessed Value $169,900, Taxes Due $1,140.18 Item #195 Account#10086841 Assessed To Landmark Group Inc, Described As Improvements Lot 13 Part Of Lot 12 Block 108 Between 75th & 76th Street Plat Oceanbay City, Deed Reference 4293/0035, Assessed Value $319,700, Taxes Due $8,798.01 Item #196 Account#10086868 Assessed To Landmark Group Inc, Described As Improvements Lot 14 Block 108 Between 75th & 76th Streets Plat Oceanbay City, Deed Reference 4293/0035, Assessed Value $563,000, Taxes Due $15,493.53 Item #197 Account#01029363 Assessed To Lankford Winfield R & Alice G, Described As Improvements Parcel 2 - 110’ X 150’ X 130.1’ X 151.35’ West Side Route-359 Pocomoke, Deed Reference 0101/0222, Assessed Value $54,300, Taxes Due $1,309.01

Item #198 Account#10207835 Assessed To Lee Ronald D & Nancy L, Described As Improvements Unit 402 E B 51st Street Worcester House Condominium, Deed Reference 1333/0235, Assessed Value $235,570, Taxes Due $6,482.80 Item #199 Account#10193044 Assessed To Liberto Frances D, Described As Improvements Lot 975 Section 5b Sea Lane Plat Montego Bay Mobile Home Park, Deed Reference 3129/0462, Assessed Value $165,850, Taxes Due $4,564.13 Item #200 Account#03000125 Assessed To Littleton Horace W Jr & Carmetah L Murray & D W Wilkerson & Others, Described As 0.4 Acres West Side Sheppard Crossing Road North Of Whaleysville, Deed Reference 2236/0261, Assessed Value $43,200, Taxes Due $799.78 Item #201 Account#10156599 Assessed To Lowry James A, Described As Improvements Lot 3 - 15.5104’ X 50’ North Side 128th Street Plat Dune Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 2839/0575, Assessed Value $315,610, Taxes Due $8,685.45 Item #202 Account#10207738 Assessed To Lowry James A, Described As Improvements Unit 204 E B 51st Street Worcester House Condominium, Deed Reference 2086/0422, Assessed Value $235,570, Taxes Due $6,482.80 Item #203 Account#03011291 Assessed To Machen Stephen F & Sharon E, Described As Improvements 3 Acres West Side Mcallister Road East Of Berlin, Deed Reference 1457/0504, Assessed Value $304,400, Taxes Due $4,811.61 Item #204 Account#02038994 Assessed To Maizel Michael D, Described As Lot 4 - 6.95 Acres West Side Castle Hill Road Minor Subdivision Michael Maizel, Deed Reference 4054/0431, Assessed Value $28,800, Taxes Due $601.98 Item #205 Account#02039001 Assessed To Maizel Michael D, Described As Lot 5 - 10.41 Acres West Side Castle Hill Road Minor Subdivision Michael Maizel, Deed Reference 4054/0431, Assessed Value $33,400, Taxes Due $686.95 Item #206 Account#10330742 Assessed To Malta Philip C & Lisa M, Described As Improvements Unit 15 Building C Stage 2G Route-611 & Sunset Avenue Sunset Village Condominium, Deed Reference 3233/0253, Assessed Value $172,000, Taxes Due $1,128.78 Item #207 Account#08004625 Assessed To Mangrum Roosevelt & Matilda, Described As 140’ X 140’ Near Pocomoke Road Stockton, Deed Reference 0079/0412, Assessed Value $2,900, Taxes Due $85.59 Item #208 Account#07008465 Assessed To Mariner Todd R & Dana R & Ruth F Burke, Described As Lot 1 2 Acres North Side Sand Road R. Brooks Minor Subdivision, Deed Reference 2836/0530, Assessed Value $36,000, Taxes Due $715.21 Item #209 Account#07004753 Assessed To Mariner William C & Mariner Susan S, Described As 46 Acres West Side Corner House Road West Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 5236/0492, Assessed Value $8,600, Taxes Due $159.41 Item #210 Account#08004234 Assessed To Masciana Perry K & Maria A Masciana, Described As Lot East Side Route-12 Stockton, Deed Reference 3793/0549, Assessed Value


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MAY 18, 2012

Legal Notices $2,500, Taxes Due $85.26 Item #211 Account#01026305 Assessed To Mason Carlton W, Described As Improvements Lot 6 Block A 60’ X 145’ 1405 Market Street Plat Small Bull & Dryden, Deed Reference 5491/0340, Assessed Value $90,000, Taxes Due $4,072.07 Item #212 Account#10019664 Assessed To Massdin Thomas, Described As Improvements 6.4938 Acres East Side Lewis Road West Side Of Ocean City, Deed Reference 0009/0365, Assessed Value $121,200, Taxes Due $2,429.75 Item #213 Account#10018439 Assessed To Mathews William R, Described As Improvements Lot 28 Section A 1/2 Lot 29 Section A Plat 1 Snug Harbor, Deed Reference 3274/0137, Assessed Value $259,300, Taxes Due $2,876.25 Item #214 Account#10399149 Assessed To McCarthy Thomas B & Patrick J Mccarthy, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #23 Eagle Drive Bay Shore Condominium, Deed Reference 4692/0664, Assessed Value $15,000, Taxes Due $412.79 Item #215 Account#03013456 Assessed To McDowell Christie Lin, Described As Improvements Lot 5 200’ X 218’ Plat HB Acres Section 1, Deed Reference 2423/0180, Assessed Value $111,100, Taxes Due $1,816.18 Item #216 Account#10271002 Assessed To Meadows Sue Ann, Described As Improvements Unit 410 Z Wicomico & Worcester Streets Assateague House Condominium, Deed Reference 3956/0209, Assessed Value $207,570, Taxes Due $5,712.25 Item #217 Account#10370167 Assessed To Meadows Sue Ann, Described As Improvements Unit 26 Building E Phase 4 Madison Avenue Portofino Twnhse Condominium, Deed Reference 3946/0526, Assessed Value $270,800, Taxes Due $5,705.09 Item #218 Account#10027020 Assessed To Melkumyan Tigran, Described As Improvements Commercial Unit South Side Somerset Street Bel Mare Condominium, Deed Reference 5410/0371, Assessed Value $336,500, Taxes Due $9,260.36 Item #219 Account#05018900 Assessed To Mercer Curtis & Valarie, Described As Improvements Lot 1 2.004 Acres Line Hotel Road Curtis Mercer Minor Subdivision, Deed Reference 1915/0236, Assessed Value $290,100, Taxes Due $3,381.23 Item #220 Account#05018927 Assessed To Mercer Curtis & Valerie, Described As Improvements Lot 3 1.143 Acres Line Hotel Road Curtis Mercer Minor Subdivision, Deed Reference 2142/0004, Assessed Value $121,300, Taxes Due $2,314.11 Item #221 Account#03144380 Assessed To Milbourne Wilbert Jr & Nancy B Wesby, Described As Improvements Lot 7 2.04 Acres South Side Trappe Road Harrison Acres Subdivision, Deed Reference 2713/0213, Assessed Value $102,497, Taxes Due $1,872.37 Item #222 Account#03018202 Assessed To Miller Paul E Jr & Michelle S, Described As Improvements 1.3 Acres South Side Evans Road West Of Berlin, Deed Reference 4695/0026, Assessed Value $175,400, Taxes Due $3,327.09 Item #223 Account#07000715 Assessed To Mills Robert E III, Described As Improvements 19.5 Acres Browns Luck North Side Mcgrath Road, Deed Reference 4353/0596, Assessed Value

$175,000, Taxes Due $3,670.31 Item #224 Account#03071847 Assessed To Mishoe Luna Isaac & Hattie B Mishoe, Described As Improvements Lot C-01-411 78,600 Square Feet Harbormist Plat Ocean Pines Section 1, Deed Reference 2651/0397, Assessed Value $336,300, Taxes Due $2,251.88 Item #225 Account#10745349 Assessed To Mitsopoulos Constantine, Described As Improvements Unit 403 6301 Atlantic Avenue Carly E Condominium, Deed Reference 5110/0131, Assessed Value $671,630, Taxes Due $18,483.01 Item #226 Account#02038684 Assessed To ML Ames Construction LLC, Described As Lot 9 - 8,835 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5050/0596, Assessed Value $32,100, Taxes Due $1,388.24 Item #227 Account#02038692 Assessed To ML Ames Construction LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 10 8,050 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5050/0596, Assessed Value $202,000, Taxes Due $9,599.43 Item #228 Account#02038706 Assessed To ML Ames Construction LLC, Described As Lot 11 - 8,013 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5050/0596, Assessed Value $32,000, Taxes Due $1,385.22 Item #229 Account#02038714 Assessed To ML Ames Construction LLC, Described As Lot 12 - 7,968 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5050/0596, Assessed Value $32,000, Taxes Due $1,385.03 Item #230 Account#02038722 Assessed To ML Ames Construction LLC, Described As Lot 13 - 7,922 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5050/0596, Assessed Value $32,000, Taxes Due $1,385.03 Item #231 Account#02038757 Assessed To ML Ames Construction LLC, Described As Lot 16 - 8,660 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5050/0596, Assessed Value $32,000, Taxes Due $1,386.22 Item #232 Account#01016032 Assessed To Molock Group Inc The, Described As Improvements 75’ X 180’ X 77’ X 175’ West Side 712 2nd Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 4433/0330, Assessed Value $86,200, Taxes Due $3,215.07 Item #233 Account#03073351 Assessed To Montgomery Eleanor L & Justin J Matlosz, Described As Improvements Lot B-02-404 12,811 Square Feet Sloop Lane Plat Ocean Pines Section 2, Deed Reference 5434/0001, Assessed Value $231,800, Taxes Due $2,251.83 Item #234 Account#10202957 Assessed To Moysey Constance A, Described As Improvements Unit 4 65th Street Lazy Days Condominium, Deed Reference 1378/0538, Assessed Value $200,380, Taxes Due $5,514.38 Item #235 Account#03033376 Assessed To MPB LLC, Described As Improvements 104.83’ X 165’ East Side William Street Berlin, Deed Reference 4993/0170, Assessed Value $409,300, Taxes Due $14,390.01 Item #236 Account#10081440 Assessed To MPB LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 13 Between 69th & 70th Streets Beach Place Condominium, Deed Reference 4070/0341, Assessed Value $389,760, Taxes Due $10,726.03

Item #237 Account#03000370 Assessed To Mumford Harrison Edward, Described As 10,890 Square Feet South Side Peerless Road Northeast Of Whaleysville, Deed Reference 0042/0237, Assessed Value $42,500, Taxes Due $1,396.02 Item #238 Account#10097630 Assessed To Nelson Francesca B For Life, Described As Improvements Unit 210 Mooring Road Barbados Sun Condominium, Deed Reference 3348/0264, Assessed Value $275,070, Taxes Due $7,569.84 Item #239 Account#02022990 Assessed To Newnam Charles Edward Sr, Described As Improvements 49 1/2’ X 100’ 111 Purnell Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 3013/0335, Assessed Value $34,500, Taxes Due $856.13 Item #240 Account#03086348 Assessed To Oberheitman Ali & Stephonie, Described As Improvements Lot B-03-258 10,752 Square Feet Ocean Parkway Plat Ocean Pines Section 3, Deed Reference 1388/0532, Assessed Value $130,500, Taxes Due $2,334.42 Item #241 Account#10013968 Assessed To O’Boyle Roger Joseph, Described As Improvements 75’ X 90’ East Side Elm Street Plat Boulevard Heights, Deed Reference 4457/0484, Assessed Value $174,800, Taxes Due $1,404.92 Item #242 Account#10197910 Assessed To Okrak John W, Described As Improvements Lot 1598 Section 4A West Side Colonial Road Plat Montego Bay Mobile Home Park, Deed Reference 0906/0492, Assessed Value $167,400, Taxes Due $4,606.79 Item #243 Account#10136180 Assessed To Onal Hatice R & Mustafa, Described As Improvements Unit 904 Coastal Highway Irene Condominium, Deed Reference 0490/0288, Assessed Value $405,160, Taxes Due $11,149.84 Item #244 Account#03144968 Assessed To Onlyland LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 44 - 13,276.5 Square Feet Paca Court Section 3 Colonial Village Section 18, Deed Reference 5074/0184, Assessed Value $331,700, Taxes Due $6,385.21 Item #245 Account#10077303 Assessed To Orr Douglas C & B Dawn, Described As Improvements Unit 17 63rd Street Lazy Whale Condominium, Deed Reference 3421/0412, Assessed Value $133,840, Taxes Due $3,683.22 Item #246 Account#08004862 Assessed To Paradis Cecie & Laura Joint Tenants, Described As Improvements Lot Bay Street Stockton, Deed Reference 0020/0293, Assessed Value $45,100, Taxes Due $3,380.65 Item #247 Account#04005201 Assessed To Parker F Dennis, Described As 44.30 Acres East Side Basket Switch Road South Of Newark, Deed Reference 2826/0485, Assessed Value $3,700, Taxes Due $108.98 Item #248 Account#02005298 Assessed To Peterson Jon K & Linda A, Described As Lot B - 7.81 Acres East Side Disharoon Road Amendment To Lot B Plat, Deed Reference 2689/0137, Assessed Value $68,600, Taxes Due $1,416.39 Item #249 Account#10355745 Assessed To Pflieger John H Jr & Robert W & Mary Helen Eiden, Described As Improvements Unit 204 Building A Phase 1 South Heron Drive Baywatch II Condominium, Deed Reference 5127/0594, Assessed Value $359,630, Taxes Due $9,896.88 Item #250 Account#03119289 As-

sessed To Pharr Clarence R Jr & Judith Ann Pharr & Jean Ann Cackowski, Described As Improvements Lot 175 Phase 1 Section 3 Timberline Circle Plat White Horse Park, Deed Reference 4923/0653, Assessed Value $154,800, Taxes Due $2,865.92 Item #251 Account#01035541 Assessed To Phebus Michael L, Described As Lot 31 White Oaks Lane White Oaks Subdivision, Deed Reference 4084/0168, Assessed Value $56,100, Taxes Due $2,742.98 Item #252 Account#03118177 Assessed To Phillips Diana Ruth, Described As .1902 Acres South Side Baltimore & Eastern Railroad West Side Route-610 Escaped Property, Deed Reference 2527/0204, Assessed Value $44,100, Taxes Due $873.45 Item #253 Account#01020366 Assessed To Phillips Efrem L & Carolyn V Phillips, Described As Improvements Lots 718, 720, & 722 Short Street 512 Bonneville Avenue & 509 5th Street, Deed Reference 4818/0110, Assessed Value $112,500, Taxes Due $5,338.43 Item #254 Account#03120740 Assessed To Phillips Joshua M & Melissa W, Described As Improvements Lot 2 1.360 Acres West Side Route-610 Lands Of Wm Baker, Deed Reference 1014/0380, Assessed Value $83,900, Taxes Due $1,224.23 Item #255 Account#01044230 Assessed To Piney Island Builders Inc, Described As Lot 3 Block A Section 1 Woodbrook Drive Woodland Manor Minor Subdivision, Deed Reference 4869/0040, Assessed Value $43,973, Taxes Due $1,452.38 Item #256 Account#01044265 Assessed To Piney Island Builders Inc, Described As Lot 6 Block A Section 1 Woodbrook Drive Woodland Manor Minor Subdivision, Deed Reference 4869/0040, Assessed Value $43,960, Taxes Due $1,451.79 Item #257 Account#01044451 Assessed To Piney Island Builders Inc, Described As Lot 23 Block A Section 1 Woodbrook Drive Woodland Manor Minor Subdivision, Deed Reference 4869/0040, Assessed Value $44,473, Taxes Due $1,470.51 Item #258 Account#01044508 Assessed To Piney Island Builders Inc, Described As Lot 3 Block B Section 1 Woodbrook Drive Woodland Manor Minor Subdivision, Deed Reference 4869/0040, Assessed Value $44,067, Taxes Due $1,455.74 Item #259 Account#03149722 Assessed To Piney Island Builders Inc, Described As Lot 97 Phase 2A - 7,947 Square Feet Park Side Circle The Point Section 17, Deed Reference 3731/0059, Assessed Value $138,400, Taxes Due $2,653.80 Item #260 Account#03149757 Assessed To Piney Island Builders Inc, Described As Lot 100 Phase 2A - 8,434 Square Feet Park Side Circle The Point Section 17, Deed Reference 3731/0059, Assessed Value $138,700, Taxes Due $2,659.35 Item #261 Account#03149846 Assessed To Piney Island Builders Inc, Described As Lot 107 Phase 2A - 6,672 Square Feet Park Side Circle The Point Section 17, Deed Reference 3731/0059, Assessed Value $137,800, Taxes Due $2,642.71 Item #262 Account#03149854 Assessed To Piney Island Builders Inc, Described As Lot 108 Phase 2A - 6,409 Square Feet Park Side Circle The Point Section 17, Deed Reference 3731/0059, Assessed Value $137,700, Taxes Due $2,640.83


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

LEGAL NOTICES 77

Legal Notices Item #263 Account#10060400 Assessed To Poskus Vincent V & Sara J, Described As Improvements Unit B105 Lark Lane And Eagle Drive Summer Winds Condominium, Deed Reference 1865/0379, Assessed Value $144,140, Taxes Due $3,966.69 Item #264 Account#03003418 Assessed To Postley Kenneth, Described As Improvements 5.65 Acres North Side Fooks Road Survey Mary E Postley Plat, Deed Reference 4024/0366, Assessed Value $92,400, Taxes Due $1,026.63 Item #265 Account#10393892 Assessed To Potts Bryan H & Phillip L Potts, Described As Lot 261 Phase 11 16,840 Square Feet Siren Lane Riddle Farm Subdivision, Deed Reference 4414/0058, Assessed Value $265,200, Taxes Due $4,909.79 Item #266 Account#10012422 Assessed To Purnell Edward Lee, Described As Improvements Lot East Side Holly Grove Road West Of Ocean City, Deed Reference 0162/0479, Assessed Value $108,700, Taxes Due $1,817.20 Item #267 Account#10020174 Assessed To Purnell Franklyn & Purnell Emerson & Others, Described As 10.08 Acres East Side Lewis Road Plat Plan Of Property For Laree Owens, Deed Reference 0665/0060, Assessed Value $77,287, Taxes Due $1,485.84 Item #268 Account#01002783 Assessed To Purnell Herbert William, Described As Lot East Side Pit Circle Road Southwest Of Pocomoke, Deed Reference 0100/0218, Assessed Value $6,100, Taxes Due $219.87 Item #269 Account#08007691 Assessed To Purnell James William, Described As Lot East Side Route-12 South Of Stockton, Deed Reference 0416/0409, Assessed Value $21,100, Taxes Due $488.96 Item #270 Account#03021084 Assessed To Purnell Major Leslie & Patricia Elizabeth, Described As Improvements Lot 9 West Side Harrison Road Plat Of Isaac H Crippen, Deed Reference 2759/0332, Assessed Value $84,700, Taxes Due $1,004.60 Item #271 Account#10020271 Assessed To Purnell Venson P & Caroline S, Described As Improvements 2 Acres South Side Sinepuxent Road Southwest Of Ocean City, Deed Reference 0165/0536, Assessed Value $99,800, Taxes Due $930.04 Item #272 Account#02000121 Assessed To Reed Robert L & Patricia R, Described As Improvements Lot 1 1.09 Acres South Side Whiton Crossing Road, Deed Reference 4585/0460, Assessed Value $89,000, Taxes Due $1,683.07 Item #273 Account#08008957 Assessed To Reeder Earl C & Frances L, Described As Improvements 8.03 Acres Near East Side Route-12 North Of Stockton, Deed Reference 0735/0367, Assessed Value $99,700, Taxes Due $2,076.17 Item #274 Account#05005256 Assessed To Robbins Larry B & Eve C, Described As Improvements 2.12 Acres Near East Side Collins Road South Of Bishopville, Deed Reference 1212/0214, Assessed Value $299,400, Taxes Due $5,611.38 Item #275 Account#01016474 Assessed To Robinson Mary Elizabeth For Life, Described As Improvements 7,756.5 Square Feet 704 Fourth Street Addition To James Robinson Lot, Deed Reference 1899/0556, Assessed Value $47,900, Taxes Due $2,918.22 Item #276 Account#03104206 As-

sessed To Rodden Margaret A, Described As Improvements Lot B-10-531 - 8,866 Square Feet Castle Drive Plat Ocean Pines Section 10, Deed Reference 4950/0683, Assessed Value $247,800, Taxes Due $2,551.60 Item #277 Account#10133246 Assessed To Roper John W & Bunny Sherman, Described As Improvements Unit 117-C Newport Bay Drive Bayshore Estates North 1 Condominium, Deed Reference 1831/0018, Assessed Value $175,960, Taxes Due $3,881.60 Item #278 Account#10719291 Assessed To Roper John W & Bunny Sherman, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #117C Newport Bay Drive Bayshore Estates North 1 Condominium, Deed Reference 1831/0018, Assessed Value $15,000, Taxes Due $412.79 Item #279 Account#08002177 Assessed To Rosenbalm Anne R & Peggy E Williams & Brenda J West & Others, Described As Improvements Lot Back Of Baptist Church & Parsonage, Deed Reference 1444/0105, Assessed Value $37,500, Taxes Due $864.00 Item #280 Account#03070832 Assessed To Rowe Geoffrey A, Described As Improvements Lot W-01-342 9,210 Square Feet Grand Port Road Plat Ocean Pines Section 1, Deed Reference 4156/0495, Assessed Value $321,400, Taxes Due $2,760.99 Item #281 Account#10724481 Assessed To Rubino Stephen M & John R Rubino & Patricia N Rubino & Lynn M Rubino, Described As Improvements Boat Slip 94 North Side Route 50 Man O War Lane Glenriddle Marina, Deed Reference 5164/0158, Assessed Value $18,000, Taxes Due $333.24 Item #282 Account#08003408 Assessed To Rue Regina Ward, Described As Improvements Lot Church Road Stockton, Deed Reference 2819/0568, Assessed Value $79,900, Taxes Due $1,324.21 Item #283 Account#05003849 Assessed To Sadler George David & Sherry M, Described As Improvements 13 Acres Near South Side Bishop Road West Of Bishop, Deed Reference 1264/0026, Assessed Value $208,600, Taxes Due $3,427.34 Item #284 Account#03061671 Assessed To Salmon James F & Lucinda A, Described As Improvements Lot G05-275 10,592 Square Feet Battersea Road Plat Ocean Pines Section 5, Deed Reference 3004/0347, Assessed Value $171,800, Taxes Due $3,820.04 Item #285 Account#08008639 Assessed To Savage Shirley, Described As Improvements 154.5’ X 206’ George Island Landing Road Southeast Of Stockton, Deed Reference 0386/0445, Assessed Value $98,600, Taxes Due $1,915.91 Item #286 Account#10715571 Assessed To Sayan Vincent Francois Marie, Described As Improvements Unit-12629-2 Phase 2 Sunset Avenue Bayside Professional Center, Deed Reference 4323/0322, Assessed Value $120,000, Taxes Due $2,221.63 Item #287 Account#03030008 Assessed To Scanlon Patrick H, Described As Improvements 75.5’ X 208.5’ West Side Branch Street Berlin, Deed Reference 2152/0547, Assessed Value $134,500, Taxes Due $3,878.91 Item #288 Account#03137252 Assessed To Scarlett John T & Linda Stine, Described As Lot 27 - 15,309 Square Feet Piedmont Court Whitetail Sanctuary Section 15B, Deed Reference 4735/0203, Assessed Value

$98,600, Taxes Due $2,923.04 Item #289 Account#10720052 Assessed To Schaech Martin J & Schaech Pamela A, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #A5 123rd Street Bermuda Bay Townhouse Condominium, Deed Reference 4668/0103, Assessed Value $15,000, Taxes Due $412.79 Item #290 Account#03083977 Assessed To Schindler Gary D, Described As Improvements Lot C-04-220A 9,245.5 Square Feet Moonshell Drive Plat Ocean Pines Section 4, Deed Reference 4681/214, Assessed Value $407,800, Taxes Due $1,785.24 Item #291 Account#10041791 Assessed To Schmidt Robert H & Theresa A Cavallucci-Schmidt, Described As Improvements Unit 12 Philadelphia Avenue Harbor House Condominium, Deed Reference 2716/0281, Assessed Value $152,520, Taxes Due $4,197.28 Item #292 Account#04002342 Assessed To Schoolfield Raymond & Cecile, Described As Frank Davis Subdivision Part Lots 2, 3, 28, Block C Patey Woods Road, Deed Reference 0029/0500, Assessed Value $1,400, Taxes Due $103.13 Item #293 Account#10275733 Assessed To Schroding Henry L & Georgia L, Described As Improvements Unit 107 Bayview Lane Crab Cove On The Bay Condominium, Deed Reference 3242/0348, Assessed Value $271,620, Taxes Due $7,507.96 Item #294 Account#07001053 Assessed To Scott Theresa A, Described As Improvements Lot 2 9.51 Acres Saint Lukes Road Minor Subdivision Theresa A Scott, Deed Reference 3270/0001, Assessed Value $69,700, Taxes Due $1,794.60 Item #295 Account#07001061 Assessed To Scott Theresa A, Described As Improvements 35 Acres Saint Lukes Road West Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 3270/0001, Assessed Value $60,800, Taxes Due $1,271.21 Item #296 Account#03103447 Assessed To Serembus Edward Kenneth Sr, Described As Improvements Lot B10-704 9,000 Square Feet Juniper Court Plat Ocean Pines Section 10, Deed Reference 2586/0489, Assessed Value $190,500, Taxes Due $3,182.89 Item #297 Account#10290929 Assessed To Sheller Limited Family Partnership II, Described As Improvements Unit 405 44th Street Regency Place Condominium, Deed Reference 2753/0028, Assessed Value $341,880, Taxes Due $9,408.41 Item #298 Account#10124832 Assessed To Sheridan Edward J, Described As Improvements Unit 901 Beach Highway Golden Sands Club Condominium, Deed Reference 0517/0676, Assessed Value $516,310, Taxes Due $14,208.62 Item #299 Account#10108136 Assessed To Shipley Vincent & Wayne Scott Richards, Described As Improvements Lot 59 Section HH North Side Old Landing Road Plat Caine Keys II, Deed Reference 3068/0538, Assessed Value $526,400, Taxes Due $14,486.32 Item #300 Account#01019732 Assessed To Shoemaker Paul G & Daphne E Klute, Described As Improvements 1.957 Acres & Part Lot 28 Near Southeast Side Meadow Lane Pocomoke, Deed Reference 3052/0087, Assessed Value $128,900, Taxes Due $4,868.45 Item #301 Account#08006423 Assessed To Shrieves Edna, Described As 21,780 Square Feet Dirt Road Off George Island Landing Road Stockton, Deed Reference 1453/0470, Assessed

Value $11,200, Taxes Due $231.50 Item #302 Account#03093603 Assessed To Simon George J Jr & Lori A Simon, Described As Improvements Lot B-13-200 9,447 Square Feet Ocean Parkway Plat Ocean Pines Section 13, Deed Reference 4422/0658, Assessed Value $320,200, Taxes Due $1,804.72 Item #303 Account#10054664 Assessed To Smiroldo Franco D, Described As Improvements Unit 308 40th Street A Place In The Sun Condominium, Deed Reference 4732/0379, Assessed Value $179,920, Taxes Due $4,951.32 Item #304 Account#01002996 Assessed To Smith Charles W Sr & Agnes N, Described As Improvements Part Lot 2 50’ X 50’ Brickyard Avenue, Deed Reference 0688/0126, Assessed Value $12,700, Taxes Due $311.12 Item #305 Account#10054184 Assessed To Smith Elizabeth C, Described As Improvements Unit 201 38th Street Ground Rent Condesa Condominium, Deed Reference 4667/0391, Assessed Value $160,160, Taxes Due $4,407.54 Item #306 Account#03000923 Assessed To Smith Jerry A & Brenda J Smith, Described As Improvements 12,632 Square Feet Steam Mill Hill Declaration Of Conservation SVH 5038/154, Deed Reference 4784/0594, Assessed Value $165,600, Taxes Due $3,134.25 Item #307 Account#03117316 Assessed To Smith Jerry A & Brenda J Smith, Described As Improvements Lot 1 - 5 Acres East Side Sheppards Crossing Road Subdivision Of Wayne H Tull, Deed Reference 3751/0583, Assessed Value $343,000, Taxes Due $6,498.36 Item #308 Account#03104737 Assessed To Smith Timothy J, Described As Improvements Lot B-10-1003 8,701 Square Feet Magnolia Place Plat Ocean Pines Section 10, Deed Reference 5498/0131, Assessed Value $150,700, Taxes Due $3,104.77 Item #309 Account#10178142 Assessed To Snyder Frank J & Eugene R Snyder, Described As Improvements Lot 16 Block 18 Section 1D Fiesta Road Plat Caine Woods, Deed Reference 1851/0335, Assessed Value $217,500, Taxes Due $5,985.53 Item #310 Account#10114144 Assessed To Sood Rajan & Dida K, Described As Improvements Unit 804 94th Street 9400 Ocean Hwy Condominium, Deed Reference 1497/0516, Assessed Value $450,250, Taxes Due $28,910.91 Item #311 Account#05006279 Assessed To Spencer Aline Johnson For Life, Described As Improvements 1.27 Acres West Side Old Stage Road East Of Bishop, Deed Reference 0167/0606, Assessed Value $58,000, Taxes Due $539.70 Item #312 Account#03014649 Assessed To Spencer Judy & Martesha M Spencer, Described As Improvements 1 1/2 Acres Near South Side Flower Street Near Pitts Bridge, Deed Reference 5438/0188, Assessed Value $101,000, Taxes Due $1,434.73 Item #313 Account#02020246 Assessed To St Hippolythe Anthony & Mary, Described As Improvements 68.5’ X 230’ 204 South Morris Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 2572/0565, Assessed Value $143,000, Taxes Due $2,166.72 Item #314 Account#10234662 Assessed To Steele Scott R & Lisa A Nicola, Described As Improvements Unit 15 14th Street & Bay Harbour Is-


78 LEGAL NOTICES

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

Legal Notices land Condominium, Deed Reference 2720/0255, Assessed Value $509,390, Taxes Due $14,018.22 Item #315 Account#10379385 Assessed To Steele Scott R & Lisa A Nicola, Described As Improvements Boat Slip 14 14th Street & Bay Harbour Island Condominium, Deed Reference 2720/0255, Assessed Value $30,000, Taxes Due $825.59 Item #316 Account#01018302 Assessed To Stewart Mary, Described As Improvements 60’ X 110’ North Side 2o3 Walnut Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 5032/0313, Assessed Value $89,000, Taxes Due $3,120.25 Item #317 Account#01020749 Assessed To Sturgis Harry A & Catherine L, Described As Improvements Lot 32 & Northeast 1/2 Lot 33 West Side 716 & 718 6th Street Plat Atkinsons Addition, Deed Reference 0340/0032, Assessed Value $60,900, Taxes Due $3,311.23 Item #318 Account#10429838 Assessed To Sullivan William G Jr, Described As Improvements Unit M-64 451 Square Feet Seaside Village Marina Condominium, Deed Reference 5361/0116, Assessed Value $14,500, Taxes Due $268.45 Item #319 Account#02006928 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As Improvements 19.28 Acres Parcel A East Side Route-394, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $420,700, Taxes Due $18,197.24 Item #320 Account#02006960 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As 224.58 Acres Dighton Road Snow Hill, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $42,100, Taxes Due $1,604.91 Item #321 Account#02007355 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As Improvements 25 Acres East Side Route 394 & South Side Castle Hill Road, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $253,200, Taxes Due $10,138.74 Item #322 Account#02007460 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As 87.73 Acres West Side Route-394 Land Adjustment Andrew & N Denny, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $228,400, Taxes Due $9,009.54 Item #323 Account#02007568 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As 48.45 Acres West Side Route-394 South Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $149,900, Taxes Due $6,015.39 Item #324 Account#02007592 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As 10.333 Acres East Side Route-394 South Side Castle Hill Road, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $73,600, Taxes Due $3,107.92 Item #325 Account#02007630 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As Improvements 252.75 Acres Part Pilchard Farm East Side Route394, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $626,100, Taxes Due $24,237.90 Item #326 Account#02007649 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As 49 Acres East Side Route394 South Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value

$161,000, Taxes Due $6,438.54 Item #327 Account#02008289 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As Improvements 31.13 Acres West Side Market Street Survey Lands J & M Waters, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $154,400, Taxes Due $6,366.70 Item #328 Account#02008327 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As Improvements 4.867 Acres South East Side 394 South Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $141,900, Taxes Due $5,951.18 Item #329 Account#02011387 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As Improvements 76.04 Acres Northeast Side Castle Hill Road South Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $243,800, Taxes Due $9,665.43 Item #330 Account#02027593 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As 3.857 Acres Railroad Right Of Way North Side Route-113 South Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $2,800, Taxes Due $108.36 Item #331 Account#02027925 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As Improvements 2 Acres Part Pilchard Farm East Side Route-394, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $176,200, Taxes Due $3,619.12 Item #332 Account#02032082 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 1 3.17 Acres West Side Route-394 Minor Subdivision Andrew & Nina Denny, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $108,300, Taxes Due $4,567.96 Item #333 Account#02038900 Assessed To Summerfield At Snow Hill Community Partnership LLC, Described As 69.85 Acres North Side Castle Hill Road South Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 5395/0048, Assessed Value $34,900, Taxes Due $1,330.84 Item #334 Account#10045916 Assessed To Swann Philip B & Euva L, Described As Improvements Unit 24 Z 26th Street Marina Condominium, Deed Reference 2441/0251, Assessed Value $126,720, Taxes Due $3,487.28 Item #335 Account#10399734 Assessed To Swann Philip B & Euva L, Described As Improvements Boat Slip #S24 26th Street Marina Condominium, Deed Reference 2441/0251, Assessed Value $20,000, Taxes Due $550.39 Item #336 Account#02031795 Assessed To Taylor Kathryn V & Michael J Laws, Described As Improvements Lot 13 - 28,749 Square Feet Bayside Road Cedar Knoll At Tanhouse Creek, Deed Reference 4546/0658, Assessed Value $134,100, Taxes Due $3,525.97 Item #337 Account#01023683 Assessed To Taylor Leonard, Described As Improvements 119’ X 88’ X 74’ X 57’ South Side 426 Linden Avenue Pocomoke, Deed Reference 4879/0701, Assessed Value $45,700, Taxes Due $1,745.41 Item #338 Account#10020352 Assessed To Taylor Preston Dennis Jr & Deborah Enfield, Described As Improvements 1.55 Acres West Side Stephen Decatur Road Southwest Of Ocean City, Deed Reference 1072/0027, Assessed Value $150,500, Taxes Due $2,508.27

Item #339 Account#10312337 Assessed To Terry Scott & Maelynn Terry, Described As Improvements Lot 98 Block G - 6,506 Square Feet Sunset Drive Mystic Harbour Section 2, Deed Reference 4222/0393, Assessed Value $180,300, Taxes Due $3,249.79 Item #340 Account#08000158 Assessed To Thompson Caroline Beverly & Rose Marie Johnson, Described As 3.18 Acres Near Johnson Neck Near Pocomoke Snow Hill Road, Deed Reference 1633/0531, Assessed Value $26,000, Taxes Due $579.67 Item #341 Account#03002802 Assessed To Thompson Ronnie A, Described As Improvements 3 Acres North Side Route-346 & Parcel 1 2.27 Acres Revised Lands Hudson & Orwig, Deed Reference 5000/0201, Assessed Value $215,200, Taxes Due $4,052.51 Item #342 Account#10373204 Assessed To Timmons John T & Stephanie K Timmons, Described As Improvements Lot 25 - 40,248 Square Feet Ocean Reef Drive Ocean Reef Subdivision, Deed Reference 4483/0206, Assessed Value $270,260, Taxes Due $5,013.12 Item #343 Account#10003024 Assessed To Todd William Bryan Jr & Elizabeth Ann & William B Sr & Sarah F Todd, Described As Improvements Lot 7 & Part Lot 8 Block 20 Section B North Side Salisbury Road Plat Cape Isle Of Wight, Deed Reference 3690/0093, Assessed Value $156,500, Taxes Due $3,109.23 Item #344 Account#10426561 Assessed To Top View LLC, Described As Improvements 21.43 Acres East Side Stephen Decatur Highway Southwest Of Ocean City, Deed Reference 3939/0412, Assessed Value $195,273, Taxes Due $3,433.54 Item #345 Account#03093530 Assessed To Trent Joan Lee, Described As Improvements Lot W-05-098a - 11,990 Square Feet Drawbridge Road Resubdivision Plat Lot 98 Into 98a, Deed Reference 2404/0269, Assessed Value $279,757, Taxes Due $6,848.04 Item #346 Account#02006480 Assessed To Truitt Frankie M, Described As Improvements 1 Acre North Side Cedartown Road East Of Snow Hill, Deed Reference 4284/0351, Assessed Value $107,300, Taxes Due $2,279.22 Item #347 Account#03023516 Assessed To Truitt Wayne E & Della A, Described As Improvements 14 Acres West Side Hayes Landing Road South Of Berlin, Deed Reference 0659/0245, Assessed Value $323,000, Taxes Due $4,929.95 Item #348 Account#01033301 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Parcel 2 - 3.13 Acres Near West Side Lynnhaven Drive Plat Survey Of Everett James, Deed Reference 4586/0136, Assessed Value $44,200, Taxes Due $1,679.88 Item #349 Account#01042998 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 25 2,417 Square Feet Morgans Court Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $135,500, Taxes Due $5,148.23 Item #350 Account#01043048 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 28 2,418 Square Feet Morgans Court Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $135,500, Taxes Due $5,148.23 Item #351 Account#01043056 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 29 2,739 Square Feet Morgans Court But-

ler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $141,500, Taxes Due $5,375.69 Item #352 Account#01043064 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 30 3,649 Square Feet Morgans Court Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $138,000, Taxes Due $5,241.18 Item #353 Account#01043137 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 49 - 2,248 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,000, Taxes Due $548.52 Item #354 Account#01043366 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 9 - 6,621 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $18,700, Taxes Due $754.72 Item #355 Account#01043374 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 4 - 2,359 Square Feet Logans Lane Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,100, Taxes Due $551.00 Item #356 Account#01043390 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 40 - 2,736 Square Feet Morgans Court Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,200, Taxes Due $555.20 Item #357 Account#01043404 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 10 - 3,260 Square Feet Logans Lane Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,400, Taxes Due $562.28 Item #358 Account#01043412 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 5 - 2,782 Square Feet Logans Lane Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,200, Taxes Due $555.58 Item #359 Account#01043439 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 41 - 2,404 Square Feet Morgans Court Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,100, Taxes Due $551.39 Item #360 Account#01043471 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 42 - 2,392 Square Feet Morgans Court Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,100, Taxes Due $551.21 Item #361 Account#01043501 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 8 - 2,788 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,200, Taxes Due $555.58 Item #362 Account#01043536 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 43 - 2,379 Square Feet Morgans Court Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,100, Taxes Due $551.21 Item #363 Account#01043544 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 13 - 2,956 Square Feet Logans Lane Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,300, Taxes Due $558.46 Item #364 Account#01043552 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 7 - 5,033 Square Feet


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

LEGAL NOTICES 79

Legal Notices Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $18,700, Taxes Due $754.15 Item #365 Account#01043579 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 44 - 2,539 Square Feet Morgans Court Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,100, Taxes Due $552.14 Item #366 Account#01043587 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 14 - 4,520 Square Feet Logans Lane Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $18,700, Taxes Due $753.97 Item #367 Account#01043595 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 9 - 2,467 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,100, Taxes Due $551.76 Item #368 Account#01043617 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 45 - 3,478 Square Feet Morgans Court Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,500, Taxes Due $565.34 Item #369 Account#01043625 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 1 - 4,272 Square Feet Logans Lane Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $18,700, Taxes Due $753.76 Item #370 Account#01043633 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 10 - 2,791 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,200, Taxes Due $555.58 Item #371 Account#01043668 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 46 - 8,652 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $18,700, Taxes Due $755.46 Item #372 Account#01043676 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 2 - 2,671 Square Feet Logans Lane Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,200, Taxes Due $554.83 Item #373 Account#01043692 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Improvements Lot 23 7,701 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $141,800, Taxes Due $5,379.03 Item #374 Account#01043706 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 47 - 3,719 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $18,600, Taxes Due $750.14 Item #375 Account#01043714 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 3 - 2,359 Square Feet Logans Lane Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,100, Taxes Due $551.00 Item #376 Account#01043749 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 48 - 2,569 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,100, Taxes Due $552.33 Item #377 Account#01043757 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, De-

scribed As Lot 11 - 7,800 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $18,700, Taxes Due $755.09 Item #378 Account#01043773 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 50 - 2,250 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,000, Taxes Due $548.52 Item #379 Account#01043781 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 51 - 2,391 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,100, Taxes Due $551.21 Item #380 Account#01043803 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 52 - 2,650 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,200, Taxes Due $554.64 Item #381 Account#01043811 Assessed To Tucker Homes LLC, Described As Lot 53 - 3,269 Square Feet Haleys Way Butler’s Village Townhouse, Deed Reference 4165/0374, Assessed Value $13,400, Taxes Due $562.28 Item #382 Account#10757010 Assessed To Tuckerman Lane Holdings LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 16 Stephen Decatur Road Assateague Square Condominium Phase 2, Deed Reference 5030/0432, Assessed Value $120,000, Taxes Due $3,059.38 Item #383 Account#02017059 Assessed To Vaeth Rita Ellen, Described As Improvements Approximately 16 1/2’ X 52’ 108 West Green Street Snow Hill, Deed Reference 3385/0319, Assessed Value $115,300, Taxes Due $4,698.40 Item #384 Account#10383943 Assessed To W & D LLC, Described As Improvements Unit 301 Building E Phase 5 South Heron Drive Grande Building Bay Watch II Condominium, Deed Reference 4236/0686, Assessed Value $497,870, Taxes Due $13,701.19 Item #385 Account#10218098 Assessed To Walton Lugene H, Described As Improvements Unit 306 62nd Street Marshall Inn Condominium, Deed Reference 2203/0383, Assessed Value $116,990, Taxes Due $3,219.52 Item #386 Account#01024981 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Improvements 105’ X 120’ North Side 1107 Cedar & 12th Streets, Deed Reference 5054/0619, Assessed Value $70,000, Taxes Due $3,704.84 Item #387 Account#01027484 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Improvements Lot C - 45’ X 132’ 906 Second Street Plat D-1, Deed Reference 4836/0370, Assessed Value $125,000, Taxes Due $5,142.76 Item #388 Account#01030566 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As 34’ X 210’ North Side 611 Market Street Pocomoke, Deed Reference 3992/0443, Assessed Value $28,200, Taxes Due $1,621.16 Item #389 Account#01034863 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Improvements Lot 3 8,276.4 Square Feet Eighth Street Winnie Williams Subdivision, Deed Reference 4173/0554, Assessed Value $78,000, Taxes Due $4,198.65 Item #390 Account#01037293 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 3 Section 1 Phase 1 Groton Road Jenkins Orchard Plat, Deed Reference 4810/0375, Assessed

Value $44,100, Taxes Due $1,660.41 Item #391 Account#01037315 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 5 Section 1 Phase 1 Groton Road Jenkins Orchard Plat, Deed Reference 4810/0375, Assessed Value $44,100, Taxes Due $1,660.41 Item #392 Account#01037323 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 6 Section 1 Phase 1 Groton Road Jenkins Orchard Plat, Deed Reference 4810/0375, Assessed Value $44,100, Taxes Due $1,660.41 Item #393 Account#01037331 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 7 Section 1 Phase 1 Groton Road Jenkins Orchard Plat, Deed Reference 4810/0375, Assessed Value $44,100, Taxes Due $1,660.41 Item #394 Account#01037358 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 8 Section 1 Phase 1 Groton Road Jenkins Orchard Plat, Deed Reference 4810/0375, Assessed Value $44,100, Taxes Due $1,660.41 Item #395 Account#01038583 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Improvements Lot 1 - 9,053 Square Feet South Side 8th Street Surveyed Lands Ward Construction, Deed Reference 4745/0372, Assessed Value $115,000, Taxes Due $4,478.00 Item #396 Account#01043994 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 2 - 8,400 Square Feet Near B K Jones Land On Railroad Ninth Street Estates, Deed Reference 4205/0341, Assessed Value $30,000, Taxes Due $1,717.48 Item #397 Account#01044028 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 4-8,182.48 Square Feet Near B K Jones Land On Railroad Ninth Street Estates, Deed Reference 4205/0341, Assessed Value $30,000, Taxes Due $1,716.79 Item #398 Account#01044036 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 5-8,838.26 Square Feet Near B K Jones Land On Railroad Ninth Street Estates, Deed Reference 4205/0341, Assessed Value $30,000, Taxes Due $1,718.57 Item #399 Account#01044079 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Improvements Lot 9 9,671.46 Square Feet Near B K Jones Land On Railroad Ninth Street Estates, Deed Reference 4205/0341, Assessed Value $150,000, Taxes Due $6,858.03 Item #400 Account#01045482 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 20 - 8,018 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,155.99 Item #401 Account#01045504 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 22 - 8,115 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,156.17 Item #402 Account#01045512 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 23 - 8,082 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,155.99 Item #403 Account#01045520 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 24 - 8,049 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,155.99 Item #404 Account#01045539 As-

sessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 25 - 8,016 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,155.99 Item #405 Account#01045547 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Improvements Lot 26 9,214 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $114,000, Taxes Due $5,275.71 Item #406 Account#01045555 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 27 - 16,187 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,800, Taxes Due $1,185.20 Item #407 Account#01045563 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 28 14,130 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,600, Taxes Due $1,177.93 Item #408 Account#01045598 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 30 - 12,236 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,400, Taxes Due $1,170.87 Item #409 Account#01045628 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 32 - 12,380 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,400, Taxes Due $1,171.05 Item #410 Account#01045644 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 34 - 12,146 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,400, Taxes Due $1,170.68 Item #411 Account#01045652 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 35 - 12,103 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,400, Taxes Due $1,170.68 Item #412 Account#01045679 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 36 - 12,939 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,400, Taxes Due $1,172.19 Item #413 Account#01045725 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 41 - 9,855 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,100, Taxes Due $1,161.12 Item #414 Account#01045741 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 43 - 8,750 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,157.30 Item #415 Account#01045768 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 44 - 8,750 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,157.30 Item #416 Account#01045776 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 45 - 8,750 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,157.30


80 LEGAL NOTICES

Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

Legal Notices

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 or to have it otherwise disposed of in a manner provided by law. All vehicles will be sold at auction on-line at www.govdeals.com. For details call 410-723-6643. AUTH: Bernadette DiPino Chief of Police Line No 818-10 1147-11 1153-11 1157-11 1167-11 1185-11 1197-11 1220-11 1244-11

Year UNK 2002 2007 2009 UNK 1998 1993 UNK 1998

Make KARAVAN KYMCO BACCIO JONWAY SUPERIOR HYUNDAI ISUZU UNK CHEV

Model Color Style VIN Mileage TAG BOAT TRL SIL TRL UNKNOWN UNK BLK/GRY MOPED 7LFBSFAAFB2B900B79 13864 NONE RUNNER BLK MOPED LFFWBT6A2N100211 10005 NONE UNK BLK MOPED L8YTCAP5794010024 2370 NONE CARGO BLK TRL UNKNOWN NONE SR5 BLU 2D KMHJG34F1WU105191 159992 IL-L658094 TROOPER BLK 4D JACDH58VOP7905118 197623 NONE JL5QT-6A BLK MOPED LJ5LA6A8691060108 2191 NONE CAVALIER GRN 4D 1G1JF52T5W7113524 120339 MD-6CTW22 TOWN 1252-11 2002 CHRYSLER COUNT BLU 4D 2C8GP64L32R633455 284652 NONE 1264-11 1999 FORD CROWN VIC BLK 4D 2FAFP71W2XX206665 196542 NONE 005-12 1993 TOYOTA COROLLA BLU 2D 2T1AE04E3PC019606 327810 MN-VYW802 LAND 030-12 1987 TOYOTA CRUISER GRY 4D JT3FJ60G9H1137634 204827 SC-ECQ342 053-12 2001 MITSUBISHI GALANT MAROON 4D 4A3AA46H71E060221 140904 NONE 066-12 1987 FORD BRONCO BLU/SIL 2D 1FMCU14T9HUA18900 61665 MD-783M059 OCD-4/26/4t ______________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Item #417 Account#01045792 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 47 - 8,005 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,155.99 Item #418 Account#01045814 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 49 - 8,038 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,155.99 Item #419 Account#01045822 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 50 - 8,000 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,155.99 Item #420 Account#01045830 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 51 - 8,000 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,155.99 Item #421 Account#01045857 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 53 - 8,000 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,000, Taxes Due $1,155.99 Item #422 Account#01045865 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 54 - 10,959 Square Feet Cedar Run Cedar Point Subdivision Phase 2, Deed Reference 5193/0109, Assessed Value $31,200, Taxes Due $1,164.94 Item #423 Account#02038773 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 18 - 7,939 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5043/0227, Assessed Value $25,000, Taxes Due $1,258.62 Item #424 Account#02038781 As-

sessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 19 - 7,939 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5043/0227, Assessed Value $25,000, Taxes Due $1,258.62 Item #425 Account#02038803 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Improvements Lot 20 7,939 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5043/0227, Assessed Value $185,000, Taxes Due $4,147.84 Item #426 Account#02038811 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 21 - 7939 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5043/0227, Assessed Value $25,000, Taxes Due $1,258.62 Item #427 Account#02038854 Assessed To Ward Construction Inc, Described As Lot 24 - 10,732 Square Feet Morgan Run Morgan’s Purchase Plat, Deed Reference 5043/0227, Assessed Value $25,200, Taxes Due $1,266.63 Item #428 Account#01038109 Assessed To Ward Frank J III & Angelique B Ward, Described As Improvements Lot 57 Section 1 Phase 2 Orchard Drive Jenkins Orchard Plat, Deed Reference 4518/0265, Assessed Value $380,000, Taxes Due $20,631.19 Item #429 Account#02020270 Assessed To Washington James C, Described As Improvements Lot 3 10,874 Square Feet 313 West Martin Street Harry Williams Subdivision, Deed Reference 4632/0453, Assessed Value $114,500, Taxes Due $4,075.63 Item #430 Account#04004663 Assessed To Waters Cleophas L (1/2) & Sarah Jackson Et Al, Described As Improvements Lot West Side Old Route 113 South Of Newark, Deed Reference 0606/0484, Assessed Value $55,200, Taxes Due $1,178.89 Item #431 Account#05016851 Assessed To Webb Joshua Burton Sr & Mary Lou, Described As Improvements Lot 1 - 5.31 Acres North Side

Shavox Church Road Property Line Adjustment C Uhrig & F Lynch Plat, Deed Reference 2063/0004, Assessed Value $219,000, Taxes Due $3,826.49 Item #432 Account#03142256 Assessed To Weber Jill M, Described As Improvements Unit 79 Building 15 River Run Lane River Run Condominium, Deed Reference 4498/0295, Assessed Value $273,600, Taxes Due $2,109.16 Item #433 Account#10121493 Assessed To Weinstein J Louis & D Dusta Ebersberger, Described As Improvements Unit 1705 Beach Highway Quay Condominium, Deed Reference 1284/0233, Assessed Value $322,330, Taxes Due $8,870.38 Item #434 Account#10425859 Assessed To West End Condominium LLC, Described As Lot 2 Block G 3.45 Acres Golf Course Road, Deed Reference 4212/0216, Assessed Value $452,500, Taxes Due $12,462.84 Item #435 Account#03003922 Assessed To Wilkerson Donnie W & Billie Mae, Described As Lot East Side Main Street Whaleyville, Deed Reference 0587/0681, Assessed Value $47,200, Taxes Due $873.83 Item #436 Account#03040089 Assessed To Williams Jeff T & Susan M Williams, Described As Improvements Lot B-03-074 9,750 Square Feet Sandyhook Road Plat Ocean Pines Section 3, Deed Reference 4127/0018, Assessed Value $167,700, Taxes Due $1,860.52 Item #437 Account#04005627 Assessed To Wilson John S Jr & Carolyn A Wilson, Described As Improvements Lot 1 - 10,933 Square Feet North Side Bowen Road Plat Minor Subdivision David Age, Deed Reference 5356/0222, Assessed Value $79,500, Taxes Due $1,695.75 Item #438 Account#01032992 Assessed To Young Robert L, Described As Improvements Lot 8 & Part Of Lot

6 Clementine Street Plat Hugh Mcmichael Subdivision, Deed Reference 3785/0149, Assessed Value $23,400, Taxes Due $717.36 Item #439 Account#10230268 Assessed To Yurcisin Paula E, Described As Improvements Unit 311 Between 40th & 41st Streets Ocean Point Number 2 Condominium, Deed Reference 1726/0327, Assessed Value $134,900, Taxes Due $3,712.41 Item #440 Account#10079519 Assessed To Zeke’s World LLC, Described As Improvements Lots 21, 22, 23, Block 117 South Side 67th Street Isle Of Wight, Deed Reference 5088/0736, Assessed Value $1,587,500, Taxes Due $43,498.58 TERMS OF SALE All bidders must register. Registration for the sale begins at 9:00 a.m. and ends promptly at 10:00 a.m., at which time the sale shall commence, unless extended by the Treasurer. Proper identification for individuals and proof of existence for legal entities shall be required for all registrants. In order to bid, an individual or entity must be registered. Cash or good check acceptable to Treasurer on the day of sale shall be tendered by 3:00 P.M. on date of sale after the last item sold. It shall be in the amount of taxes due including expenses of sale (attorney, auctioneer, advertising and miscellaneous) plus any high bid premium. A receipt will then be issued by the Treasurer. A tax sale certificate will be provided by mail to the tax sale purchaser within thirty days of the date of the sale. These properties are offered for sale “AS IS”, at the risk of the purchasers and neither the undersigned nor any other party makes any warranties or representations whatsoever either expressed or implied, of any kind or character, with respect to the properties or the title thereto. In the event a tax sale certificate is issued and then voided by the Treasurer, through no fault of the buyer, only a refund of amounts actually paid on day of sale shall be made and shall be the Treasurers sole liability and limit thereon. Properties are listed and sold based upon information provided by the State Department of Assessments and Taxation, which is in no way represented to be accurate or correct. The sale, the premises, and the properties are, to the extent provided by law, subject to any and all title defects, claims, liens, encumbrances, covenants, conditions, restrictions, easements, rightsof-way and matters of records. In the event of mistake, defective title, description or nonexistence of property, no refund shall be given. Bidders should be well versed in the law regarding tax sales and should investigate the properties and titles thereto prior to purchase or bid. Competent legal advice should be sought by prospective bidders prior to the sale. No legal advice shall be given by the County Attorney, Treasurer, or staff. Bidders representing legal entities are limited to one bidder per property sold. Bidding shall be conducted in accordance with procedures announced by the Treasurer or his agent at the sale. All costs in connection with the foreclosure of the right of redemption and all other title costs are at the expense of the purchaser or purchasers. All taxes and fees and other impositions, including, without limitation the fol-


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

LEGAL NOTICES 81

Legal Notices lowing: transfer tax, agricultural transfer tax, recordation tax, and recording costs required will likewise be at the expense of the purchaser or purchasers. Terms of sale shall be complied with as determined by the Treasurer, who shall be the sole judge of such. These requirements are directory as to the Treasurer and not mandatory. They may be altered by the Treasurer at his sole discretion in the interests of justice, fairness, and efficiency or other good and valid reason. HIGH BID PREMIUM Notice is hereby given that the Treasurer has established a high-bid premium, pursuant to Annotated Code of Maryland, Tax Property Article , Section 14-817(b)(2). The high bid premium will be due in full and paid along with all taxes, interest, and costs of sale on the date of the sale. The high bid premium shall be equal to 20% of the amount by which the highest bid exceeds 40% of the property’s full cash value as assessed. In the case of an agricultural use assessment it shall be twenty percent (20%) of an appropriate value determined by the Treasurer. 100% of the property’s assessed value is shown in each item of this advertisement. The high bid premium shall be calculated and determined by the Treasurer whose decision shall be final. The high bid premium shall not earn interest and shall only be refunded in accordance with Annotated Code of Maryland, Tax Property Article Section 14-817(b)(2). PROPERTIES LISTED HEREIN, ON WHICH TAXES ARE PAID PRIOR TO DATE OF SALE WILL NOT BE SOLD. HAROLD L. HIGGINS TREASURER AND FINANCE OFFICER FOR WORCESTER COUNTY, MARYLAND AND COLLECTOR OF STATE AND COUNTY TAXES FOR WORCESTER COUNTY, MARYLAND OCD-4/26/4t ___________________________________

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 30th day of October, 2012. 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 delivers 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. Kim D. Townsend Personal Representative 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: May 03, 2012 OCD-5/3/3t ___________________________________

NOTICE

OF APPOINTMENT NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE TO UNKNOWN HEIRS Estate No. 14659 TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE OF SALVATORE FIDANZA Notice is given that Pierina Fidanza, P.O. Box 785, 211 25th Street, Ocean City, MD 21842, was on May 01, 2012 appointed Personal Representative of the estate of Salvatore Fidanza who died on January 14, 2012, 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 1st day of November, 2012. 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

OF PUBLIC HEARING The Town of Berlin will hold a public hearing on the proposed Ordinance 2012-04, FY-13 Budget at 7:00 p.m. on May 29, 2012, in the Mayor and Council Chambers, 10 William Street. The public is invited to attend and comment. A copy of the proposed FY-13 Budget is available for inspection in Town Hall, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. OCD-5/17/2t ___________________________________ C. GREGORY COBURN 6806B COASTAL HIGHWAY OCEAN CITY, MD 21842

NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE TO UNKNOWN HEIRS Estate No. 14655 TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE OF COURTLAND K. TOWNSEND JR. Notice is given that Kim D. Townsend, 612 N. Pacific Avenue, Ocean City, MD 21842, was on April 30, 2012 appointed Personal Representative of the estate of Courtland K. Townsend Jr. who died on April 7, 2012, with a will.

CHARLES T. CAPUTE, LLC 1006 S. WASHINGTON STREET EASTON, MD 21601-4303

NOTICE

months from the date of the decedent’s death; or (2) Two months after the personal representative mails or otherwise delivers 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. Pierina Fidanza Personal Representative 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: May 10, 2012 OCD-5/10/3t ___________________________________

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Town of Berlin will hold a public hearing on the proposed Ordinance 2012-06, amending Chapter 102-18 of the Town Code of Berlin, entitled “Water and Sewer Allocation” at 7:00 p.m. on May 29, 2012, in the Mayor and Council Chambers, 10 William Street. The public is invited to attend and comment. A copy of the proposed Ordinance is available for inspection in Town Hall, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. OCD-5/17/2t ___________________________________ Gordon B. Heyman, Esquire 2221 Maryland Avenue Baltimore, MD 21218 GORDON B. HEYMAN SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE, ET AL PLAINTIFFS vs. PEGGY N. FRIESEN DEFENDANT IN THE CIRCUIT COURT F OR WORCESTER COUNTY CASE NO.: 23-C-11-000248

NOTICE ORDERED, by the Circuit Court for Worcester County, this 8th day of May, 2012, that the Report of Sale of the property mentioned in these proceedings known as 8828 Bay Ridge Drive, West Ocean City, Maryland 21842, made a reported by Gordon B. Heyman and Debra G. Lerner, Substitute Trustees, be RATIFIED AND CONFIRMED, unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 11th day of June, 2012 and provided a copy of this Notice be inserted in the Ocean City Digest newspaper, a newspaper of general circulation published in Worcester County, once in each of three successive weeks, before the 4th day of June, 2012. The report states the amounts of the sale to be as follows: 8828 Bay Ridge Drive, West Ocean City, Maryland 21842 sold for $50,000.00. Stephen V. Hales Clerk True Copy Test: Stephen V. Hales Clerk of the Circuit Court

Worcester County, Md. OCD-5/17/3t ___________________________________ IN THE ORPHANS’ COURT FOR (OR) BEFORE THE REGISTER OF WILLS FOR WORCESTER COUNTY, MARYLAND IN THE ESTATE OF: ELEANOR PEARSON KELLY ESTATE NO. 14667

NOTICE OF JUDICIAL PROBATE To all Persons Interested in the above estate: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed by Francis X. Borgerding, Jr., 409 Washington Avenue, Suite 600, Towson, MD 21204 for judicial probate appointment of a personal representative. A hearing will be held at Worcester County Court House, Court Room 4, One West Market Street, Snow Hill, MD 21863 on 06/26/2012 at 10:00 a.m. This hearing may be transferred or postponed to a subsequent time. Further information may be obtained by reviewing the estate file in the office of the Register of Wills. Charlotte K. Cathell Register of Wills Room 102 - Court House One W. Market Street Snow Hill, MD 21863-1074 Phone: (410) 632-1529 Newspaper designated by personal representative: Ocean City Digest Publication Date: 05/17/2012 OCD-5/17/2t ___________________________________ BWW Law Group, LLC 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 (301) 961-6555 Jacob Geesing, et al. 4520 East West Highway, Suite 200 Bethesda, MD 20814 Substitute Trustees Plaintiffs vs. JOHN H. BOWEN 13110 Coastal Highway, Unit #305 Ocean City, MD 21842 Defendant(s) IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR WORCESTER COUNTY, MARYLAND Case No. 23-C-12-000074

NOTICE Notice is hereby given this 10th day of May, 2012 by the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland, that the sale of the property mentioned in these proceedings and described as 13110 Coastal highway, Unit #305, Ocean City, MD 21842, made and reported by Howard N. Bierman, Substitute Trustee, will be RATIFIED AND CONFIRMED, unless cause to the contary thereof be shown on or before the 11th day of June, 2012, 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 4th day of June, 2012. The report states the purchase price at the Foreclosure sale to be $186,000.00. Stephen V. Hales Clerk, Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland True Copy Test: Stephen V. Hales Clerk of the Circuit Court


MAY 18, 2012

82

Classifieds now appear in ocean City today & the bayside gazette each week and online at oceancitytoday.net and baysideoc.com.

help wanted

help wanted

eldeRCaRe aIde OCEAN CITY, MD Bathing, laundry, meal prep and light housekeeping. Assistance with physician appointments. Requirements: no pets; no smoking; must have own vehicle with valid, clean driver’s license; minimum 3 years experience caring for the elderly. Background checks and letters of reference will be required. Competitive Wage. Full-time and part-time applicants welcome for day/evening/weekend shifts.

help wanted

help wanted empress Motel

Pino’s Pizza

Now hiring Seasonal Outside Custodian, 3 days per week. 12 Noon-5 P.M. Must have own transportation. Retirees Welcome! 20th St., ocean City 410-289-6745

$8 hr. for Cashier Phone/ Help. Delivery Drivers $5/hr+tips. Stop in 81st St. 5:30 to 10p.m. to do application. No smokers. 410-422-4780

Call 410-390-2042

help wanted

help wanted

property Management/Rental Office seeks pt Sales/Counter help-Saturdays a Must! Check in guests, answer phones, general clerical duties. Good customer service and computer skills req’d. E-mail resume/qualifications to info@ocwr.com

SaleS - IMMEDIATE OPENINGS for energetic/outgoing people to join sales staff. Travel in teams to trade shows. $100/ day plus commissions. Call 443-664-6038.

Cashiers/Store Clerks needed for Berlin & Ocean City area. Must have at least 1 year exp. with cash handling, be able to lift 30-40 lbs. and have own transportation. MUST be able to pass a background check/ drug test. Apply at BesTemps in Salisbury, 100 Clemwood St., between 9 am - 1 pm, ask for Cindy. almost Famous photography Hiring Photographer/Sales Person Have Fun, Make Money working in Ocean City’s finest Night Clubs. Call Weso 443783-1154

Great Pay at a Beautiful Resort Location! FOOD & BEVERAGE Positions at The Cove Bar & Grille Servers, Hosts, Bussers, Cooks, Dishwashers, & Snack Bar Attendants

Kayak and paddle board knowledge a plus! Please call or apply in person at the Sun Ridge Tennis & Recreation Center from 9am to 4pm daily.

31381 Forsythia Drive; Selbyville, DE 19975 302-436-3550 - Andrea or Claudia LIFEGUARDS Beautiful resort location. Starting pay is $11/hour. Please call or apply in person at the Sun Ridge Tennis & Recreation Center from 9am to 4pm daily.

Top wages, excellent benefits package and free employee meal available to successful candidates.

Employment Opportunities: Seasonal: Servers, Bartenders, Doorman, AM Prep Cook, Security Officer Year Round: Maintenance Mechanic, Servers, Banquet Captain, PM Host/Hostess, Banquet Housestaff, Sales Secretary Sous Chef

We are hiring a working Sous Chef for our beautiful ocean front restaurant. Successful candidate must have a minimum of three years experience in a high volume restaurant and excellent employment references. We offer the opportunity to work with talented Chef’s as well as excellent benefits and salary (commensurate with experience).

Banquet Chef

We are hiring a working Banquet Chef for our busy hotel convention center. Successful candidate must have a minimum of three years experience in a high volume kitchen and excellent employment references. Banquet and/or Catering experience required. We offer the opportunity to work with a talented Chef as well as excellent benefits and salary (commensurate with experience). Qualified applicants, forward resume with salary requirements to:

Clarion Resort Fontainebleau Hotel Attn: Human Resources Dept. 10100 Coastal Highway, Ocean City, MD 21842 Phone: 410-524-3535 Fax: 410-723-9109 EOE M/F/D/V

nite Club taxi drivers needed - FT or PT. Must have a good driving record. Retirees are welcome. For more info., call Michael 443-373-1319.

SeCuRItY offICeR Must have customer service and communication skills and be a team player. Minimum one year experience required. Must be willing to work all shifts. Email resume to: duran.showell@carouselhotel.com 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 EOE

31381 Forsythia Drive; Selbyville, DE 19975 302-436-3550 - Andrea or Claudia

---Work At The BEACH... Work With The BEST!!

MaIntenanCe pOSItIOnSEA WATCH CONDOMINIUM has a F/T position avail. for person with strong carpentry background. Electric and Plumbing exp. helpful. Resume and References req’d. Call 410-5244003.

Come Join Our Winning Team!

Please call or apply in person at The Cove from 9am to 4pm daily.

31806 Lakeview Drive; Selbyville, DE 19975 302-436-3200 - Matt, Carol or Robbie INDOOR & OUTDOOR RECREATION ATTENDANTS

p/t event dJ - Weekends Young, Fun & Energetic with U.S. Driver’s Lic. & Reliable Vehicle. Training/Equipment Avail. Non Tobacco User 410-2897699

Come Join Our Winning Team! MaIntenanCe Wanted: skilled individuals with experience in plumbing, electric, and HVAC. Certifcation is a plus. Prior hotel experience is preferred, but not mandatory. Email resume to duran.showell@carouselhotel.com or come in 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 EOE

Now Hiring Full-Time, Year Round

accounting Position Busy Ocean City hotel seeking a staff accountant with a college degree in accounting. This is a salaried position. Excellent opportunity for entrylevel management position. Benefits include, 2-wks paid vacation, 7-paid holidays, medical, dental, life & disability insurances & 401-k plan. Please send resume w/ salary requirements to 2800 Baltimore Ave., Ocean City, Md. 21842

aM breakfast Cook Benefits include: Medical, Dental, Disability Insurance and 401K Plan

Part-Time, Year Round

Come Join Our Winning Team! Seasonal Positions PM ReStauRant ManageR food & beveRage outlet ManageR Position responsibilities include managing F&B staff, processing end of day reports for servers and bartenders and enforcing customer satisfaction and sidework assignments. Excellent salary with end of season bonus. Good opportunity for those looking to gain experience to further career in F&B. Email resume to duran.showell@carouselhotel.com or come in 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 EOE

Excellent Opportunity for the Right Person.

Waiters/Waitresses PM line Cook Please apply in person at 2800 Baltimore Ave., Ocean City, Md. 410-289-1100

Johnny’s Pizza & Pub Now Hiring Waitress/Waiter, Counter, bartender, delivery drivers Apply in person Wednesday at 11am., 5600 Coastal Hwy.

The Princess Royale Hotel & Conference Center Located at 91st St. Oceanfront, Ocean City, MD

HELP WANTED HVAC Certified Tech, Bartender, Food Runner/Busser, Outlet Mgr., Guest Services Attendant, FT/YR Room Attendants, Painter Applicants may apply online at www.princessroyale.com and click on the job link or in person Mon.-Fri., 9am to 4pm

Located at 138th Street, Ocean City, MD

NOW HIRING Customer Service/Front Desk/Housekeeping Staff (Full and Part time) 3pm-11pm shift and 11pm-7am shift

Responsible, career minded individual who enjoys working with the public. May apply in person Mon.-Fri., 10am-4pm. Advancement opportunities for the right candidates.

Now you can order your classifieds online


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE 83

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

RENTALS

RENTAL WANTED

COMMERCIAL

COMMERCIAL

Office Help Wanted Seasonal with potential to become Y/R. Duties include taking phone calls, dispatching, filing, etc. Must be able to work evenings and weekends. Fax resume to 410-641-1437.

Upscale Salon looking for Hair Stylist w/book, P/T Receptionist and P/T Shampoo Tech. For confidential interview call Laurie 410-208-2576

SUMMER RENTAL, Emerson House, 68th & Coastal Hwy. 1BR/1BA apt, Oceanside. Call Tamara at 443-365-6169 after 5pm.

Executive Couple Looking To Rent w/option to buy Single Family Home. Preferably WOC on water. Must allow pet. 703622-5181.

Multiple Seasonal Positions available in busy real estate office-Ocean City. Weekends required. Pay based on experience. Dependable transportation required. Rental Agent position, Maintenance Dispatcher position, Clerical position. Email resume to tsmith@holidayoc.com

3BR/2BA Mobile on waterBishopville, unfurnished, $950/ mo. Howard Martin Realty 410-352-5555

2BR Mobile-on rented lot-10 min. to the beach, granite countertops, custom cabinets, screened porch. $36,900 Call Howard Martin Realty 410352-5555.

Teal Marsh Rt. 611, across from Food Lion. Office/Retail/ Other. Now only $900/month. 1400 SF. Call Spiro 443-497-0514 or e-mail spiro@ocrooms.com

ROOMMATES

2 Duplexes, 4 units total. Each 2 BR. All lead-free certified. $149,900 ea, duplex. 443-614-7927

Store for Rent 12th St. Steps from the boardwalk, 500 sq. ft. Reduced Rent 443-6142955.

PGN Crabhouse 29th Street Help Wanted Waitress’ & Waiters Kitchen Help Apply Within Chairside Dental Assistant Wanted - Exp. pref. Oceanview, DE. Please e-mail resume to molarbiz@yahoo.com. Taxi Drivers Needed!/Also Dispatcher! Day and Night Shift. Call Wayne@ City Cab 410-726-5166 Front Desk Clerk- F/T, experience pref., will train. Apply in person Maridel Motel, 101 42nd Street, Ocean City, MD. 410-289-7665 Century Taxi-Now hiring taxi drivers for day & night shift. Call Ken @ 443-235-5664 leave message $$ Earn Extra $$-Delivering phonebooks in Ocean City and surrounding areas $7-$9 per/hr. Up to $15/hr possible. Must have own transportation & insurance. Call 410-289-2145.

CAREGIvERS

Hiring experienced caregivers in Salisbury/OC area for day/overnight shifts. Must pass background/drug test.

Call Home Instead 410-641-0902

Large Auto Service/ Parts Group. Now Hiring for experienced: Sales Associate, Technicians, Tow Truck Drivers. Benefits including Co. Matched 401K. Locations in Ocean Pines, MD & Ocean View, DE. 302539-8686 ext. 3014

Automotive Immediate opening for:  Maryland State Inspector. Year -Round Position, Benefits including Co. Matched 401K. Located in Ocean Pines, MD & Ocean View, DE. 302-539-8686 ext. 3014

Nanny to provide childcare for 12 and 14 year girls, in Ocean City, MD; housekeeping duties required. Full time, year-round, including nights & weekends. Excellent references, clean criminal background, and current drivers’ license with excellent driving record required. Contact Nancy 410-524-3535 x7128

Seasonal-Part/Full Time Position Looking for the following skills: Web Site and Internet Marketing, Contact Organization, Social Media, Mobile Marketing. Great pay, work environment and flexible hours.

Qualified applicants forward resume to jphil10425@aol.com or call for interview 410-726-8631

Now Hiring

Assistant Manager and Crew Members In our Ocean Pines & West Ocean City Locations Please apply online at: www.delmarvadd.com

Local company seeking Reliable, quality oriented Plumber’s Apprentice MUST HAVE HAND TOOLS AND TRANSPORTATION No experience necessary Looking for someone willing to learn Please email contact information to seasidejosh@gmail.com or call 410-641-1368 after 5 pm and leave message Tree Climber- Exp. Tree climber needed for busy Worcester Co. tree company. Duties ncludde: takedowns, spikeless pruning, and help on the ground. Paid holidays and vacation. Pay commensurate w/ exp. Drug free workplace. Must have valid driver’s lic. and be able to pass DOT physical. Please call 410-352-3899 BUSINESS BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

OPPORTUNITY Graphics & Digital Print Biz Owner Retiring. Print, Advertising & Promo items. Financing, No Exp. Necessary & Support. Call 800-796-3234

RENTALS RENTALS OC Waterfront Single Family Beach House w/boat/dockage -Summer Seasonal Rental 3BR/ 2BA. Newly renovated/remodeled. Rate reduced-$14,900 + utils. + security deposit. Full payment req’d before move-in. No Smoking/Pets. www.summerbeachhouserental.com. Call 410-726-8611. Ocean City Summer rental, small studio, midtown oceanside, $5500 includes utilities 443-523-2556 SUMMER RENTALS 1BR Apts., 1st St. behind 7-11 Utilities, TV, cable & WiFi incl. Sleeps 2-4, starting at $5,000/ season. Call Spiro @ 443-497-0514 or e-mail spiro@ocrooms.com

139th ST. Tiburon - YR or Seasonal-3BR/2BA, balcony, pool tennis, unfurn., $1150/mo. (seasonal $8,700) No Smoking/Pets. 1st, last & Sec. req’d. 410-213-8090 Summer Seasonal RentalAvailable Now until Oct. 1st. 2BR/2BA, 142nd Street/Bayside. Fully equipped. $7,800/ season. 443-880-0510 Rental Starting at $850 a month in Berlin. Call Bunting Realty, Inc. 410-641-3313. YR or Summer 3BR/2BA, furnished, boat slip behind Greene Turtle North OC. 703-250-0448 or 703-283-6756 2 Condos For Seasonal Rental Available now, furn. Oceanfront, 3BR/2BA and 1BR/1.5BA Condo. Seasonal rent is negotiable. Contact John 410-3301515. Apt. For Rent Downtown Berlin, 2+ bedrooms, W/D. No pets. $850/mo. Call Linda for more info. 410-641-2111. 2BR/2BA Bayfront Condo with canal on side. Seasonal, Monthly or Weekly. Responsible tenants only. Call for rates/pics. avail. 410-5356256/mikegut1@comcast.net. High School Seniors! Beach Week units available. Hotel Rooms, Apartments and Houses, great variety from 2 to 12 persons. Low deposit and easy payment plans. Call 1-877-6276667 (1-877-ocrooms) for details or visit our Web site at www.ocrooms.com. Ocean Pines rent/buy option. 3BR/2BA Rancher. Fenced yard, CAC, fireplace, screened porch plus two decks. 1,250/month plus security deposit. 410-668-0680 Willards 3BR/2BA Rancher-on cul-de-sac. $799. + utils. Call 443-783-3005 YR Cottage in WOC. 2bdrm with a loft. No Children/Pets, $625/mo. plus utils. Security Dep Req’d with one yr. lease. 410-213-1769 Seasonal Rental- 3BR/1BA Rancher-Near OC and Assateaque Island. Sleeps 6. No Pets/No Smoking $12,000/Season 443-783-6335

Rentals Yearly & Seasonal Rentals We Welcome Pets 7700 Coastal Hwy 410-524-7700 www.holidayoc.com

Yearly • Weekly • Seasonal Maryland

800-922-9800 Delaware

800-442-5626 Owned & Operated by NRT LLC

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Ocean Pines and Ocean City We Need Your Rental Properties! Demand exceeds supply. Don’t delay, call us at Ocean Pines - 410-208-3224 Ocean City - 410-524-9411 Long and Foster Real Estate Inc. Resort Rental Division Single Family Homes Starting at $950 Condos Starting at $900 Apartments Starting at $650 Open 7 Days A Week for property viewing in:

CALL US TODAY! 410-208-9200

* Berlin * Ocean City * * Ocean Pines * * Snow Hill *

Bishopville Rooms for Rent call Tina 443-727-9029

COMMERCIAL Self-Storage Units on Route 50. Various sizes starting at $85 to $200/month. 100 to 300 sq. ft. Call Bill 301-537-5391

1743 sq./ft. Commercial Space for Rent Starting April 1st @ Trader Lee’s Village, WOC. Corner of Rt. 50 and 611. Call Bob Jester 410-430-4480

OC Business for Sale - 2nd St., Carry-out restaurant, $25,000, 1 block from boardwalk. Across the street from public parking lot & hotel. Very busy traffic. For Sale - Commercial B2, 3.2 acres in Berlin, near Casino, 4 cottages w/1-3 BR + 3 BR Mobile home. Best offer $609,000. 410-422-3375 / 410-641-0079. Commercial Rental/Office Space Ocean Pines Village Square at The South Gate • 580sq.ft. - $1,000/mo. NO CAM FEES

• 1374sq.ft. - $2,300/mo. NO CAM FEES. Call Rob Asner 410-430-3758

Selbyville, DE Warehouse 36’x125’ Rt 113, MD Line, 4500 Sq. Ft. 1st Floor, 3000 SQ. FT. Lofts $850/mo. 443783-5622 L/M

Upscale Mid-town Office Space in O.C. for Lease. Flexible floor plan. From 650 to 5,150 sq. ft. Call Brian 443-880-2225 www.oceancitytoday.net

CLASSIFIED AD NETWORK Serving the Newspapers of Maryland, Delaware and the District of Columbia since 1908.

SIFIED CONNECTION for just $199 per day. Join the exclusive members of this network MARYLAND STATEWIDE today! Place your ad in 14 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING MAJOR DAILY NEWSPAPERS in Maryland, Delaware and DC. NETWORK Call 1-855-721-6332x6 or visit our web site: www.mddcAUCTIONS press.com. Buy 4 Weeks/Get 2 Auctions - Foreclosure/Liquida- Weeks Free of Charge tion The Virginia State FairEDUCATION grounds Complex #1 - 331± AC Facility & Personal/Intellectual Medical Billing Trainee NeedProperty On-Site Sale: Tues., ed! Train to become a Medical May 22 @ 2PM # 2- Support Office Assistant. No ExperiEquip & Personal/Intellectual ence Needed! Career Technical Property Online Only Bidding: Inst. gets you trained & job Bid 5/15 thru 5/24, Bids Close ready! HS Diploma or GED & 5/24 beginning @ 2 PM Computer needed to qualify. 1www.motleys.com o 804-232- 877-649-2671 3300 VA 1 Computer Tech Trainees NeedWanted To Purchase Antiques ed! Become a Certified IT Pro& Fine Art, 1 item Or Entire Es- fessional now! No Experience tate Or Collection, Gold, Silver, Needed! Career Technical InstiCoins, Jewelry, Toys, Oriental tute gets you trained and ready Glass, China, Lamps, Books, to work! 1-877-646-2671 Textiles, Paintings, Prints al- Medical Billing Trainees Needmost anything old Evergreen ed! Train to become a Medical Auctions 973-818-1100. Email Office Assistant. No Experievergreenauction@hotmail.com ence Needed! Career Technical Inst. Gets you trained & job AUTOMOBILE DONATION ready! HS Diploma or GED & DONATE AUTOS, TRUCKS, Computer needed to qualify. 1RV'S. LUTHERAN MISSION 877-649-2971 SOCIETY. Your donation helps local families with food, cloth- ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT ing, shelter. Tax deductible. TRAINEES NEEDED! No ExpeMVA licensed. LutheranMis- rience needed. Local career sionSociety.org 410-636-0123 Training & Job placement assistance. Computer/Internet & HS or toll-free 1-877-737-8567. Diploma/GED needed for trainHELP WANTED – SALES ing. 1-888-926-6073 WANTED: LIFE AGENTS - Earn COMPUTER TECH TRAINEES $500 a Day - Great Agents Ben- NEEDED! Become a Certified efits - Commissions Paid Daily IT Professional now! No Expe- Liberal Underwriting - Leads, rience Needed! Career TechniLeads, Leads LIFE INSUR- cal Institute gets you trained ANCE, LICENSE REQUIRED. and ready to work ASAP! 1Call 1-888-713-6020 877-649-2671 LAND FOR SALE Charlottesville, Virginia Spring Creek Golf Community Now Open: Lot sales to the public, buy now/build later. All amenities complete, owner financing, www.springcreekliving.com, 866-783-1064 Ext. 212. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY ATTN: COMPUTER WORK. Work from anywhere 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full Time Training provided. wwww.workservices2.co ADVERTISE YOUR NEXT AUCTION in 106 Maryland, Delaware and DC newspapers for one low cost of $495. Your 25 word classified ad reaches over 4.2 million regional and local readers. For more information call Wanda at 1-855-721-6332 x 6 with the Maryland-DelawareDC Press Association

HELP WANTED – DRIVERS Gypsum Express-Hiring Flatbed Drivers to run between Pittsburgh & Savannah. Take Home Equipment. Great Starting Pay. Quality Home Time. 866-3176556 ext 4 or 6. www.gypsumexpress.com. NEW TO TRUCKING? Your new career starts now! *$0 Tuition Cost *No Credit Check *Great Pay & Benefits. Short employment commitment required Call: 866-698-5232 www.joinCRST.com HELP WANTED – SALES WANTED: LIFE AGENTS - Earn $500 a Day - Great Agents Benefits - Commissions Paid Daily - Liberal Underwriting Leads, Leads, Leads LIFE INSURANCE, LICENSE REQUIRED. Call 1-888-713-6020

MISCELLANEOUS AIRLINE MECHANIC – Train for 2.8 Million Eyes will read your high paying Aviation Maintead - 5 days per week - Monday nance Career. FAA approved thru Friday in the DAILY CLAS- program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance.

CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866) 823-6729. EVENTS Warbirds Over The Beach Airshow - Friday and Saturday, May 19th and 20th at the Virginia Beach Airport, hosted by the Military Aviation Museum. For more information visit www.VBairshow.com call (757) 721-PROP (7767). OTR & DRIVER OPPORTUNITIES Drivers - CDL-A TEAM with TOTAL! MILES • EQUIPMENT • BENEFITS. 50¢ / mile for Hazmat Teams Solo drivers also needed! 800-942-2104 Ext. 7307 or 7308 www.Drive4Total.com REAL ESTATE Retirement and Future move? Discover Delaware and our gated community. Single family homes from the mid $30's! Brochures available 1-866-6290770 or search www.coolbranch.com SERVICES-MISC. ADVERTISE Your Truck DRIVER JOBS in 106 newspapers for one low cost of $495. Your 25 word classified ad reaches over 4.1 regional and local readers. Call Wanda today at 1-855-7216332 x 6 for more information or email her at wsmith@mddcpress.com. VACATION RENTALS OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-6382102. Online reservations: www.holidayoc.com WATERFRONT PROPERTIES Virginia Seaside Lots - Absolute buy of a lifetime! Fully improved 3 acre lots, exclusive development on the seaside (the mainland) overlooking Chincoteague Bay and islands. Gated entrance, paved roads, caretaker, community dock, pool and club house including owners guest suites. Build the house of your dreams! Unique bank foreclosure situation makes these lots available at 1/3 of original cost. Great climate, low taxes and National Seashore beaches nearby. Only $49,000 each or pond lots $65,000. Tel. (757) 824-5284 web site: http://ViewWebPage.com/5EUO or email: oceanlandtrust@yahoo.com


Ocean City Today

84 CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE

Spring Is Here...

FOr sale

YarD sale

Holiday Harbor Waterfront lotNo HOA, No city taxes. $79,000. call Howard Martin realty 410-352-5555

POWer WasHer Industrial w/Hana motor. 3000psi. 150â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of hose, spray gun. 24â&#x20AC;&#x2122; ladder & disc. Sprayer. $1000/obo. 410-603-5038.

Yard sale-WOC Keyser Pt. Rd. & Center Dr. Sat & Sun., May 19th & May 20th. 7-noon.

WOc-Boat slips for rent$750.00 for season. electric & water incl. 443-614-7733

Garage sale-saturday, May 19th 7-noon, doll collection, new womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s shoes/purses, flea market items etc. 10304 Breakwater Ct. (off of Whisper Trace & Oyster Harbor) in WOC.

123rd street Boat slip - $500/ Season. Call 717-684-5087.

services Website as low as $350.00. Pc tune up $50.00 Oceancomputertech.com 410-9419899 Bishopville Movers inc. Fast, reliable service. 410-352-5555.

Sell It Here!

S i m p l i f y One Corner At A Time

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createflow.com

HAIR SALON EQUIPMENT Very Nice and Almost New 410-430-3758

Grow Your Own Oysters Capt. Tomâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Oyster Floats Custom made on the eastern shore Spat / Supplies / Instructions 757-789-3050 bill@oystergardening.com

Corolla, NC Vacation Homes! Over 500 Vacation Homes from Duck to Corolla, rindley Oceanfront to Soundfront, each Private Pools, Hot Tubs, &

S A L E S

BOat sliPs

real estate

Planning a yard sale? Selling a boat?

V A C AT I O N S

MAY 18, 2012

Pets and Moreâ&#x20AC;Ś

Book Online at www.brindleybeach.com

1-877-64-BEACH

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Old Maritime Furniture - Heavy dark wood. Coffee Table/2ends, Queen Bedroom/ Set, Dining Pic-Nic Table/ Benches, Pr. of buoys & oars, 1 Harpoon, Old Mariner pics/artifacts. Located in OC. 540-742-1670 96 sunbird spirit - 150 BR 15â&#x20AC;&#x2122;4â&#x20AC;?, 48 HP Johnson w/EZLO Trailer in OC $3,000 703-3074723 BOat FOr sale - 22â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Grady White w/trailer, cutty cabin, new Bimini top, 250 HP Evinrude engine. $9000. call 973876-6478

veNDOrs NeeDeD BerliN Flea MarKet veNDOrs WaNteD - Now open Sat.Sun., 8am-2pm. $10 per space, per day. Contact TERRI 410-208-8599.

YarD sale

estate/Yard sale-May 19 & 20; May 26 & 27; Ocean Pines North, 41 Bramblewood Drive. Rain or Shine 410-215-9743 Multi-Family Yard sale - 11930 Ocean Gateway (RT 50) @ Paddlehouse Outfitters Sat., May 19th 8 am - ? community Yard sale - Sat., May 19th, 8am-1pm. Bayview LandingRt. 54. East of Swann Keys, Bayville Shores Drive, Right & Left Bayview Circle. Rain or Shine

Your Classifieds Online Updated Every Friday!

community Yard sale - Sat., May 19th, 8am-12. Whispering Woods, West OC. 611 S. Look for signs. Variety of items.

www.oceancitytoday.net www.baysideoc.com

OysterFURNITURE Harbor community

FURNITURE

JUMPiNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; JacK FlasH

FUrNitUre WareHOUse -- NeW aND UseD Pick-Up & Delivery Available

410-250-7000

146th Street, Ocean City

30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Boat slip for rent - Ocean Pines, Md. - Pines Pt. Marina - c17. Many amenities avail. $1350 for season. Call Bill 410-446-5615.

Classifieds now appear in Ocean City Today & Bayside Gazette each week and online at www. oceancity today.net & www. baysideoc. com



WET BASEMENTS STINK !! Mold, mildew and water leakage into your basement causes health DQG IRXQGDWLRQ GDPDJH :KDW FDQ EH GRQH WR Âż[ WKH SUREOHP" $OOVWDWH$PHULFDQ:DWHUSURRÂżQJLVDQKRQHVWKDUGZRUNLQJORFDOFRPSDQ\ We will give you a FREE HYDOXDWLRQ DQG HVWLPDWH DQG D IDLU SULFH :H KDYHUHSDLUHGWKRXVDQGVRIEDVHPHQWVLQWKHDUHDZHFDQSURYLGHORFDO UHIHUHQFHV :KHQ \RXU QHLJKERUV QHHGHG ZDWHUSURRÂżQJ WKH\ FDOOHG $OOVWDWH$PHULFDQ:K\GRQÂśW\RX"&DOOQRZWRUHFHLYHDGLVFRXQWZLWK your FREE ESTIMATE0+,&

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AIR CONDITIONING

BLINDS & SHADES

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BLINDS & SHADES


Ocean City Today

MAY 18, 2012

CARPET CLEANING

LIFESTYLE 85

C O M M U N I C AT I O N S

CONSTRUCTION Ceramic • Marble • Glass • Installation Reliable, Quality Work ore

Cleaning Management Service, Inc.

m e! do st til e W n ju tha

24 Hour Service • Free Estimates

Tile and Construction

New Carpet & Flooring Sales Carpet Dyeing • Drapery & Upholstery Cleaning Carpet Patches & Repairs • Truck Mounted Carpet Steam Cleaning Emergency Carpet Drying • Portable Service For High Rise Condos

Repairs to Large Installations

Call The Experts With Over 30 Years Experience occarpets.com

MHIC #12169

E CT T RRI CI ACLA L E L EEL C

We Return Every Call!

John 443-497-1351

410-250-6002 • 800-310-8908

FLOORING

www.cameliotileco.com

HOME IMPROVEMENT Come Check Out Our Current Projects In Montego Bay

WALSH HOME IMPROVEMENT CO. INC.

EMERGENCY SERVICE A 410-251-3153 AV VAILABLE A

Specializing In: Custom Additions, Kitchens & Baths, And All Types Of Remodeling

KEN WALSH - 410-641-3762 EST. 1977 • MHIC #8465 www.WalshHomeImprovement.com

Greg Turner, Owner • 25 Years Experience & Service 410-251-3153 HOME OFFICE/FAX: 410-641-8516

HOME IMPROVEMENT

HOME IMPROVEMENT

HOME IMPROVEMENT

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410-641-8439 O MIEM IM RO EM N TE N T H O MHE PPR OVV EEM

• Flat Roof Specialist •

PA I N T I N G

Serving Delmarva for Over 35 Years

Interior & Exterior Licensed & Insured

L AW N S E R V I C E

• CUSTOM PAINTING • DRYWALL REPAIRS • WALLPAPER REMOVED • DECK & HOUSE STAINING • HOTEL & CONDO PAINTING Free Estimates

!

Let’s get thru the hard times together. Where quailty and service is our guarantee.

Bill Zimmerman 410-213-1134 • Toll Free 866-202-6150

Licensed – Bonded - Insured

Loving Reliable Care for Your Pets in Your Home

Website: www.petsittergal.com 443-944-3717 – Katheryn Dy Owner/Operator Proud Member of Pet Sitters International

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Cell: 410-713-8599

G.W. HOLLMAN HOME IMPROVEMENTS

PET SITTER

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NORTH OCEAN CITY This 2-bedroom, 1-bath home is located in North Ocean City in the Montego Bay community. The home features an eat-in kitchen, central air and gas heat. Outside there is a sundeck and a 2-car parking pad. The deeded lot is zoned for mobile, modular and stick-built construction up to 2-stories. Community amenities include pools, tennis, shuffleboard, min. golf and a bayfront boardwalk with fishing & crabbing piers all for just $199 a year. Listed at $114,900.

Call Michael “Montego Mike” Grimes 800-745-5988 • 410-250-3020 108 S. Ocean Drive • Ocean City, MD

405 NAUTICAL LANE

Montego Bay Realty montegomike@verizon.net www.montegobayrealty.com

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Call Michael “Montego Mike” Grimes 800-745-5988 • 410-250-3020 108 S. Ocean Drive • Ocean City, MD

197 CLAM SHELL ROAD

Montego Bay Realty montegomike@verizon.net www.montegobayrealty.com


MAY 18, 2012

Ocean City Today

LIFESTYLE 87

OPEN 11 AM 7 DAYS A WEEK

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT FRIDAY 5/18 5PM JIM LONG BAND 9PM INNASENSE LIVE IN THE CLUB 10PM GO GO GADJET SATURDAY 5/19 5PM JIM LONG BAND 9PM INNASENSE LIVE IN THE CLUB 10PM KRISTEN & THE NOISE SUNDAY 5/20 9PM NEW DIRECTION MONDAY 5/21 9PM NEW DIRECTION TUESDAY 5/22 9PM NATURE’S CHILD WEDNESDAY 5/23 9PM NATURE’S CHILD THURSDAY 5/24 10PM GO GO GADJET


Ocean City Today

88 LIFESTYLE

Winner of the Wine Spectator’s Award of Excellence for 15 Years and The Best of Excellence Award for 2010 & 2011!

MAY 18, 2012

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

New Censation Arizona Horizons Wine Festival 20% OFF bottled wines with the purchase of an appetizer or entree. Enjoy the best from our award winning wine list!

Presenting Chef Shawn Reese’s ALL NEW MENU Served 7am - 11pm

EARLY BIRD SPECIAL Sunday - Thursday 5-7 pm 30% Off Dinner Menu Entrees Holidays & Specials Excluded

$9.95 & $12.95 Dinner Specials 5-10pm

THURSDAY Lobster Lunacy 5-7pm 1 lb. Lobster $18.95

LENNY’S BEACH BAR & POOL BAR Open Daily 11:00 am

Friday, May 27 thru Sunday, May 29 • 4-8pm

Arizona

BREAKFAST BUFFET Saturday 7am-10:30am Adults $10.95 • Children 4-12 $7.95 3 & Under FREE

DELUXE SUNDAY Breakfast Buffet 7am-1pm $4.95 LUNCH SPECIALS DAILY 11 am-2 pm HAPPY HOUR SPECIALS DAILY 4-7 pm $3.95 - $4.95 Food Specials $9.95 Raw Bar Specials Steamed Shrimp, Alaskan Crab Legs, Oysters or Clams on the Half Shell DRINK SPECIALS • $3 Rail Drinks • $4 Margaritas $1.75 Drafts & $2.25 Domestic Beers

Visit Us May 11 thru 20 2-Course Dinner $20.00 3-Course Dinner $30.00

Adults $14.95 • Children 4-12 $9.95 3 & Under FREE $2.50 House Brand Bloody Marys and Mimosas 9am - 1pm

FAMOUS ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT Prime Rib, Crab Legs & Seafood Buffet Friday & Saturday 5-9pm Adults $34.95 • Children 4-12 $16.95 3 & Under FREE Children must be accompanied by an adult Reservations Suggested

Ocean City Today  

Ocean City Today is the newspaper for Ocean City, Md. and the Maryland beach resort area, including West Ocean City, Berlin and Ocean Pines,...

Ocean City Today  

Ocean City Today is the newspaper for Ocean City, Md. and the Maryland beach resort area, including West Ocean City, Berlin and Ocean Pines,...