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CountyTimes THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 2018 WWW.COUNTYTIMES.NET FREE IN LOCAL OYSTERS HAVE A MOVING PARTY IN
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2

The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

IN LOCAL

“IT’S GOING TO BE THE BEST IN THE STATE BAR NONE.”

COMMISSIONER MIKE HART ON THE NEW LINDA L. KELLEY ANIMAL SHELTER

CONTENTS

LOCAL NEWS COPS & COURTS COMMUNITY ON THE COVER EDUCATION ENTERTAINMENT SPORTS OBITUARIES COMMUNITY CALENDAR SENIOR CALENDAR LIBRARY CALENDAR BUSINESS DIRECTORY ENTERTAINMENT

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Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

Local News

3

Parks & Recreation Strategic Plan Released

By Dick Myers Editor

Recreation Strategic Plan Released By Dick Myers Editor •Expand nature programming into new areas such as

•Expand nature programming into new areas such as community cen- ters, active parks, and Flag Ponds beach that utilize natural features and amenities at each site. • Develop a meadow management protocol, to include mowing, inva- sive species control, and restora- tion efforts, to enhance and increase habitat for grassland species such as Barn Owls, American Kestrels, Monarchs, and pollinators such as native bees. • Construct the living shoreline at Flag Ponds Nature Park. • Renovate the Battle Creek Cypress Swamp Nature Center to improve visitor experience. Other issues addressed in the strate- gic plan include improving processes and efficiencies, developing collabora- tive solutions, developing engaged citi- zenry and department team building. Nazzal said her department’s strate- gic plan was developed in accordance with the county’s strategic plan, the comprehensive plan, budget objectives and the Land Preservation, Parks and Recreation Plan (LPPRP). Commissioner President Evan Slaughenhoupt, Jr. praised the work done by Nazzal in her first year at the helm, noting she had “increased the level of professionalism.” Nazzal responded, “it is absolutely a team effort. It’s definitely not all me.” Commissioner Vice President Tom Hejl suggested the strategic plan in- clude more involvement from the Parks and Recreation Advisory Board. Nazzal said that board had been ex- panded and she is working on ways to get them more involved.

dickmyers@countytimes.net

The Calvert County Board of Coun- ty Commissioners (BOCC) has re- ceived the county’s Department of Parks and Recreation’s new strategic plan for the next five years. The plan was presented at the BOCC’s Aug. 21 meeting by Director Shannon Nazzal, who was hired last summer to head the new department. The plan presents eight goals with 62 objectives, some of which are gen- eral in nature and others are specific to existing or proposed parks and recre- ational facilities. Under the goal “Meet Present and Future Needs of Community,” the plan presents the following specific objectives:

Complete Phase 1 construction at Ward Farm Recreation & Nature Park and begin design of Phase 2. •Complete Chesapeake Hills Golf Course renovation master plan • Develop and construct a clubhouse building and course restroom fa- cilities at Chesapeake Hills Golf Course. Nazzal noted that about 40 people attended a recent community meeting on the Chesapeake Hills Golf Course. Its main building had to be abandoned because of mold and they are operating out of a temporary facility. Nazzal said the main comments at the meeting, and from 106 online respondents, centered on the need for a new facility that in- cluded a restaurant/bar and a pro shop. Under the goal “Enhance Services and Facilities,” the following specific objectives were offered:

• Develop trail system at Hughes Tree Farm. Install the floating dock at Lower Marlboro wharf • Complete the renovations at Solo- mons Boat Ramp for improved ADA boating and kayak access. • Provide youth group rentals of the cabins at Kings Landing Park. The goal called “Conserve, Protect and Enhance Natural Resources” con- tained the following objectives:

Investigation Continuing into Trooper’s Death

By Guy Leonard Staff Writer

Maryland State Police have no new updates in the investigation into the death of one of their number in Calvert County Aug. 9, officials told The County Times Tuesday. Cpl. Robert Payne 41, was pronounced dead on the scene after other state troop- ers found him in his home after numer- ous, unsuccessful attempts to contact him.

State police investigators have said so far that there is no sign of criminal action in Payne’s death; his body was transported to the Office of the Medical Examiner for an autopsy to determine the cause of death, according to a state- ment from state troopers Payne was an 18-year veteran of the Maryland State Police and was assigned to the La Plata Barrack.

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The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

Local News

Volunteers Hold an Oyster Moving Party

23, 2018 Local News Volunteers Hold an Oyster Moving Party Scenes from the July 28 volunteer
23, 2018 Local News Volunteers Hold an Oyster Moving Party Scenes from the July 28 volunteer
23, 2018 Local News Volunteers Hold an Oyster Moving Party Scenes from the July 28 volunteer
23, 2018 Local News Volunteers Hold an Oyster Moving Party Scenes from the July 28 volunteer

Scenes from the July 28 volunteer effort to move oyster shells and spat from Fishing Creek to a reef in the Chesapeake Bay. Submitted Photos.

By Dick Myers Editor

Chesapeake Beach Councilwoman Valerie Bearding called it “a phenomenal effort.” She was talking about the 61 Chesapeake Beach Oyster Cultivation Society (CBOCS)volunteers who on July 28 moved oyster shells and spat from floats under the town’s Chesapeake Beach Railway Trail to a reef in the Chesapeake Bay. The annual moving party from the creek to the Bay has netted 700,000 juvenile oysters being introduced into the Chesapeake Bay to begin what they do best, filtering out pollution and creating a cleaner Bay. This year’s event started at 10 a.m. and included a boy scout troop and members of the town Public Works Department in addition to the CBOCS members. The society is a committee of the town that was formed in 2011 under the leadership of John Bacon. During the town council’s Aug. 19 meeting at which Bacon made his report on this year’s event, he In turn

was praised by the town council for his yeoman effort with CBOCS. Bacon humbly pushed the credit off to those 61 volunteers who did the often dirty but very rewarding work. According to the town website, “CBOCS has taken the total impact of this facility (the trail) well beyond oysters into complete environmental awareness.” An- nual field trips for fifth graders in county schools occur in October and November on the trail and the oyster growing areas. Bacon said the school program is con- sidered to be the best oyster education program in the state. Bacon also reported to the town council that on Au- gust 11, “CBOCS volunteers made reef balls at the Chesapeake Village Water Tower. These reef balls will be used to identify the expanded oyster bed on the Old Rock Reef in the Bay.” Additional manufacturing is go- ing in this month. Bacon also reported that September 22 will mark the

start of the eighth cycle of oyster growing in Fishing Creek. They will be depositing 100,000 oyster shells in the large rotating cages and moving them to the third rest stop along the trail. Bacon said the shells and spat come from the Maryland Department of Natural Resources Piney Pont Hatchery. CBOCS is part of a state-wide oyster recov- ery program. Bacon also watches over the trail. He reported to the town council that the Route 261 bridge railing will be installed on the walkway before the trail. He said the state’s presentation of the plan Aug. 8 town planning commission meeting and was met with a favorable response. And, Bacon advised that the trail is open every day. He said, “Play nature bingo while enjoying the sights and sounds of the Chesapeake Beach Railway Trail.

dickmyers@countytimes.net

Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

Local News

5

Town Prepares for Second Taste of the Beaches

Local News 5 Town Prepares for Second Taste of the Beaches Scenes from last year’s first
Local News 5 Town Prepares for Second Taste of the Beaches Scenes from last year’s first

Scenes from last year’s first taste of the Beaches.

By Dick Myers Editor

.

Music was a successful part of last year’s Taste of the Beaches, and the head- liner from then, popular singer/songwrit- er John Luskey will be returning for an encore performance. He will be joined by Kenny Holmes and grass roots pre- sented by Garrett Music Academy. The kids had plenty to do last year and that Kids Zone will be returning this year with the Chesapeake Mermaid, Fishmobile – Mobile Aquarium, Raptors Eye Live Birds of Prey, photo booth, in- flatable slides, face painting ad games. Raffle tickets will also be on sale to benefit Project Echo, a homeless shelter in Prince Frederick. With more people anticipated, Jawor- ski suggests the attendees park at the North Beach Volunteer Fire Department and take the shuttle bus. The Second Annual Taste of the Beaches will run from1-5 p.m. at Kel- lams Field; admission is free.

dickmyers@countytimes.net

What happens if you throw a party and no one comes. That fear didn’t ma- terialize as several thousand people de- scended on Kellams Field in Chesapeake Beach for the first Taste of the Beaches. Now the town is busy preparing for what they hope will be an even bigger and better encore. It seems to have set- tled in to the Saturday after Labor Day weekend, which this year is September

8 th .

Councilman Larry Jaworski, who ini- tiated and spearheaded the inaugural effort last year told the town council at its Aug. 19 meeting, “I am excited and a little fearful,” perhaps having some lin- gering opening-day jitters. Jaworski told the council after the event last year that the one disappoint- ment was the small number of food vendors. That has been tackled and improved upon this year. He said up to then 15 food and drink vendors were on board along with 50 other vendors

Animal Shelter Gets A Logo

board along with 50 other vendors Animal Shelter Gets A Logo The county commissioners unveiled on

The county commissioners unveiled on Aug. 21 the logo for the new Linda L. Kelley Animal Shelter. Shown, l to r, Commissioner Pat Nutter; Animal Shelter Care Supervisor April Simmons; Department of Public Safety Director Jackie Vaughn; commissioners Mike Hart, Evan Slaughenhoupt Jr., Tom Hejl and Steve Weems; Animal Shelter Division Chief Crystal Dowd; and Chief Animal Control Officer Craig Dichter. Ribbon cutting will be in October. Hart said, “It’s going to be the best in the state bar none.” Photo from Calvert County Department of Communications.

Photo from Calvert County Department of Communications. Come shake, rattle, & roll to the best of

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Local News

The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

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County Announces Labor Day Schedule

The Calvert County Board of Coun- ty Commissioners announces county

offices will be closed Monday, Sept. 3, 2018, in observance of the Labor Day holiday. In addition:

•The county senior centers will be closed and Meals on Wheels will not be delivered. •There will be no county bus service Monday. Calvert Library locations will be closed Saturday, Sept. 1 through Monday, Sept. 3. Mt. Hope, Southern, Harriet E. Brown and Northeast community centers will be closed Sept. 3. The Appeal Landfill and county con- venience centers will be closed Sept.

3.

•Chesapeake Hills Golf Course will be open with regular hours. • The Calvert Marine Museum will be open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. •Flag Ponds Nature Park will be open Monday, Sept. 3, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Kings Landing Park will be open Monday, Sept. 3, from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. • Battle Creek Cypress Swamp will be open Monday, Sept. 3, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Kings Landing pool will be open with regular hours all weekend and will close for the season at 7:45 p.m. on Monday, Sept. 3. • Cove Point Park pools will open with regular hours all weekend and will close for the season at 8 p.m. on Monday, Sept. 3. • The Solomons Visitor Information Center will be closed Monday, Sept. 3. Normal hours of operation are Thursday and Friday, 12:30-5 p.m., and Saturday and Sunday, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. through Sept. 30. •Breezy Point Beach and Camp- ground will be open with normal op- erating hours Monday, Sept. 3. • Edward Hall Aquatic Center will be closed for the holiday weekend and is scheduled to reopen after several weeks of maintenance on Tuesday, Sept. 4 at 6 a.m. The aquatic center’s hours of operation will be Monday through Friday, 6 a.m. to 9 p.m., Sat-

urday, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

Press Release from Calvert County Government

Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

Cops & Courts

7

Calvert County Sheriff Blotter

During the week of August 13 - Au- gust 19 deputies of the Calvert County Sheriff’s Office responded to 1,332 calls for service throughout the community.

Burglary: 18-43994 On August 16, 2018 Deputy Ostazeski responded to Rattlesnake Road, Lusby for the report of a burglary. The com- plainant advised an unknown suspect(s) entered the residence through the rear door and stole the refrigerator.

Damaged Property: 18-44178 On August 17, 2018 Deputy R. Shrawder responded to Johnswood Road, Lusby for the report of destruction of property. The complainant advised an unknown suspect(s) damaged three solar yard lights overnight. The value of the damaged property is $30.

Theft: 18-44122 On August 17, 2018 Deputy Boerum responded to Golden West Way, Lusby for the report of a theft. The complainant advised sometime between July 17 and August 17 an unknown suspect(s) stole his boat trailer from the side of his resi- dence. The value of the stolen property is $1,400.

Theft: 18-44382 On August 18, 2018 Deputy Callison responded to Side Saddle Trail, Lusby for the report of a theft. The complainant advised that sometime between August 11 and August 18 an unknown suspect(s) stole copper pipes from underneath the residence. The estimated value of the stolen property is $3,000.

ARRESTS:

On August 13, 2018 Deputy Flynt con- ducted a traffic stop in the area of Steven Lane and Lyons Creek Road, Dunkirk. After Deputy Flynt made contact with the driver, Scott Walker Cross (21), he smelled the odor of marijuana emit- ting from the vehi- cle. A search of the vehicle revealed 39.9 grams of marijuana inside a purple “Crown Royal” bag. Cross was placed under arrest and trans- ported to the Cal- vert County Detention Center where he was charged with CDS: Possession of Marijuana more than 10 grams.

with CDS: Possession of Marijuana more than 10 grams. On August 14, 2018 Deputy R. Shrawder

On August 14, 2018 Deputy R. Shrawder conducted a traffic stop in the area of South Solomons Island Road and

Nursery Road, Lusby. The driver, Kevin Darnell Commodore (31), and the pas- senger, Tevon An- thony Middleton (29), were removed and detained. A search of the ve- hicle revealed two small Crack Cocaine rocks on the driver’s seat and a scale on the passenger’s side. Commo- dore and Middle- ton were placed under arrest and transported to the Calvert County Detention Center where they were both charged with CDS: Possession- Not Marijuana and CDS Possession of

Paraphernalia.

Not Marijuana and CDS Possession of Paraphernalia. On August 17, 2018 Deputy N. Buck - ler
Not Marijuana and CDS Possession of Paraphernalia. On August 17, 2018 Deputy N. Buck - ler

On August 17, 2018 Deputy N. Buck- ler and Deputy Rzepkowski responded to the Bayside Pavilion, St. Leonard for the report of disorderly subjects. One subject, William Kyle Clothier (25), was escorted off the property after attempting to get into a restricted area. Clothier at- tempted to reenter after being es- corted off prop- erty. Clothier was placed under ar- rest and transport- ed to the Calvert County Detention Center where he was charged with disorderly conduct.

Center where he was charged with disorderly conduct. On August 18, 2018 Deputy Ridgely responded to

On August 18, 2018 Deputy Ridgely responded to the Calvert County Deten- tion Center for a CDS Violation. Correc- tion Deputy Brady advised the subject, Omero Alvarez-Cruz (32), entered the jail with contra- band, later identi- fied as Cocaine. Cruz was charged with CDS: Pos- session-Not Mari- juana, possession of contraband in a place of confine- ment, CDS in a place of confine- ment and CDS

Paraphernalia.

CDS in a place of confine - ment and CDS Paraphernalia. Two Armed Robbery Suspects Identified

Two Armed Robbery Suspects Identified

The Calvert Control Center was noti- fied on July 25 at 2:07pm of a robbery at the Discount Liquor Store located at 5005 Solomons Island Road in Hunting- town. The caller advised the store was robbed at gunpoint by two suspects. The two suspects fled the store in a black 4 door Nissan passenger car bear- ing a Maryland tag. The vehicle was last seen fleeing northbound on Route 4. Over the last hree weeks, Det. Wells of the Calvert County Sheriff’s Office worked closely with the Prince George’s County Police Department to identify the two suspects responsible for the robbery that occurred at the Discount

Liquor Store. Det. Wells’ investigation revealed that Theodore Emanuel Logan (29) of Temple Hills, Maryland and Keo- cesha Denise McNeil (23) also of Tem- ple Hills, Maryland were responsible for the robbery Calvert Sheriff’s Detectives are ac- tively working this case. If anyone has any further information they are asked to contact Detective Wayne Wells at 410- 535-1600 ext. 2595 or Wayne.wells@cal- vertcountymd.gov.

Press Release from Calvert County Sheriff’s Office

Maryland State Police Report

Firearm Violation: On 8/17/18 at 4:18 pm, Corporal Esnes stopped a vehi- cle for traffic violations on Dares Beach Rd. prior to Armory Rd. in Prince Fred- erick. During a probable cause search a loaded handgun was found under the driver’s seat. Terrence M. Wright, 30 of Oxon Hill was arrested for firearm viola- tions. Wright did not possess a handgun permit issued from the Maryland State Police Licensing Division. He was in- carcerated at the Calvert County Deten- tion Center. Disorderly Conduct: On 8/17/18 at 5:52 pm, Trooper First Class Matthews responded to Hallowing Point Rd. and Skipjack Rd. in Prince Frederick to as- sist a possible injured person lying in the grass along side the road. Christo- pher A. Hall, 56 of Lusby was found in an extremely intoxicated condition and was unable to answer simple questions correctly. EMS was called to check Hall and transport him to the hospital. Hall became disorderly and was then placed under arrest. He was taken to the hos- pital for treatment and later he began causing disruptions in the hospital and was incarcerated at the Calvert County Detention Center. Possession of K-2 Spice: On 8/18/18 at 12:20 am, Trooper First Class Davis stopped a vehicle on Rt. 4 prior to Dares Beach Rd. in Prince Frederick for traffic violations. Observing numerous crimi- nal indicators a K-9 scan was requested. K-9 Maximus signaled a positive hit and a probable cause search was conducted. K2 / Spice substance was located in the vehicle. Corissa M. Saulino, 40 of St. Leonard was arrested for possession of the CDS and was incarcerated at the Calvert County Detention Center. Possession With Intent to Distrib- ute / Fleeing & Eluding / False Name

/ Warrant Services: On 8/19/18 at 9:52 pm, Trooper First Class Matthews stopped a vehicle on Rt. 4 south of Broomes Island Rd. in St. Leonard af- ter an LPR hit for a suspended registered vehicle owner. The 3 occupants of the vehicle provided their identifications and a check with METERs/NCIC revealed open warrants. TFC Matthews made contact with the driver again and ad- vised him of the open warrants, the driv- er sped off and a pursue of the subject began. Driving at excessive speeds, the subject turned eventually ending up in the Chesapeake Ranch Estates and upon entering a cul-de-sac jumped out, began to flee and was apprehended. A probable cause search was conducted and numer- ous plastic containers contained Crack Cocaine, Heroin, Adderal and other CDS Paraphernalia. All the occupants were arrested. Brandon M. Facchina, 29 of Lusby was charge with Posses- sion With Intent to Distribute CDS and was served five open warrants from PG County Sheriff’s Dept., Anne Arundel County Sheriff’s Dept. and St. Mary’s County Sheriff’s Dept. Facchina also was issued numerous traffic citations. Joseph A. Lanfrnchi, 32 of Chestertown was charged with Possession of CDS Not Marijuana and Possession of CDS Paraphernalia. Kaylin V. Hensley, 21 of Baltimore was charged with Possession of CDS Not Marijuana and Possession of CDS Paraphernalia, False Statement to Peace Officer and was served three open warrants through Baltimore City Police Dept. and Baltimore City Sheriff’s Of- fice. All were incarcerated at the Calvert County Detention Center.

Press Release from MSP Barrack U – Prince Frederick

8

In Our Community

The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

Solomons Dragon Boat Festival

Thursday, August 23, 2018 Solomons Dragon Boat Festival Calvert County Commissioner Mike Hart presents a

Calvert County Commissioner Mike Hart presents a proclamation to Southern Maryland Community, the Resources Executive Director Bonnie Elward during the opening reception

Director Bonnie Elward during the opening reception The Dotting of the Eyes ceremony awakened the sleeping

The Dotting of the Eyes ceremony awakened the sleeping dragons for the race

the Eyes ceremony awakened the sleeping dragons for the race The Dotting of the Eyes ceremony

The Dotting of the Eyes ceremony awakened the sleeping dragons for the race

the Eyes ceremony awakened the sleeping dragons for the race A crew from Shepherd of the

A crew from Shepherd of the Bay Lutheran Church in Lusby launches for the race

of the Bay Lutheran Church in Lusby launches for the race Students from the Leonardtown H.S.

Students from the Leonardtown H.S. Chinese Club performed during the parade at the race’s lunch break.

performed during the parade at the race’s lunch break. Racing on the river during the Solomons

Racing on the river during the Solomons Dragon Boat festival. A crew from Kingfishers won the day’s competition.

Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

In Our Community

9

Interfaith Council Hears About ‘Climate in the Pulpits’

Interfaith Council Hears About ‘Climate in the Pulpits’ (l to r) Gaby Sarri-Tobar (Chesapeake Climate Action

(l to r) Gaby Sarri-Tobar (Chesapeake Climate Action Network), Rev. Dr. Jeannie Marsh (Smithville UMC), and Rev. Matthew Tate (Calvert Interfaith Council Co-President, Emmanuel UMC).

During their August 14, 2018 meet- ing at Smithville United Methodist Church, the Calvert Interfaith Council was joined by Gaby Sarri-Tobar, intern at Chesapeake Climate Action Network to discuss the upcoming Climate in the Pulpits event scheduled for October 5-7. Chesapeake Climate Action Network is asking faith leaders to consider dedicat- ing their worship service that weekend to the topic of caring for the creation that God has given us. Last year, nearly 70 congregations from diverse faith tra- ditions in the State of Maryland com- mitted to the event, including churches in Calvert County. This takes the form of sermons, presentations, and group discussions. The Calvert Interfaith Council sup-

ports the efforts of Climate in the Pul- pits in energizing faith communities to engage in the serious work of creation care. As a response to this, they have begun the work to create space for ed- ucation and discussion in the coming months that citizens may work together to better understand the problems plagu- ing the environment and what is being done, especially as it relates to Maryland and Calvert County. If you feel called to partner with the Ccuncil in this endeavor, please email calverinterfaith@gmail.com or visit www.cicmd.u org.

Press Release from Calvert Interfaith Council

High School Student Donates to Infusion Center

Council High School Student Donates to Infusion Center Kaylee Sandoval, 14, of Lusby recently donated gift

Kaylee Sandoval, 14, of Lusby recently donated gift bags to the Infusion Center at CalvertHealth Medi- cal Center. Kaylee said that the infusion center took such good care of her grand- mother when she was seeking treatment and she wanted other patients to know that they weren’t alone; that someone was thinking of them while they were un- dergoing therapy. Sandoval is a Girl Scout, in the Calvert County Sheriff’s Of- fice Explorers and is on the JV field hock- ey team at Calvert High School.

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10

In Our Community

The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

Walden Hosts Overdose Awareness Event

August 23, 2018 Walden Hosts Overdose Awareness Event In observance of International Over- dose Awareness, Walden

In observance of International Over- dose Awareness, Walden is offering its 3rd annual Overdose Awareness Event on August 31st, 7-9 p.m. Using the theme, “A time to remember, A time of act” created by the International Overdose Awareness Day movement, the event will include a Memorial Lab- yrinth Walk, a Lights of Hope circle, information tables and refreshments. Event will be outdoors with indoor op- tions in the event of inclement weather. Silver ribbons, a part of the interna- tional “Wear Silver” campaign to raise awareness on overdose prevention, will be available. Participants will also be able to create “remembrance rock art” with a loved one’s name or an inspira- tional or prevention message. For more information, please contact us at 240-298-0212 (Beacon of Hope of Walden), 301-997-1300 x 804 or at lauraw@waldensierra.org. Beacon of Hope Recovery Community Center is located in Lexington Park in Millison Plaza, at 21770 FDR Blvd, behind Fam-

ily Dollar. This event is free and open to the public. Partners for this event include the St. Mary’s County Health Department. Walden also sincerely thanks the families of loved ones lost to overdose death who donated photos of their children for our “Every Over- dose is Someone’s Child” campaign. About the Memorial Labyrinth: For one day only, Walden will set up a labyrinth walk in the Hope Place/Bea- con of Hope of Walden parking lot. Walking labyrinths are a time-honored means of offering reflection and sol- ace across many cultures. The event labyrinth will be decorated with our growing Remembrance Rock collec- tion. Event staff will lead participants around the labyrinth as an opportunity for silent meditation. About Lights of Hope: First begun by The Addict’s Mom organization, Lights of Hope events are now held around the country to support indi- viduals and their families to find help and hope in the struggle to overcome

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addiction. Participants are able to se- lect lights representing the experience of the individual in recovery (white), the person struggling with active ad- diction (red), and the person lost to ad- diction-related death (blue) and share experiences and information with one another. About International Overdose Awareness Day: International Over- dose Awareness Day is a global event held on 31 August each year that aims to raise awareness of overdose and reduce the stigma of a drug-related death. It also acknowledges the grief felt by families and friends remem- bering those who have died or had a permanent injury as a result of drug overdose. International Overdose Awareness Day spreads the message that the tragedy of overdose death is

preventable. About Walden: Walden provides “help for today; hope for tomorrow” for individuals and families impacted by substance use, mental health and trauma issues via a continuum of ser- vices to include Hope Place Outpa- tient treatment and counseling and the Beacon of Hope Recovery Community Center in Lexington Park. Walden’s residential treatment services include Anchor Inpatient Treatment Center and long-term residential and recovery housing programming. Walden can be reached for more information about our programs via our 24-hour crisis line, 301-863-6661 or www.waldensi- erra.org. For family support informa- tion, please contact 240-298-0212. Press Release from Walden

Attention Calvert County Commuters

Vanpool Commuting from Dunkirk Park & Ride lot to the new Bureau of Engraving in DC. Origin: Dunkirk Park & Ride Lot @ 5:00 am Leave at 3:30 pm and return to the Dunkirk Park & Ride lot @ 4:45 pm Help reduce cars on our highways and take advantage of the $265.00

transit benefit from your employer For information: Contact Dayna Paszkiet with Enterprise Vanpool/ Rideshare Division: At 301-481- 6723 cell or Dayna.A.Paszkiet@ehi. com

Tri County Council for Southern Maryland

Harvest Taste of Solomons Coming, Oct. 13

Restaurants Offer Tastes of Fine Food and Beverages

New tastes abound in the historic Sol- omons Town Center as restaurants show- case selected food and beverages during the one-day food festival, The Harvest Taste of Solomons 2018 from 11am to 4pm, Saturday, October 13th. The event is one of the yearly signature events de- signed and sponsored by the Solomons Business Association, with proceeds to benefit the association’s annual July 4th fireworks display. The Harvest Taste of Solomons pro- vides the community a way to sample and enjoy a waterfront town during the fall season, according to Harvest Taste of Solomons Co Chair Christopher Donaldson. Tickets are $5 each and may be pur- chased at any of the participating busi- nesses. Each ticket can be exchanged for a sample of selected food or beverages. Past Participating businesses have been: The Island Hideaway, The Ruddy Duck, Boomerangs Original Ribs, Cap- tain Smith’s Seafood Market, Angler’s Seafood Bar and Grill, The Dry Dock at

Zahniser’s, Island Sushi, The CD Café,

Kingfishers Seafood Bar and Grill, car- men’s Gallery, The Lighthouse Restau- rant and Dock Bar, The Lotus Kitchen and Kim’s Key Lime Pies, The Charles Street Brasserie, Solomons Island Win- ery, The Pier, and the Calvert Marine Museum. Tickets will also be available at the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Mc- Nelis Group Properties office starting Wednesday, October 10th and during the event on October 13th. There will be an updated Participating businesses list released to the commu- nity in a few weeks. For more information on the Harvest Taste of Solomons, call 443.722.5966 or

240.577.1002. For a map of participat-

ing restaurants and their offerings, or for information on activities, shopping, dining, and lodging in Solomons, visit www.solomonsmaryland.com.

Press Release from Solomons Business Association

Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

In Our Community

11

Chaney Recognized for Workplace Quality and Success

Maryland Company Wins Tenth Consecutive Award

Chaney Enterprises, a ready-mix concrete, aggre- gates, custom blends, and related construction supplies provider, today announced it has won its tenth consecu- tive Alliance for Workplace Excellence (AWE) Seal of Approval award for its commitment to supporting em- ployees and their communities. The AWE Seal of Approval is awarded to compa- nies on the criteria of balanced leadership and overall workforce success. Chaney’s selection for this award recognizes superiority in corporate culture practices, employee opportunity and family friendly policies, commitment to corporate, social, and civic responsibil- ity, and diversity and inclusion practices, among other attributes. Chaney was also awarded the AWE Health & Wellness Seal of Approval and the AWE EcoLeader- ship Award, applauding employee health and wellness initiatives and commitment to environmental sustain- ability and effective use of resources, respectively. As one of 41 employers of all sizes and industry types from across the country being recognized, Chaney is the only concrete and aggregate supplier in the region to receive the awards this year. “We pride ourselves on providing an excellent expe- rience for our employees which, in turn, helps them to deliver excellent service to our customers,” said Francis “Hall” Chaney, III, president of Chaney Enterprises. “To be recognized as a leader in workplace excellence for the past decade is reassuring for our employees and shows our team’s commitment to our mission of taking pride in delivering exceptional products and services, while demonstrating commitment to our people, our communities, and our environment.”

to our people, our communities, and our environment.” Chaney Enterprises employees Lindsey Arnstein (l) and

Chaney Enterprises employees Lindsey Arnstein (l) and Victoria Hunter at the award ceremony.

All nominees for AWE awards undergo a compre- hensive assessment process led by an independent re- view panel of business professional and master’s and Ph.D. level students in various fields including busi- ness, industrial and organizational psychology, human resources, environmental science, public health, and

diversity and inclusion. Chaney employees were present to receive the awards during a gala celebration and recognition ceremony held in Gaithersburg.

Press Release from Chaney Enterprises

the awards during a gala celebration and recognition ceremony held in Gaithersburg. Press Release from Chaney

12

Feature

The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

Pat Nutter Reflects on Eig

Plans on Remaining Active Aft

By Dick Myers Editor

had a home on 2 nd Street in North Beach so he spent a lot of time there and graduated from Calvert High School. After high school he joined the U.S. Navy Reserves and did furniture repair with Sears. But when he reached the age of 21, when he was old enough, he en- tered what would be a lengthy ca- reer in law enforcement. His first job in law enforcement was with the town of Chesapeake Beach. After several years he moved to the Calvert County Sher- iff’s Office. Later he would return to the Twin Beaches to head a com- bined law enforcement agency and eventually went back to the county sheriff’s office. As a deputy he wound up back in the Twin Beach- es, in charge of the resident deputy program when the towns turned to contracting law enforcement with the sheriff’s office.

“I think community policing is my style. I’m like the old Andy Griffith type of guy. Calvert Coun- ty was a small county then. I’ve just always been the type of guy – easy-going. I treated everybody with respect.” Also, with the sheriff’s office he would develop a unique niche which would propel him to noto- riety. Once of his responsibilities was teaching school safety. Real- izing that kids had a low attention span, he worked in some magic to teach the lesson. Before he knew it, he was traveling all over the region conducting those lessons mixed with magic, including a presenta- tion to the Presidential staff. He retired from the sheriff’s office in 1998, but after several months, he said, “I got crazy” with boredom, so he agreed to come back as a special deputy for court

security. He left to take a position as code enforcement officer in the Office of Planning and Zoning,

only to find out as I thought I was “I thought I kn had no idea,” he challenge was le bers,” the budget

pret its line-by-li Administrator Te an immense help nally clicked,” he him to a passion bers, and espe the county’s bon which means mil

 

Pat Nutter’s decision earlier this year not to seek reelection for a third term as Calvert County Com- missioner opened up the seat for several people interested in run- ning but not interested at all in running against the poplar com- missioner. His decision has also opened up the flood gates of com- mentary during the commission- ers’ meetings. For Nutter, of Owings, the deci- sion was personal. He had intended to run again and even picked up the filing papers. But his family changed his mind. Nutter considers himself to have been raised in Calvert County even though he was born in Washing- ton, DC and went to parochial el- ementary school there. His family

his first taste of life inside county government. But the pull of the towns tugged at him again and he took over code enforcement first in Chesapeake Beach and then in North Beach. He left the latter job for his initial successful bid for county commissioner. In code enforcement, he learned, “You have to look at the gray areas. Not everything is black and white.

I

tried to work things out where

everybody is happy. Everybody thinks they won the argument.” Working in government, he said, “I became really interested in gov- ernment,” as an explanation for his running for county commissioner. “There came a time, like every

savings to county “What you are

low-interest cre some things you for,” he explain such as Northern

a

new Prince Fre Rescue Squad.

a

other candidate running, I thought

Nutter said the

I

knew best and I decided to run

is

concerned abou routin

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thems

famili

govern

bility

run

one le

the

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them t

Life

missio

lot

of

the pu

positiv

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much

ing

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“24/7”

he ope

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ample

the

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down.

He

listeni

had h

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D

Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

Feature

13

ht Years as Commissioner

er Retiring

wasn’t as smart .” ew it. I didn’t. I said. His biggest arning the “num- and how to inter- ne items. County rry Shannon was . “One day it fi-

I

the moment decisions, instead opt- ing to seek out public opinion first. He did that by being constantly out in the public, which sealed the pub- lic’s perception of him as a man of the people. Meeting regularly with the re- tired teachers was just one example he gave of his proactive outreach

said, and that led for those num- cially improving

to the public. Supporting book- mobiles to go to where the people are was another he mentioned dur-

d

rating to AAA,

ing his interview with The County

lions of dollars in taxpayers. talking about is dit card, because have to sell bonds ed, for projects High School and derick Volunteer

Times on Aug 20. So why, with his level of popu- larity, did he decide not to run again. He had planned on filing with Steve Weems, since they are close, and Weems couldn’t make it, so he just picked up the filing pa- pers. His daughter, who he is very

average countian

close to, was adamantly opposed to him running again because he

t

their day-to-day

is 75. But he told himself he was

for survival for elves and their

es

in good health. But then he got to thinking that at the end of the next

es

and it’s county

term he would be almost 80.

ment’s responsi-

“When does a person know when

to

see that things

it’s time?” he asked, a question that

moothly so that’s

often plagues professional ath-

ss

thing, such as

letes. As he was thinking about

ond ratings, for

that he was having dinner with his

o

worry about.

as a county com-

16-year-old grandson, who asked, “Why would you do that again? I’m

ner included a

16

and I can’t keep up with your

feedback from blic. There were es and not nec-

schedule.” He concluded it was time. “A per- son should know when it’s time.”

ly

complaints so

He said he was in good health, but

as concerns be- xpressed. It was -time job and he

it was a gut feeling. “It’s time.” But he quickly adds, “I am not going to drop out of the picture.”

ped a motto that

His interests fall into several cat-

t

on his signs,

egories, including young adults

 

to

describe how

who are facing some serious deci-

rated.

sions. “I would like to shed some

He used as an ex- going down to ominion demon- ns when he was

light on what I’ve done. I’m not a big educated guy. I don’t have a lot of money.” He said he has done a couple of those programs and felt

d.

“They had a

good about it.

rn.

They wanted a

He also hopes to spend time

issioner to come

working with senior citizens on is-

I said, ‘Sure’.”

said sometimes ng to concerns elped change his

sues affecting them. And of course, his family is im- portant to him. He was a widower when he married his now wife of

 

25

years, Millie. He has a daugh-

er

said

he

ter, Tracy and son, David (another

d

in the job that

son passed away). He also has two

are

often

unin-

stepchildren and after counting on

consequences

his fingers to make sure, reports

e

commissioners’

he has nine grandkids and four

ons.

Nutter

was

great-grandchildren.

e to make spur of

He still has those magic skills

e to make spur of He still has those magic skills and still performs occasionally along

and still performs occasionally along with his other passion -- mu- sic. His real musical taste is with the blues (like the legendary Rob- ert Johnson), but he was talked into joining a bluegrass band that needed a bass player. He now plays regularly with Chris Kinney from Prince Freder- ick in a duo they call “just Us.” But, he still has a few months left as commissioner and he is us- ing that time for a bully pulpit on things that are bothering him, most notably things he reads on social media and feels are just wrong. For instance, he got an email from a woman complaining about the no- torious billboard in Huntngtown and implying countians were un-

educated racists. Regarding his newfound loqua- ciousness, he said, “I think as com- missioner you have to be careful what you say.” One piece of unfinished com- missioner business is the update of the comprehensive plan. He feels it would be better to wait for that vote until the new board is sitting, but if the vote does come up, he said he’s inclined to vote against it. “I’m concerned about having ev- erything in place traffic wise.” Nutter said, “Route 231 is a mess,” and if the comprehensive plan update is implemented it would put a lot of fear in people even if at times he feels the traffic concerns are more perception than

reality. “I think the people in this county, regardless of their religious back- ground, their ethnic background, their social likes and dislikes, are just lovely people. I just enjoyed working with the people in this county. There is no doubt when there is someone in need, this county doesn’t look at anything except, this person is in need,” he said. He added that’s why the com- ments by the woman about the bill- board upset him so much. “You’ve got to be kidding me. These people in this county are great!”

dickmyers@countytimes.net

14

The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

Education

CSM Again Earns Military Friendly® Designation

The College of Southern Maryland (CSM) has received the 2018 Military Friendly® school designation from Victory Media for the fourth consecu- tive year. Military Friendly schools are considered top-tier educational institu- tions that provide the best opportunities for military service members and their spouses. CSM is one of the largest providers of educational services for current and for- mer service members and their families in Maryland. Military/veteran students represent approximately 10 percent of CSM’s total enrollment. “CSM takes pride in assisting vet- erans and military-dependent students as they work toward their educational goals,” said CSM President Dr. Mau- reen Murphy. “We appreciate once again being acknowledged for that on- going commitment.” The college is approved by the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs and the Maryland Higher Education Com- mission, which allows eligible veterans, service members and certain depen- dents to receive VA educational ben - efits for credit certificate and associate

degree programs. CSM’s outreach to veterans includes the CSM Student Vet- erans Organization and a lounge where student veterans can gather to study and socialize. The college has also hired veterans affairs coordinators to advise students. The Military Friendly® school des- ignation comes from Victory Media, which surveys thousands of institu- tions and assembles information that is provided to service members and their families, helping them select the best college where they can receive the edu- cation and training needed to pursue a career in the civilian workforce. Schools are evaluated using both public data sources and responses from a propri- etary survey completed by the school. Student survey data was also taken into consideration for the designation. Final ratings were determined by combining the institution’s survey scores with the assessment of the institution’s ability to meet thresholds for student retention, graduation, job placement, loan repay- ment, persistence (degree advancement or transfer) and loan default rates for all students and, specifically, for student

rates for all students and, specifically, for student The College of Southern Maryland (CSM) has received

The College of Southern Maryland (CSM) has received the 2018 Military Friendly® school designation from Victory Media for the fourth consecutive year

veterans. More than 1,400 schools participated in the survey, with 941 schools earning the designation. For more information, visit https://MilitaryFriendly.com. For information on CSM’s Vet-

eran and Military Support Services, visit www.csmd.edu/student-services/ veteran-military-support-services/

Press Release from CSM

CalvertHealth Foundation Celebrates 2018 Scholarship Recipients

Foundation Celebrates 2018 Scholarship Recipients The CalvertHealth Foundation recently awarded scholarships

The CalvertHealth Foundation recently awarded scholarships to 25 students pur- suing higher education in an allied health or medical field. The students were hon- ored with a ceremony this summer. Since the program began in 1991, it’s awarded more than 425 scholarships totaling $540,000 in student assistance. Theresa Johnson, Executive Director for the Foundation, said, “Our 2018 schol- arship recipients are a group of extraor- dinary individuals. We are proud to have such a diverse group of people interested in health care, some pursuing advancement in their careers and others who are in the beginning of their educational journey.” This year’s group included 23 students from Calvert and two from St. Mary’s. Although the majority are pursuing ca- reers in nursing, others are working to- wards their educational goals in physi- cal therapy and dentistry. Foundation Board Chair Lynette Entzian said,” The Foundation is proud to award more than

$65,000 in scholarships this year to local students who have worked hard to earn this award.” Among the recipients was Carleigh Bartholomew who gave a moving speech at the reception. Bartholomew, a gradu- ate of Calvert High School, suffered a traumatic brain injury in the summer of 2016 when playing around with friends directly after her graduation. After bat- tling memory and speech problems in months of physical therapy and with a will to succeed, Bartholomew has per- severed. As she said, “It’s not always the cards you’re dealt, but how you play the hand.” Bartholomew has played her cards well. At the ceremony where students re- ceived their awards and accolades, Bar- tholomew stood before the group and spoke eloquently for a full 10 minutes whereas years before, she had trouble stringing together three words. Her expe- rience inspired her to pursue an education in nursing at Stevenson University. She

said, “By pursuing a degree in nursing, I will be able to help others. I was in that exact seat once as a patient; I can relate to the pains and emotions they’re feeling, that’s special.” The 2018 scholarship recipients are Carleigh Bartholomew , Stevenson Uni- versity, Nursing; Taylor Bowen, York Col- lege of PA, Nursing; MaryBrooke Burval, University of Maryland, Baltimore, Medi- cal Degree; McKenzie Copsey, College of Southern MD, Nursing; Amanda Curran, Stevenson University, Nursing; Adam Da- vis, Salus University, Pennsylvania Col- lege of Optometry, Doctor of Optometry; Elizabeth Duncan, College of Southern MD, Nursing; Erin Farley, Chamberlain College of Nursing, Masters in Nursing Leadership; Ashley Farrell, York College of PA, Nursing; Pamela Farrell, Salisbury University, Nursing; Martina Greene, College of Southern MD, Physical Thera- pist Assistant; Tara Grover, Salisbury University, Nursing; Leianna Haines,

College of Southern MD, Nursing; Mea- gan Hance, Salisbury University, Nursing; Kaitlyn Hilgenberg, College of Southern MD, Nursing; Emily McGuigan, Keuka College, Occupational Therapy; Lara Ro- seto, University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine, Dentistry; Katherine Schleicher, Salisbury University, Nurs- ing; Samantha Simms, College of South- ern MD, Nursing; Kristina Sproul, Grand Canyon University, Nursing; Shelby Stockett, Stevenson University, Nursing; Josephine Trahan, College of Southern MD, Nursing; Danielle Weller-Roche, University of Phoenix Masters in Science of Nursing/ Education; Meghan Whit- tington, York College of PA, Nursing and Victoria Wolf, UMB School of Pharma- cy, Pharm.D. For more information, contact the Foundation office at 410-414-4570.

Press Release by CalvertHealth

Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

15

Entertainment

It’s Time for the 137th Maryland State Fair

More Than A Fair, We’re A Culture… FamilyCULTURE! MY Maryland State Fair Park will be full of fun family ac- tivities, and the Midway open for rides, games and food, when M&T Bank pres- ents FOX-45FAMFest Preview Night with Ridemania, Thursday, August 23 from 5:30 p.m. – 9 p.m. Midway rides, games and food areas open from 5:00 PM - 11 PM. On Preview/Ridemania Night Only, fairgoers may purchase Admission & Ride Wristbands for $20 each or Walk- Around Passes for $1 each. NOTE: On Preview/Ridemania Night only the Mid- way rides, games and food stands will be open. Exhibition Halls, Livestock Barns, etc. will open Friday, August 24 through Monday, September 3, 2018. Buildings open Mon. – Friday, 12 PM–10 PM; Sat- urdays and Sundays, 10 AM–10 PM; La- bor Day Monday 10 AM–8 PM. FOX-45 FAMFest will feature a vari- ety of fun family activities, coordinated with the help of local businesses, non- profits, and youth sports groups, among them:

• Roast s’mores with s’more kits pro- vided by Food Lion around fire pits

while learning fire safety tips from Lutherville Volunteer Fire Depart- ment representatives. • Play Corn Hole, sidewalk hopscotch, marbles and participate in bubble blowing, hula hoop contests, and more, overseen by Food Lion representatives, local recreation council youth from Aberdeen, Annapolis, Cockeysville, Fallston, and Howard Counties, Dis- abled and Abled Athlete Groups, and Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts. • Compete in a Pie Eating Contest by Little River Rec Club and a Watermel- on Seed Spitting Contest by Mar-Del Watermelon Association. • Watch Mobile Glass Blowing Studio demonstrations. • Write special notes to kids on military bases at the 4-H Military Kids and at the Red Cross tables. • Color wall murals, and paint rocks by Martin Marietta Texas Quarry. • Get a Back to School Haircut by Floyds 99 Barbershop. Enjoy family focused music with 6-String Soldiers from Fort Meade, the Calvert Hall Chorus and more. • Take a chance on Oriole’s tickets, tat-

Robbie Boothe Coming to Leonardtown

Oriole’s tickets, tat- Robbie Boothe Coming to Leonardtown The Town of Leonardtown, the Leon - ardtown

The Town of Leonardtown, the Leon- ardtown Business Association, and Pro- ducers James & Heather LePore are proud to announce that they are expect- ing a record-breaking attendance for the last Downtown Tunes concert of the summer, billed as “Downtown Tunes with ROBBIE BOOTHE - the explosive season finale, with opening act special guest star Bradley Turner!” - A FREE, no-alcohol, family-friendly concert from 6-9 PM on Saturday, August 25th. Chairs or blankets are recommended, and food is available at Leonardtown restaurants for eat-in or take-out. Pre- sented by the Leonardtown Business Association and financed in part with a grant from the St. Mary’s County Arts Council and series sponsors includ-

ing Marrick Homes and PJ’s Towing & Recovery. Robbie says, “This is our third time playing in the Leonardtown square and we couldn’t be more excited! Leonard- town is a great place to shop, relax, eat, and now listen to some great country music. Get your blankets and chairs and head on down to the Leonardtown square for a fun filled evening. Music starts at 6 pm.” It is recommended to arrive early for best seating. Please see their Facebook page at: Downtown Tunes with Robbie Boothe - the explosive summer finale! - for even more details.

Press Release from LBA

finale! - for even more details. Press Release from LBA toos, and hats. • Adopt a

toos, and hats. Adopt a Goat at Goat Mountain. • Get area baseball game tickets, tattoos and hats that will be given away, while supplies last. • Take your photo at Giant Ice Cream Cone and a Giant Corn Dog Selfie Stations.

For more information and a complete 137 th MY Maryland State Fair Schedule of Events, go to www.marylandstatefair. com.

Press Release from Maryland State Fair

Billy Currington

to www.marylandstatefair. com. Press Release from Maryland State Fair Billy Currington Billy Currington at St. Leonard

Billy Currington at St. Leonard VFD

16

Sports

The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

Imitating the Queen In 1993, unbelievably a quarter of a century ago, Charles Barkley de

Imitating the Queen

In 1993, unbelievably a quarter of a century ago, Charles Barkley de- clared in a provocative Nike ad that, “I am not a role model.” The bit tar- geted the idolization of athletes who, in reality, do little more than entertain. Whatever you think of Barkley, it was, at the time, a controversial and much needed challenge to skewed personal value systems. About 10 years ago and a decade and a half its release, I used Barkley’s ad for a piece on misguided hero-worship in this very column. The inspiration arrived via a local charity golf tournament attended by local dignitaries, law enforcement, social workers and a former professional athlete. All gave speeches. All but one received polite applause – the former professional athlete brought the house down. Despite the presence of several people having a direct, tangible and important impact on our local community, it was the professional athlete, one with no ties to Southern Maryland, who easily won the crowd’s adoration. It was a strange scene, especially considering the audience was a pack of adults, not a goo-goo eyed crop of impressionable adolescents. My conclu- sion in the article was this: Fifteen years after Barkley’s message, little had changed – by deifying athletes and not those who influence the pillars of society and our individual lives, we still had the role model thing all wrong. The years have provided many names that support Barkley’s claim that athletes have no business being in the role model business - Tiger Woods, Lance Armstrong, Barry Bonds, Floyd Mayweather, Ryan Lochte and Ben Roethlisberger, to name but a few. In fact, if the aperture is expanded to include those of power and fame – Steve Jobs, the Catholic Church and presidents Richard Nixon, Bill Clinton and Donald Trump - Barkley’s only error may be that his scope was too narrow. But I am, despite this list of miscreants, revisiting Barkley’s position and my endorsement. Time…and circumstance have a way of bending one’s perspective. Aretha Franklin. The Queen of Soul. Her music…white, African Ameri- can, old, young: so long as you have a pulse, it reaches some special place in the human soul. Franklin left us last week, but her legacy will be long-lasting. At age 45, though, I am not old enough to have experienced her prime. I am also male and white, so while I can contemplate her impact on young women, and particularly on young women of color, I can’t possibly get it. Not fully. But the trail from Franklin through Diana Ross, Madonna, Whitney Houston, Alicia Keys and Adele isn’t hard to trace. This is where Barkley’s contention that he wasn’t a role model because he simply bounced a basketball missed the mark. Applied to Franklin, Bar- kley’s 1993 message would argue that as “just a singer”, and not someone who saved lives on a daily basis, educated children or protected families from harm, she wasn’t a role model either – a preposterous suggestion. For some unbiased clarity, Meriam-Webster defines a role model as, “a person whose behavior in a particular role is imitated by others”. The phrase “in a particular role” suggests there’s no absolute formula; it allows for flaws, differences in social contributions and latitude for the prospect- ing imitator to select particular aspects of the role model’s character or accomplishments. Barkley’s suggestion that society overvalues power and fame was pro- found (it’s only gotten worse), but the powerful and famous – including athletes and musicians/entertainers – aren’t automatically disqualified from role model consideration by trade alone. Further, and this is something to be mindful of, individuals don’t get to decide whether they become role models; the people who observe and are influenced by their actions do. As for that imitation thing…no one can sing like Aretha Franklin. But Meriam-Webster’s imitation doesn’t have to be literal. Franklin’s music was a feel-good tonic for whatever was ailing you. Her golden voice made you happy. Duplicating that magic for those in our lives and on our own scale is a worthy endeavor – that’s why Franklin’s a role model. We all have an ability to make people smile or to lighten their blues, even if we can’t carry a simple tune.

Send comments to RonaldGuyJr@gmail.com

The Tackle Box Fishing Report

to RonaldGuyJr@gmail.com The Tackle Box Fishing Report Troy Tippett and Brady with reds from Thursday By

Troy Tippett and Brady with reds from Thursday

By Ken and Linda Lamb Contributing Writers

The past several weeks have found big red drum (reds,redfish, channel bass) all over the bay chasing bait fish and spanish mackerel. These fish have been caught randomly by trollers using big spoons or jigs and bucktails dressed with shad bodies. The best of this fishing is to find the fish frothing the water in a big break with spanish mackerel leaping out of the water trying to escape from the redfish. At that point the fish are bunched up by the hundreds in a concentrated area about the size of a big swimming pool. Any lure tossed into the water will be instantly hit by a redfish in the 35 to 50 pound range. Such an event took place last Thurs- day about three miles below the Target ship on the South West Middle Grounds in about 25 feet of water. The fish erupt- ed at the very end of the outgoing tide about 1PM and stayed active for a little over an hour. I had been invited on Tom Tippet’s boat the “Box Alarm” out of the Patuxent and we spent most of the morning trolling around looking for the fish from about buoy 72 slowly working our way south. There were a dozen or so other boats doing the same including Capt. Kyle Johnson of Rock Solid Char- ters. There were occasional hookups of a redfish or two here and there but no big concentrations were located. We eventually anchored and set up a chum line on the Middle Grounds and got an undersized cobia (very nice) and a big red about 25 pounds, as well as several cow-nosed rays. All the reds we were looking for would be oversize as we are allowed only one a day in a slot limit of 18 to 27 inches. All the fish are carefully handled and released alive and kicking. About 1 PM we were getting ready to quit chumming as the action had slowed and to go red drum hunting again when they suddenly erupted about a quarter mile away. The anchor had to be re- trieved, the rods switched from chum- ming rigs to lures to throw, and the chum- ming gear put away. A mad scramble was still underway to accomplish these tasks when Capt. Tom eased the boat up next to the thrashing fish and we threw

five lures into the frothy water and im- mediately had five fish on. All of these fish were landed except mine which I had on my personal rod which was too light for the job and the fish broke off

as it was headed for the net. That outfit was put away and a stouter rod and reel was quickly substituted. While pictures

of the four fish were being taken and the

fish released, I called Capt, Kyle and told him to come on down. We were the only boat in the break and the fleet had all gone north out of sight. The fish were still up and the boat was skillfully maneuvered to cast to them. For the next hour we were constantly in breaking fish. Capt. Kyle came in about ten minutes after we called and care- fully edged his boat up the fish and he and his other two mates hooked up on their first casts. They ended up landing and releasing ten fish. Gradually other boats showed up. The fish became more skittish in all that prop noise, and some boats drove into the middle of the school at full tilt to make

a cast scattering the fish. We headed

home about 2:30 with the fish still active but scattered around and harder to find. All told we calculated we had landed 30 fish in the 35 to 50 pound range. Others were hooked and lost. There were some lures with hooks broken or straightened.

A big heavy duty jig with a 6/0 or 8/0

hook is what I would recommend. It was a day we will never forget. Last year the big reds were here through October. They ranged as far north as buoy 76 out of the mouth of the Patuxent, and were situated just outside the Targets in Cedar Point Hollow for a couple of weeks feeding on tiny gray trout (weakfish) that schooled up there. One troller targeting spanish mackerel at the three legged marker in the Patuxent mouth landed a couple and caught a red- fish about 30 pounds on the same spoon last Wednesday. Anywhere there are mackerel there could be redfish. Bottom fishing has improved all over with massive amounts of spot and white perch available most everywhere. Spanish mackerel are in the ship’s channel along with some snapper blues. Rockfish are up the rivers in the shal- lows ready to hit cast or trolled lures most every evening and sunrise.

Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

Sports

17

2nd Annual Parkers Creek Challenge Set

It’s a “Triathlon with a Twist!”

Run, Row & Ride! Get Ready for the Challenge! On September 29th, 2018 the Ameri- can Chestnut Land Trust (ACLT) will host its 2nd Annual “Parkers Creek Challenge”. This modified triathlon in- volves biking 9.2 miles from Port Re- public to the northern entrance to the preserve in Prince Frederick, running one mile down a natural trail to Park- ers Creek, kayaking two miles down the creek to the Warriors Rest Sanctu- ary, and then running two miles back to ACLT’s South Side Trailhead along the roadway. Beginning at 7am, the event will kick off from 2650 Scientists Cliffs Rd, Port Republic, Maryland 20676. This fun community event raises funds for ACLT’s Parkers Creek Preserve. Ac- cording to Greg Bowen, ACLT’s Execu- tive Director, “This race travels the outer edges of the beautiful Parkers Creek Watershed. There’s nothing like getting to experience the area from the roads, through the forests and along the stun- ning creek.” The top three finishing male and fe- male competitors will receive the official ACLT race medal, a handcrafted pottery medallion. Volunteer time callers will be present along the course, but timing is unofficial. Participants must provide their own kayak/canoe and bike. Partici- pants are encouraged to hang around af- ter the race for complimentary food and refreshments. For more information about the Park-

and refreshments. For more information about the Park- Parker’s Creek ers Creek Challenge and to register

Parker’s Creek

ers Creek Challenge and to register please visit the website at acltweb.org and follow ACLT on Facebook, Twitter and/or Instagram. At the American Chestnut Land Trust, we see a future where the land is protect- ed, the wildlife is thriving and the Ches- apeake Bay is healthy. ACLT is a mem- ber-supported, non-profit organization

that protects the Parkers Creek water- shed and its surrounding natural lands, waterways, and wildlife habitats. With more than 3,400 acres of protected land, we maintain 22 miles of free trails and offer regular opportunities for the com- munity to canoe and study the pristine ecosystems of the preserve. In addition, using earth-friendly practices, ACLT’s

preserved farm land grows thousands of pounds of produce which are donated to local food pantries. ACLT’s Park- ers Creek Preserve is located between Prince Frederick and Port Republic in Calvert County, Maryland.

Press Release from ACLT

Anglers Urged to Help Protect Maryland’s State Fish

Fishing for striped bass in Mary- land is an annual rite of summer, but anlgers are advised to fol- low a few basic measures to help protect the iconic species during the hottest part of the summer. Seasonal high water temperatures and low oxygen can cause fish to be- come sensitive and stressed, with in- creased mortality during catch-and- release. Larger striped bass—24 inches or larger—will have the most difficulty with these conditions. The Maryland Department of Natural Resources recommends that fish be unhooked using a pair of needle-nosed pliers. Anglers should also avoid excessive handling that can damage the fish’s protective lay- er and cause skin lesions and sores. During these hot summer months, the department also encourages anglers not to practice catch-and- release fishing for rockfish after reaching their two-fish limit. “Our conservation efforts are designed to keep Maryland’s fish- ing stock abundant and healthy, but a combination of natural fac- tors make midsummer weeks an

especially sensitive time for striped bass,” Fishing and Boating Services Director David Blazer said. “Simple fishing tactics, which can and should be used year round, can help assure more fish survive the summer.” To reduce the mortality rate of rockfish, the department introduced revised regulations that include the required use of circle hooks, which catch fish in the corner of the mouth. These hooks cause less internal damage and also mean less time out of the water. The department recommends using circle hooks in sizes of 9/0 – 10/0. Maryland’s new striped bass reg- ulations are in effect through the end of the 2019 season. At that time, the department will use new stock assessment data to determine if the new conservation actions and mea- sures are preventing striped bass mortality in the Chesapeake Bay as designed and intended.

Press Release by MD Department of Natural Resources

in the Chesapeake Bay as designed and intended. Press Release by MD Department of Natural Resources

Photo by Roy Julie

18 The Calvert County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Obituaries In Remembrance The Calvert County

18

The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

Obituaries

In Remembrance The Calvert County Times runs complimentary obituaries as submitted by funeral homes and
In Remembrance
The Calvert County Times runs complimentary obituaries as submitted by funeral homes
and readers. We run them in the order we receive them. Any submissions that come to
guyleonard@countytimes.net after noon on Mondays may run in the following week’s edition.

Helen Marie McDonald Moran

the following week’s edition. Helen Marie McDonald Moran Helen Marie McDonald Moran passed away on Au-

Helen Marie McDonald Moran passed away on Au- gust 19, 2018. She was born on October 25, 1948 Graveside ser- vices will be Thurs- day, August 23, 2018 at 1 p.m. at Olivet United Meth- odist Church Cemetery 13575 Olivet Road, Lusby MD 20657, Interment will follow. Memorial contributions may be made to Olivet United Meth- odist Church, 13575 Olivet Road Lusby MD 20657; Phone: 410-326-8400; website: http://www.olivetumc-lusby. org/ or St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, P.O. Box 1000, Dept. 142, Memphis TN 38148-0142l website:http:// www.stjude.org Funeral arrangements were made by Rausch Funreal Home

Mary Alissa Sylvester

Mary Alissa Syl- vester passed away on August 18, 2018. She was born on No- vember 2, 1970. Visitation will be Thursday, Au- gust 23, 2018, 5-8 p.m. at Rausch Fu- neral Home - Lusby 20 American Lane, Lusby MD 20657 Life Celebration Service will be Friday, August 24 at 10 a.m. at the funeral home. Intermenr will ve at 2:30 p.m. at Crest Lawn Memorial Gardens, 2150 Mont View Road, Marriottsville MD 21104.

John Hampton Sword, Sr.

John Hampton Sword, Sr., 57, of North Beach, MD passed away August 18, 2018 at Burnett Calvert Hospice House. He was born February 7, 1961 at Malcom

Hospice House. He was born February 7, 1961 at Malcom Grow Hospital at Andrews Air Force

Grow Hospital at Andrews Air Force Base to George Ev- eret and Mary Her- vey (Sims) Sword. John was raised in North Beach Park and attended South- ern High School. John worked con- struction for a few years before working as a technician for the Naval Research Center, and later with Southern Maryland Dredging. John enjoyed fishing, playing in a dart league and the Boardwalk of North Beach. John also was fond of all animals and especially the ducks at the boardwalk. John was preceded in death by his parents. Surviving are a son John H. Sword, Jr. of Lexington Park, MD; grandchildren Candra, Mackenzie, John III and Domi- nick; sisters Lynda Theodore and her husband Robert of NC, Elizabeth Love- less and her husband Jay of Owings, MD and Mary Sword of WV; and brother George Sword and his wife Peggy of FL ; nine nieces, 7 nephews, numerous great nieces and nephews and many friends. Visitation will be Satur- day, August 25, 2018, 2-4 p.m. at Rausch Funeral Home - Owings 8325 Mount Harmony Lane Ow- ings MD 20736. A Tine of Rmembeance and Sharinf wil be at 2 p.m.

Alice Ruth Prodoehl

Alice Ruth Pro- doehl (nee Cox) of Pasadena, for- merly of Linthicum, passed away peace- fully at her daugh- ter’s home with Deborah by her side on Tuesday, Au- gust 14, 2018. She was born March 27, 1925 and raised in Sunderland with her parents, the late James T. and Sadie Wilkinson Cox. She was one of six children. Alice gradu- ated from Calvert High School in 1942,

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married and went to work for Montgom- ery Ward for over 25 years in customer service. Alice was preceded in death by her parents and siblings Gordon, James, Elsie, Herman and Mildred. She is sur- vived by her children Deborah March of Pasadena and Jerry Prodoehl and wife Terry of New Windsor, grandchildren Mitchell, Michael, Lauren, Chelsea and Allison, 10 great-grandchildren and many nieces and nephews. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of the Ches- apeake, 90 Richie Highway Pasadena MD 21122; Phone: 410- 987-2003; website:http://www.hos- picechesapeake.org orMeals on Wheels of Central Maryland; 515 S Haven Street Baltimore MD 21224 Phone : 410-558-0827 ; website:https:// www.mealsonwheelsmd.org/

Toni Jo Emelio Doucette

Toni Jo

o

D o u c e t t e , 70, of Chesa-

Beach,

passed

August

14, 2018 at

Capital Caring

Hospice Cen- ter. Toni was born January 22, 2948 in Washington, DC to Richard Salvatore and Mary Josephine (Smith) Emelio. She graduated from St. Patrick’s Academy in Washington, DC. She was employed by the District of Columbia Public Schools until the 1980’s. Toni was later employed as a legal secretary with the law firm of DiMuro – Ginsberg of Alexandria, VA until February 2018. Toni and Edward A. Doucette were to- gether for 30 years and were married in St. Anthony’s Church, North Beach, MD in 2005. Toni enjoyed cooking and was famous for her meatballs, and spending time with her family. She was preceded in death by her two brothers and three sisters. Surviving are her daughter Katie Emelio of Green- belt, MD, grandchildren Gina Emelio, Irie and Gianni Borum and one great granddaughter. Funeral arrangements were by Rausch unreal Home.

Mildred Carol “Millie” Daniels

Mildred Carol “Millie” Dan- iels, 80, of Upper Marlboro passed away August 14,

2018 at her resi-

dence. She was born July 18,

1938 in Washing-

ton, D.C. to Rob- ert Raymond and

18, 1938 in Washing - ton, D.C. to Rob - ert Raymond and E m e

E

m

e

l

i

peake

MD

away

- ton, D.C. to Rob - ert Raymond and E m e l i peake MD

Helen Beulah (Gibbons) Tyler. Millie was employed as a legal secretary with the Carpenters International Union in Washington D.C. for many years. She enjoyed traveling to the beach in Nags Head, NC and going on cruises with family. Millie was very family oriented and enjoyed taking care of others. Millie was preceded in death by her spouse Lloyd McLeny “Smokey Mac”, son Michael Worrey and brother Robert Tyler. She is survived by her son Ste- phen Worrey and his wife Jennifer of Huntingtown, 5 grandchildren, 7 great- grandchildren, sister Annette Carlton and numerous cousins and extended family. Funeral arrangements were ae by Rausch Funeral Home.

Phillip Jay Wright

Phillip Jay Wright of Lus- by, Maryland died suddenly at home on Monday, Au- gust 13, 2018. He was born

on February 27,

on Monday, Au- gust 13, 2018. He was born on February 27, 1960. Beloved fa- ther

1960.

Beloved fa- ther to Ash- ley “Gator” Wright, he was preceded in death by his parents Rich- ard and Evangeline Wright. Phillip is survived by his lifelong friends Richard Fowler, Wesley Stinnett, Mary Wright- Sisk, and Dennis Wilkerson; as well as aunts and uncles, cousins, and countless friends and co-workers. Phillip loved the beach, fishing, and spending Sundays with his daughter. He will be missed by all that loved him. Funeral arrangements were made by Rausch Funeral Home.

William Donald “Bill” DeToto

W i l l i a m Donald “Bill” DeToto, Sr., 83, of Prince F r e d e r i c k passed away August 13, 2018. He was born Decem- ber 3, 1934 in Washington, D.C., to Wil- liam Michael and Marie (Lunsford) DeToto. Bill was raised in Prince George’s County and moved to Chesapeake Beach in 1966. He enjoyed dancing with his wife Audrey and hunting. Bill was preceded in death by his wife Audrey DeToto in 2013 and sons Bobby and Donnie DeToto. He is survived by his daughter Lynda Kidwell and husband Craig of Mt. Jackson, VA, granddaugh-

Bobby and Donnie DeToto. He is survived by his daughter Lynda Kidwell and husband Craig of

Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

19

Obituaries

August 23, 2018 The Calvert County Times 19 Obituaries ters Jennifer Poteet and husband Joe of

ters Jennifer Poteet and husband Joe of Summerduck, VA and Kelly Hall and husband Bud of Gainesville, VA, great- grandchildren Claire, Fiona, Milo, Mad- ison, Raegan and Hannah and brother Albert DeToto. Visitation will be Saturday, Au- gust 26, 2018, noon to 1 p.m. at Rausch Funeral Home - Owings 8325 Mount Harmony Lane, Owings MD 20736. Memorial Services will be Sunday, August 26 at 1 p.m. at the funeral home.

Linda Ann Robinson Horne

26 at 1 p.m. at the funeral home. Linda Ann Robinson Horne Linda Ann Robinson Horne,

Linda Ann Robinson Horne, 70, of North Beach passed away August 13, 2018. She was born July 17, 1948 in Washington, D.C., to Clem- ent Montrose and Anna Belle Lee (Whitt) Woodard. Linda was em- ployed as a fork- lift operator at the Naval Base in Annapolis. She lived in Friendship and met Joel Horne in 1999. They were mar- ried in 2000 and settled in North Beach. Linda enjoyed riding her motorcycle, dogs, watching storms on the bay, and spending time with her grandchildren, neighbors and friends. Linda is survived by her husband Joel S. Horne of North Beach, son Michael Shane Brandes and wife Susan of Hel- lertown, PA, grandchildren Shane Da- mian and James Maddox Brandes and sister Nancy Denise Teruya and husband Paul of San Diego, Funeral arrangements were made by Rausch Funeral Home.

Clara J. Burdette

Clara J. Bur-

dette, 85, of Huntingtown,

Clara J. Burdette Clara J. Bur - dette, 85, of Huntingtown, MD passed away August 12,

MD

passed

away

August

12, 2018. Clara was born Oc- tober 6, 1932 in Washington, D.C. to Jesse L. (Wright) and Er- nest C. Penley. She was raised in Prince George’s County and gradu- ated from Surrattsville High School. She married George H. Burdette in 1950 they lived and raised their family in Prince George’s County until moving to Hun- tingtown in 1996. Clara was employed as a bookkeeper with the State of Maryland in the Gasoline Tax Department, retiring in 1994. She was a member of Hunting- town United Methodist Church, and in her leisure time enjoyed ceramics, cro- cheting, and spending time with family.

Clara was preceded in death by her husband George in 2013. She is survived by five children, Karen J. Hudson and husband Dave of Avenue, MD, George “Larry” Burdette and wife Karen of Piney Point, MD, Virginia L. Tucker of Shady Side, Ernest E. Burdette of Edge- water, and Julie R. Jenkins and husband Thurmond “TJ”, of Denton, MD. She is also survived by 13 grandchildren, 6 great-grandchildren and great-grand twins “on the way,” and a brother Curtis Penley of Tequesta, FL. Memorial contributions may be made to Calvert Pines Senior Center-Ceram- ics Dept., 450 W. Dares Beach Road, Prince Frederick MD 20678; Phone:

410-535-4606.

Funeral arrangements were made by Rausch Funeral Home.

Charlotte Lorraine Zajac

C h a r l o t t e Lorraine Zajac, 70, of Hunting- town passed away peaceful- ly in her sleep at Watermel- on Park and Campground on August 11, 2018. Charlotte was a loving mother, grandmother and significant other for 18 years. She was an incredible pillar to the Neeld Estates community and a wonderful friend to many. The light in her heart touched every person she met. Charlotte was preceded in death by her mother Fannie Mae Moore, father Charles Thomas Thrasher, stepfather Joseph Moore, brother Charlie Thrasher and sister Diane Banqure. She is sur- vived by her significant other of 18 years Jerry Dotson of Huntingtown, daughter Kathlyn Zajac of St. Thomas, U.S. Vir- gin Islands, granddaughter Paulyn Sala- zar of Florida and siblings Peggy King of Chesapeake Beach, Deborah De- Pompa of Hughesville, Mike Thrasher of Norfolk, NE and Jackie Harrington of New Orleans, LA. Funeral arrangements were made by Rausch Funeral Home.

Eugene William, “Bill” Rosenberg

Rausch Funeral Home. Eugene William, “Bill” Rosenberg Eugene William, “Bill” Rosenberg II, 55, of Hughesville
Rausch Funeral Home. Eugene William, “Bill” Rosenberg Eugene William, “Bill” Rosenberg II, 55, of Hughesville

Eugene William, “Bill” Rosenberg II, 55, of Hughesville passed away August 19, 2018.

Visitation will be Friday, August 24, 2018, 6-8 p.m at Rausch Funeral Home - Owings 8325 Mount Harmony Lane, Owings MD 20736. Funeral Service will be Saturday, August 25 at 10 a.m. at the funeral home. Burial will follow at Southern Memorial Gardens, 10155 Ward Road, Dunkirk MD 20754.

Mary Lillian “Lil” Ernst

Mary Lillian “Lil” Ernst, 92, of Lusby, MD passed away on August 14, 2018 at Solomons Nursing Center. Born No- vember 9, 1925 in Baltimore, MD, she was

the daughter of the late Herbert Sunder- land Gaither and Cora Amanda (Pickett) Gaither. Lil graduated from Catonsville High School in 1944. She moved to Lusby,

MD from Beltsville, MD in 1982 and

was a homemaker. Lil was an avid com- munity volunteer, and was a member of Olivet United Methodist Church, Ameri- can Legion Auxiliary Unit 274, Prince George’s Cedarettes and Chesapeake Ranch Estates Homemakers. Lil is survived by her children and

their spouses, Michael and Brenda Ernst of Winchester, VA and Robert and Trac - ey Ernst of Chesapeake Beach, MD; her

son in law, Robert Matters of Lusby,

MD; and seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband George Blake Ernst in 2010, whom she married in

Fort Madison, IA on April 9, 1947; her

daughter, Carol Ann Matters; and sib- lings, Herbert Gaither, Jr., John Gaither and Mabel Sidaway. Serving as pallbearers werel be Ryan Ernst, Rusty Kerr, Chris Matters, Mi- chael Matters, Jae Yi, and Jeremy Dove. Memorial contributions may be made to Olivet United Methodist Church, 13570 Olivet Road, Lusby, MD 20657.

Methodist Church, 13570 Olivet Road, Lusby, MD 20657. Condolences to the family may be made at

Condolences to the family may be made at www.rauschfuneralhomes.com.

George Herbert Evans

George Herbert “George” Evans, 74, of Lusby, MD, passed away on August 12, 2018 at Washington Hospi- tal Center. Born Decem- ber 6, 1943 in San Bernardino, CA, he was the son of the late Clarence Herbert Evans and Margaret (Cook) Evans. George graduated from Mission Bay High School in 1961 and from San Di- ego State College in 1965 with a Bach- elor’s Degree in Mathematics. He moved to Calvert County in 1981 from Virginia Beach, VA. George married his wife Jeannie (Smith) Evans on May 1, 1993 in St. Leonard, MD. He was an engineer with Systems Engineering Group (SEG) for 51 years, retiring on July 15, 2016. George was a Sunday School teacher at Southern Calvert Baptist Church and en- joyed fishing, sailing and gardening. George is survived by his wife, Jean- nie Evans; his children and their spous- es, Mark and Kaori Evans of CA, Paul and Andrea Evans of GA, Jennifer and Ed Gonzalez of CA, Sarah and Cliff Pierce of MD, and TJ and Mallory McPherson of MD; his grandchildren, Bryan and Jessica Evans, Brandon Ev- ans, Ben and Christianne Evans, Taylor and Codie Cauley, Cameron Duke, Nata- lie and Bryson Henry, Ethan Shaw, and Tori Shaw; great-grandchildren, Landon Cauley and James Cauley; and his sister, Peggy Evans Fleury of CA. Memorial contributions may be made to the Maddie Curran Fund (King’s Christian Academy), 20738 Point Look- out Road, Callaway, MD 20620 or Southern Calvert Baptist Church, 12140 H.G. Trueman Road, Lusby, MD 20657. Funeral arrangements made by Rausch Funeral Home.

20657. Funeral arrangements made by Rausch Funeral Home. Visit the OASIS, our beautiful, new cremation garden
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20

Calendars

The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

Calendars The Calvert County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Community C a l e n d

Community Calendar

To submit your event listing to go in our Community Calendar, please email timescalendar@countytimes.net with the listing details by 12 p.m. on the Monday prior to our Thursday publication.

UPCOMING

2018 Maryland Natural Resource Photo Contest Winners will be featured in the department’s 2019 wall calendar and published in the winter 2019 edition of the magazine. Prizes also award- ed. Entry deadline August 31. Enter now—online or by mail—details and info at: http://dnr.maryland.gov/Pag- es/photocontest.aspx

Thursday, August 23

Calvert Marine Museum - Closed

For the Brad Paisley concert. Nor- mal hours resume on Friday, August

24.

Brad Paisley Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons 7:30 PM Country music star, Brad Paisley will perform live at the PNC Water- side Pavilion. Paisley has an unbe- lievable show packed with hits. Gates open at 6:00. Food and beverage ven- dors on site. Chairs and coolers not permitted. Visit www.calvertmarine- museum.com or call the 24-hour hotline 1-800-787-9454 to purchase tickets!

Friday, August 24

Friday Night in North Beach 5 th Street & Bay Ave., North Beach 6:00 – 9:00 PM Concert on the Pavilion: Wesley Spangler Band. Farmers’ Market Cus- tomer Appreciation Night. Classic Car Cruise-in and Art Fair along Bay Avenue. www.northbeach- md.org

Free Movie Union Church, 8912 Chesapeake Ave., North Beach On the Lawn at Dusk “Ferdinand” will be shown with the compliments of the Congregation. Light refreshments will be served. All are invited. Questions? 410-257- 3555. www.nbuc.org

Saturday, August 25

Community Shred Event Huntingtown High School, 4125 Solomons Island Rd. 8:00 AM - Noon

Destroy unwanted paper documents at this free event. Proof of Calvert County residency is required. Visit www.co.cal.md.us/recycle for updates and more info.

Calvert Stewards: Screech Owl Care & Training Battle Creek Cypress Swamp Sanctuary. 2880 Grays Road, Prince Frederick 9:00 – 11:00 AM For adults and teens ages 15 and up. Screech owls benefit from trained volunteers who keep them used to being handled. Learn their care and proper handling techniques to gain the experience to handle them on your own. Register. 410-535-5327. www. calvertparks.org

Goldenrod Jungle Ward Farm Nature Park, Dunkirk 9:30 -11:30 AM For Ages 10-12 years. Butterflies, beetles, and spiders are a few resi- dents of the Goldenrod Jungle. Ex- plore the different creatures that live, hunt, and hide there. Bring bug nets and catching containers if you have them. $8. Register on line at www. calvertparks.org

Toy Boat Building Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons 2:00 – 4:00 PM Build a toy boat in the Boat Basin, weather permitting. Sessions starting on the half hour. For ages 5 and older. $2 per boat donation; museum ad- mission required. 410-326-2042. www.calvertmarine- museum.com

Dee of St. Mary’s Public Sails 4200 Solomons Island Rd., Solomons 2:30 - 4:30 PM Sail aboard this historic skipjack departing and returning from the Calvert Marine Museum. Experience the Patuxent River aboard an iconic Chesapeake dredge boat. $15 for ages 8-12, 13 and older $25. Sorry, no chil- dren under five permitted. Advanced reservations are required by noon the Friday prior to the cruise. For more information contact Melissa McCor- mick at 410-326-2042 ext. 41. www. calvertmarinemuseum.com

Moonlight Cruise Rod ‘N’ Reel Marina, Chesapeake Beach 7:30 – 9:30 PM Last one of the year! The Town of Chesapeake Beach invites you to spend a summer evening cruising

aboard “Miss Lizzy.” $32/person. Al- though children are welcome, these cruises are more suited for adults. Tickets at Town Hall. More info or purchase tickets online: www.chesa-

peakebeachmd.gov/events_cruis-

es2018.htm

Nighttime Insect Hunt

Annmarie Sculpture Garden & Arts Center, Dowell Rd., Solomons 8:30 -10:30 PM

A special night of entomological

discoveries! Program is outside. Bring a flashlight, weather appropriate clothing, and please apply insect re- pellent before arriving. This program is free for all ages! No registration or reservations required. 410-326-4640 www.annmariegarden.org

Sunday, August 26

Family & Friends Day Bethel Way of the Cross Church, 5450 Cherry Hill Rd, Huntingtown 11:00 AM & 4:00 PM The speaker is Bishop Darnell L. Easton, Pastor of Bethel. Dinners will be on sale after the 11:00 ser- vice. At 4:00 the guest speaker is El- der Travis Thorton, United Church of Jesus Christ Apostolic, Inc. www. bethelwotcc.org

Insectival

Annmarie Sculpture Garden & Arts Center, Dowell Rd., Solomons 12:00 – 4:00 PM

An insect festival! Indoor & outdoor

fun! Buzz on in, celebrate and investi- gate insects through games, art activi- ties, bug hunts and show & tell fun! Receive a punch pass that will guide you through various activities ending with a prize and fun photo opps! 410- 326-4640. www.annmariegarden.org

Monday, August 27

SMYOC Choir Auditions—Calvert Trinity United Methodist Church, 90 Church St, Prince Frederick 5:30 - 9:30 PM Singers aged 8 - 20 may audition. Go to www.smyoc.org for details and to apply for your audition.

Tuesday, August 28

School Vaccination Requirements Calvert Health Department, 9756 Solomons Island Road, Prince Frederick 3:00 – 6:00 PM Free varicella, TDAP and meningo- coccal vaccines will be given at the Calvert Health Department on Tues- day, August 28 from 3:00 to 6:00 p.m. (Walk-In) and Wednesday, September 19 from 9:00 to noon (Walk-In). 410- 535-5400 or 301-855-1353 ext. 334.

Bingo North Beach Volunteer Fire Dept. 7:30 PM Doors open at 5:00. $8/person. Food and drink available for purchase. More info, call 301-855-0520.

Thursday, August 30

Little Minnows Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons 10:00 - 11:00 AM Dolphins are Mammals Too! For preschoolers ages 3-5. This program focuses on one of the museum’s three themes and usually includes a story and craft activity. Members free; $5/non-members. 410-326-2042. www.calvertmarine- museum.com

Free MAC Lab Tour Jefferson Patterson Park & Museum, 10515 Mackall Road, St. Leonard 1:00 – 2:00 PM A guided tour of the Maryland Archaeological Conservation Labo- ratory (MAC Lab), a state-of-the- art facility that houses over 8 million artifacts. Free. Reservations contact Ed Chaney 410-586-8554 or email:

ed.chaney@maryland.gov. More info at www.jefpat.org.

Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

Calendars

21

Events By Office of Aging Staff Living Well with Diabetes Living Well with Diabetes class-
Events
By Office of Aging Staff
Living Well with Diabetes
Living Well with Diabetes class-
es will be offered at: Southern
Pines Senior Center, Mondays, Au-
non-members. Members must show
AARP cards. Please call to pre-
register, 410-586-2748.
gust 27 – October 15, 9 – 11:30 a.m.
(No class on September 3 and Oc-
tober 8); North Beach Senior Cen-
ter, Fridays, September 7 – October
12, 9 – 11:30 a.m. This workshop
is for those with pre-Diabetes or
Diabetes. Register for the workshop
through the Calvert County Health
Department at 410-535-5400, ext.
Calvert Pines Senior
Center
Have fun with friends playing an
interactive brain game of Cranium
Crunches, Wednesday, August 29,
10 a.m.
Playing sports contributes to
muscle development, coordination,
cardiovascular health and numer-
459.
Friends of Calvert
County Seniors, Inc.
Seeking Members
ous other health benefits. Join us
for Cornhole, Croquet, and Putt
Putt Golf, Wednesday, August 29,
10:30 a.m.
Friends of Calvert County Se-
niors, Inc. (FCCS) is a non-profit
organization dedicated to improv-
ing the quality of life for qualified
Calvert County seniors. FCCS pro-
vides funds for services which will
assist them in remaining indepen-
dent when governmental or grant
funds are insufficient. FCCS is
seeking members. These are volun-
teer positions. Contact Susan Jus-
tice at the Office on Aging at 410-
535-4606. For more information,
visit the website at fccseniors.org.
North Beach Senior
Center
Join us for the Monthly Movie:
A Wrinkle in Time, Tuesday, Au-
gust 28, 10 a.m. Pre-registration
required.
Improve your health with a multi-
level class of stretching, toning, and
core exercises with Mats Class,
Wednesday, August 29, 9:30 a.m.
Southern Pines
Senior Center
AARP Driver Safety Class
Southern Pines Senior Center
will be hosting the AARP Driver
Safety Class, Monday, September
10, 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. The fee for this
class is $15/AARP members, $20/
Our dietician can help you reach
goals and improve your lifestyle
with Ask the Expert – Dietician,
Tuesday, August 28, 10 a.m.
Learn details about the tragic
sinking of the Titanic with (H)Our
History program, Tuesday, August
28, 11 a.m.

Eating Together Menu

Monday, August 27

Pork Roast, Gravy, Lima Beans, Broccoli, Hot Spiced Apples, Dinner Roll, Cubed Cantaloupe

Tuesday, August 28

Roast Beef & Swiss Cheese Sandwich on a Deli Roll, Lettuce & Tomato, Tossed Salad, Mandarin Oranges

Wednesday, August 29

Lasagna w/Meat Sauce, Tossed

Salad, Seasoned Kale, French Bread, Peaches

Thursday, August 30

Lemon Chicken, Brown Rice, Green Beans, Carrots, Dinner Roll, Orange Slices

Friday, August 31

Bean Soup, Tuna Pasta Salad, Marinated Cucumbers & Onions, Dinner Roll, Seedless Watermelon

Lunches are served to seniors, aged 60-plus, and their spouses through Title IIIC of the Older Americans Act. Suggested donation is $3. To make or cancel a reservation call:

Calvert Pines Senior Center at 410-535-4606, North Beach Senior Center at 410-257-2549, or Southern Pines Senior Center at 410-586-2748. Lunches are subject to change.

Center at 410-586-2748. Lunches are subject to change. For more information & to register for events

For more information & to register for events visit http://calvertlibrary.info

Thursday, August 23

JobSource Mobile Career Center. 1:00-3:00pm. Stop by to visit the Job- Source Mobile Career Center for your job search needs! Get job counseling and résumé help, search for jobs and connect with Southern Maryland JobSource. No registration. Calvert Library Southern Branch, 13920 H. G. Trueman Road, Solomons, 410-326-5289.

Family Night: Snap Circuits. 7:00- 8:00pm. Kids K-7 get hands-on experi- ence designing and building models of working electrical circuits! Please regis- ter. Calvert Library Fairview Branch, Rt. 4 and Chaneyville Road, Owings,

410-257-2101.

Friday, August 24

On Pins & Needles. 1:00-4:00pm. Bring your quilting, needlework, knit- ting, crocheting, or other project for an afternoon of conversation and shared creativity. Calvert Library Prince Fred- erick, 850 Costley Way, 410-535-0291 or

301-855-1862.

Monday, August 27

Col. Charles McGee: Tuskegee Air- man. 7:00-8:30pm. Col. Charles McGee, former Tuskegee Airman in World War II, will share his experiences as one of the first black pilots in US Army Air Corps. He will share lessons learned that still impact us today. Books will be available for sale and signing. Please register. Calvert Library Prince Freder- ick, 850 Costley Way, 410-535-0291 or

301-855-1862.

Tuesday, August 28

Flying Needles. 6:00-9:00pm. Knit- ting, crocheting and portable craft- ing group open to anyone wanting to join in and share talents, crafting time or learn a new skill. No registra- tion. Calvert Library Southern Branch, 13920 H. G. Trueman Road, Solomons,

410-326-5289.

Wednesday, August 29

Teen Book Club: The Book of Dust. 4:00-5:00pm. Meet on the last Wednes- day of June, July, and August – high- light your favorite parts, think of some discussion questions, or just come listen to what others think during this drop-in book club. Calvert Library Prince Fred- erick, 850 Costley Way, 410-535-0291 or

301-855-1862.

Song Circle / Jam Session. 6:30- 8:30pm. Singer-musicians trading songs, taking turns in choosing and leading a group of musicians. It’s a sing-along with space for learning from each other and trying new things. A range of playing abilities and experience can be expect- ed. Public is welcome to participate or just observe. Calvert Library Southern Branch, 13920 H. G. Trueman Road, Solomons, 410-326-5289.

Hot Topics in Business Law: Inter- views. 7:00-8:30pm. Ethical and Legal Issues in the Interview Process + A no cost hiring tool demo to find employees:

Denise Bowman, lawyer with Davis, Up- ton & Palumbo, will share questions that can get you in trouble with your employ- ee interviews. You’ll have the chance to ask your own specific questions, test your knowledge and offer suggestions for fu- ture business law workshops. Belinda Denton, Tri County Council, will also demo how to post no cost job openings on the Maryland Workforce Exchange website. This free workshop is offered in partnership with Calvert County Depart- ment of Economic Development, Calvert County Chamber of Commerce and Cal- vert Library. Please register. Calvert Library Prince Frederick, 850 Costley Way, 410-535-0291 or 301-855-1862.

Friday, August 31

On Pins & Needles. 1:00-4:00pm. Bring your quilting, needlework, knit- ting, crocheting, or other project for an afternoon of conversation and shared creativity. Calvert Library Prince Fred- erick, 850 Costley Way, 410-535-0291 or

301-855-1862.

conversation and shared creativity. Calvert Library Prince Fred - erick, 850 Costley Way, 410-535-0291 or 301-855-1862.

22

The Calvert County Times

Thursday, August 23, 2018

BusinessDIRECTORY

County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Business DIRECTORY Would you like to place a Business or
County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Business DIRECTORY Would you like to place a Business or
County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Business DIRECTORY Would you like to place a Business or
County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Business DIRECTORY Would you like to place a Business or
County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Business DIRECTORY Would you like to place a Business or
County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Business DIRECTORY Would you like to place a Business or
County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Business DIRECTORY Would you like to place a Business or
County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Business DIRECTORY Would you like to place a Business or
County Times Thursday, August 23, 2018 Business DIRECTORY Would you like to place a Business or

Would you like to place a Business or Classified Ad in our paper? Email aldailey@countytimes.net or jen@countytimes.net

Email aldailey@countytimes.net or jen@countytimes.net 301-884-5904 Fax 301-884-2884 Cross, Wood & Wynkoop
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Do you
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including lab/conference space
Barbara Svenson
(301) 502 -7876
48015 Pine Hill Run Road,
Lexington Park. MD 20653
3660barbara@gmail.com

Thursday, August 23, 2018

The Calvert County Times

23

Thursday, August 23, 2018 The Calvert County Times 23 Classified A D S Cash Paid For
Thursday, August 23, 2018 The Calvert County Times 23 Classified A D S Cash Paid For
Thursday, August 23, 2018 The Calvert County Times 23 Classified A D S Cash Paid For

Classified ADS

Cash Paid For Farm & Construction Equipment

Call 301-536-6039

HELP WANTED

Commercial HVAC contractor seeks experienced service technicians. Excellent pay, benefits, & health insurance. Minimum 5 years experience in the trade preferred. New employee/hire bonus up to $2,000! Please call 301-731-7105 or email resume to groberts@reliableesi.com

301-731-7105 or email resume to groberts@reliableesi.com               there
 
              there
              there
              there
     
              there
              there
     
              there
              there
              there

there

       
                        41. Ridicules
   
                        41. Ridicules
     
                        41. Ridicules
     

41.

Ridicules

43.

Allied Powers vs. Central

                          Powers
           
                          Powers
             

Powers

 
                      45. Produce
     
                      45. Produce
 
                      45. Produce
     
                      45. Produce
     

45.

Produce

47.

Ancient kingdom near

         
                        Dead Sea
                        Dead Sea
     
                        Dead Sea
       

Dead Sea

                    49. Hebrew unit of liquid
                    49. Hebrew unit of liquid
                    49. Hebrew unit of liquid
                    49. Hebrew unit of liquid
                    49. Hebrew unit of liquid
                   

49.

Hebrew unit of liquid

capacity

                         
             
                         
           
                             

50.

Type of sword

                  55. “Sin City” actress
                 
                  55. “Sin City” actress
                  55. “Sin City” actress
                  55. “Sin City” actress
                  55. “Sin City” actress
                  55. “Sin City” actress

55.

“Sin City” actress

56.

Female reproductive cells

       
                   
                   
                   
 
                   
                   
         
                             

57. Afflicted

       
                          59. One point
   
                          59. One point
             

59.

One point north of

northeast

   
                          60. Garland
                          60. Garland
                     

60. Garland

              61. Spiritual leader
              61. Spiritual leader
     
              61. Spiritual leader
     
              61. Spiritual leader
              61. Spiritual leader
              61. Spiritual leader
              61. Spiritual leader
              61. Spiritual leader
 

61. Spiritual leader

62.

Negative

                     
       
                     
       
                     
     
                     

63. Tooth caregiver

                        64. Cheek
       
                        64. Cheek
       
                        64. Cheek
       

64. Cheek

                          CLUES DOWN
       
                          CLUES DOWN
         
                          CLUES DOWN
       

CLUES DOWN

CLUES ACROSS

17.

Type of horse

1. Sacred bull (Egyptian

18.

Volcanic craters

myth.)

20.

Type of graph (abbr.)

5. One-time European money

21.

Supporters

8. Disfigure

22.

North and South are two

11.

Polish city

25.

Spread

13.

Move quickly on foot

30.

Adjusted

14.

Landlocked West African

31.

Vietnamese offensive

country

32.

Nazi architect

15. Used in aromatherapy

33.

Nigerian peoples

16. The greatest of all time

38.

When you hope to get

1. Form of “to be”

2. A hand has one

3. Thought

4. Physical body

5. Removes

6. One who perpetrates

wrongdoing

7. Make one

8. Kate and Rooney are two

9. Ladd, “Shane” actor

10. Makes fun of

12.

Space station

14.

Gene

19.

Satisfy

23.

Livid

24.

It comes after “et”

25.

More (Spanish)

26.

Electronic data processing

27.

Buffer solution to separate

DNA and RNA

28.

Primate

29.

Scattered

34.

Evergreen tree

35.

What engaged couples

will say

36. Barbie’s friend

37. Midway between south

and southeast

39. A position from which

progress can be made

40.

Showed up

 

41.

Insecticide

42.

Type of milk

44.

Verandas

 

45.

Annoyingly talkative

46.

Abba

,

Israeli politician

47.

“Heat” director

48.

Plant genus

51.

Swiss river

 

52.

Prejudice

53.

Actor Idris

54. Freedom fighters (slang)

58. Criticize

Actor Idris 54. Freedom fighters (slang) 58. Criticize LAST SOLUTIONS WEEK’S PUZZLE Publisher Thomas McKay
LAST SOLUTIONS WEEK’S PUZZLE
LAST SOLUTIONS </