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Thursday, August 12, 2021

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Published by Cape Gazette, 2021-08-11 15:33:49

Beach Paper

Thursday, August 12, 2021

Keywords: beach,amusement park,delaware

Cape Gazette’s
Visitors’ Guide to
the Cape Region

Foodie: It all comes
down to the sauce!

Page 12

RAL outdoor show
to continue Aug. 14-15

Page 23


2 THURSDAY, AUGUST 12 - WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18, 2021 Beach Paper

Lewes farmers market to
spotlight butterfly gardens

Horticulturist Golde to present program

The Historic Lewes Farmers Mar- release of painted lady and monarch SUBMITTED PHOTO
ket will be open from 8 a.m. to noon, butterflies.
Saturday, Aug. 14, at George H.P. Lewes in Bloom members will present a program about butterfly gardens at the Historic
Smith Park, Johnson and DuPont av- At the Aug. 7 Tomato Festival’s Lewes Farmers Market Aug. 14.
enues in Lewes. In case of inclement Biggest Tomato at Market Contest,
weather, the market moves to Shields Lenore and Craig Brady from Stag producers: 302 Aquaponics, Baywa- ship with Epworth United Methodist
Elementary School parking lot at Sus- Run Farm had the winning tomato, ter Farms, Bennett Orchards, Bodine Church Food Pantry. HLFM custom-
sex Drive and Savannah Road. a Virginia Sweet heirloom weighing Farms, Dittmar Family Farms, Hattie’s ers who want to help feed the lo-
2.4 lbs. Second place went to Shauna Garden, Jackie Blues, Kalmar Farm, cal community may purchase local
This week, market organizers are Thompson at Totem Farms with a Mandala Pies, Stag Run Farm and produce, meats, milk, and other food
happy to partner with another great Pineapple heirloom weighing 2.05 lbs. Totem Farms. from vendors to donate to the Ep-
local nonprofit for a demo. At 10 a.m. Third place went to Jay McCutch- worth program every Saturday. The
in the demo tents, butterflies take eon and Kay Carney at Weathered The market continues its SNAP produce and other foods are gathered
center stage. Warren Golde, founder Eye Farm with a Yellow Brandywine (EBT Food Stamps) program. To help after each market session and given
and horticulturist of award-winning heirloom at 1.64 lbs. The market team lower economic barriers to local, to Epworth.
Lewes in Bloom, will present a pro- members congratulate the winners healthy food, the HLFM matches up
gram about creating butterfly gardens and thank all who entered the contest. to $20 each participant each week The HLFM thanks its customers for
and show examples of many suitable with HLFM Bonus Bucks. SNAP par- their generosity.
flowers. He will be assisted by LIB Early fall produce is starting to ticipants can come to the SNAP tent
member Julie Callahan, who will dis- appear at the market with the first ap- to pick up the bonus $20 in tokens to More information is available at
cuss host plants for butterflies. ples. There are still tomatoes, melons, use at the market. WIC and SFMNP, and
watermelons, cantaloupes, white and coupons will also be accepted at the on Facebook and Instagram.
Callahan and LIB member John yellow peaches, nectarines, plums, market.
Roecker will explain the life cycle apricots, sweet local corn, green For details and to receive the news-
of butterflies with a demonstration beans, peppers, eggplant, potatoes, The HLFM continues its partner- letter, email info@historiclewesfarm-
of their developmental stages. They squash, zucchini, jams, eggs, yogurt, or call 302-644-1436.
will discuss the serious population milk, butter, ice cream, mushrooms,
problems butterflies are facing today chicken, pork, beef, crabs, oysters,
and what Lewes in Bloom is doing honey and much more.
locally to create butterfly awareness.
chair, will describe the benefits of TO APPEAR AT THE MARKET WITH
being a Lewes in Bloom member. As THE FIRST APPLES.
a program finale, there will be a live
The HLFM’s Wednesday market
See more farmers markets: Page 10 at Crooked Hammock Brewery is
open from 8 to 11 a.m. with 11 farmers/

CAPE Visit any
CUISINE of our

Available at 6 locations
Lewes • Canalside
302.645.6888 A fixture in the Rehoboth Beach restaurant scene since 1990,
Arena’s is proud to offer great quality food and outstanding
Milton • Union St service in a casual, family-friendly atmosphere. We are open
302.684.8889 in all 6 locations across Delaware for carry out, indoor and
outdoor dine-in, and delivery. (Check website for our locations that deliver.)

After over 30 years in the business Irish Eyes is guaranteed 108 Second St,
to do it right. Featuring traditional Irish fare, local favorites Lewes, DE
and more. Our Milton location overlooks the Broadkill River
& our Lewes location overlooks the Lewes Harbor. Visit us on 302.645.6611
facebook & check the website for current happenings, nightly
food specials & live entertainment!
Over the years, Jerry’s has carved out a niche with a huge
19724 Coastal Hwy., selection of fresh fish and popular dishes. And it all starts with
Rehoboth the Crab Bomb – the ultimate crab cake weighing in at ten
ounces, lightly seasoned with Old Bay and baked to a golden
101 2nd Street, Lewes perfection!
18585 Coastal Hwy. Rehoboth Beach, DE

Authentic Italian cooking carefully prepared with the finest 302-645-9355
ingredients. Delicious appetizers, salads, savory pastas, and
other Italian specialties like Nonna’s Meatballs and Italian
Sausage. A full Italian deli and market onsite offering ready 1776 Steakhouse is the ideal setting for great food &
to serve family meals, antipastos, hero sandwiches, and fresh conversation. Steaks from premium, dry-aged beef - our
Mozzarella. Dine-in, carryout, and curbside pickup! specialty. Fresh seafood, chops, chicken, pasta, and vegetarian
selections. Extensive beer & wine lists with signature cocktails.
Classic, warm, inviting and comfortable atmosphere.

Please confirm current hours & availablity by calling ahead or checking the restaurant’s website /social media.

Beach Paper THURSDAY, AUGUST 12 - WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18, 2021 3

Life is a journey history or traditions when inside.” reminds me about the 43rd
approached to head the asso- In a meeting or discussion, annual Nanticoke Powwow
BEACH WALK realized or even thought about ciation, which now has some taking place Sept. 11 and 12 at
that until reporters started 600 members. Others con- she’s learned it’s much more Hudson Fields near Milton, a
NEIL SHISTER calling and asking how it felt vinced her, though, that she effective to ask, “How do you new site this year.
to be the first female chief. was particularly well suited feel” about a subject rather
“ Life is a journey; Her response: “Compared to to help expand the tribe’s than, “What do you think?” Although the conspicuous
what?” organizational and financial location will make it easier
each day is a path.” foundations. “Nanticoke is Making history, personal to attract more visitors, some
The indigenous people ‘dis- something to be proud of.” or tribal, takes commitment, in the association argued that
- CHIEF CARMINE covered’ by Capt. John Smith action, and time, she says. “Lis- the venue had no connection
OF THE NANTICOKE in his 1608 exploration called We get to discussing wheth- tening is a big responsibility. … to the tribe. She disagrees:
themselves Kuskarawaok; er tribal culture influences Right action requires passion. “We’ll put our footprints on
When Natosha they would later be known to her style as chief, which might … With time, what’s meant to the ground.”
Norwood Carmine colonists by their Algonquin be summed up in her adage, be will be.”
was growing up in language word as Nantaquak, “Life is a journey; each day is a As we prepare to separate,
Millsboro, she can’t remem- “people of the tidewaters.” path.” She puts a premium on As she speaks, I think to she tells me, “I’ll say goodby
ber ever having heard conver- They were one of the largest the collective wisdom reached myself that some enterpris- in our way: An honor to be
sations about being Native tribes on the Eastern Shore, through group decision-mak- ing management consultant with you.”
American or a Nanticoke. 200 warriors and their fami- ing – passing the figurative could teach executives about
Decades later, she’s the chief lies. talking stick so all get to speak. Carmine’s Principles of Nan- Neil Shister, a lifelong journalist who has
of the Nanticokes, having “You get in trouble when you ticoke Leadership: “Know the reported for national publications, has
first been elected head of the The language became ex- keep things inside; it’s better truth; know the facts; know the lived part time in Lewes since 2009. He is
tribal association in 2015. tinct in the mid-1800s with to have more outside than benefits and burdens; put the the author of “Living Lewes,” “Revealing
the death of the last fluent good into action.” Rehoboth” and most recently, “Radical
We’re walking in the gentle speaker, but per Thomas Jef- Ritual: How Burning Man Changed the
surf along Lewes Beach early ferson’s order in 1792, some As we are leaving, Carmine World.”
on a quiet morning. “We were words were recorded. I ask
a river people,” Carmine said, how to say hello: “Ewenetu.”
explaining how the tribe was Thank you: “Wanishi.”
centered along what was later
named the Indian River near A linguistic scholar who’s
Millsboro. had success reclaiming other
Native American tongues is
I ask her what she sees as currently working on Nan-
she looks out over the bay ticoke. “If you have your
beach. language, you will have your
youth and your people.”
“Peace. Calming. Refresh-
ment. Clearing the mind. She adds “Gitchimanatu” to
Water taking you up the state my vocabulary list, “creator.”
of Delaware.” She pauses. “To
me, this is us.” The Nanticoke moved their
villages of dome-shaped wig-
The beach in Rehoboth, in wams (frames covered with
contrast, makes her think of cedar bark or woven marsh
‘the elders’ and a time not to be grass) with the seasons, going
proud of. That was when the to inland hunting grounds in
state closed the three Native winter. With warmer weather,
American one-room schools they went to tidewater coun-
(her grandmother taught in try where women farmed corn
one of them), and concerned and beans that were dried for
parents sent their children to later use, as well as squash, to-
the Indian school in distant bacco and pumpkins. The bay
Lawrence, Kansas, carrying waters were fished for clams,
“a cardboard suitcase with oysters, mussels and eels.
everything they owned.” She
remembers her father selling It was access to the ocean
pecks of tomatoes to towns- that gave the Nanticoke their
folk, because “My mother commercial competitive ad-
couldn’t go in the restaurants.” vantage vis-à-vis the other
tribes upcountry with whom
Carmine is the first woman they traded. Whelk shells
to head the tribe. She hadn’t washed up in the sand were
harvested, then they worked
the purple parts into beads.
These were highly valued for
ceremonial dress, and as wam-
pum, they would be exchanged
for bear and beaver pelts used
for hats and blankets.

“The best merchants of all,”
was Captain Smith’s descrip-
tion of the Nanticoke.

A real estate paralegal by
profession, Carmine was con-
cerned that she didn’t know
enough about Nanticoke

The Nanticoke harvested shells, then worked the purple parts into beads.

4 THURSDAY, AUGUST 12 - WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18, 2021 Beach Paper

Bethany boardwalk arts

festival to return Sept. 11 ON THE COVER: Riders fly high
on The Paratrooper at Funland in
The Bethany-Fenwick We are so excited to wel- sponsored by Jayne’s Reliable, RON MACARTHUR PHOTO Rehoboth Beach.
Area Chamber of Commerce come back the artists and featuring works of art gener- Cover design
will present the 43rd Annual guests, to support the arts ously donated by festival Beach Paper Editor by Teresa Rodriguez
Bethany Beach Boardwalk and local businesses, and artists and local businesses. Jen Ellingsworth
Arts Festival from 10 a.m. to to raise money for the local All proceeds from the silent For more local happenings,
5 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 11, in school art programs. You auction will support the arts Copy Editor go to
downtown Bethany Beach. never know the magnitude an programs of five schools in Bernadette Hearn
event can have until it cannot the Quiet Resorts Region.
This annual event hosts be held. We are grateful for The schools which benefit IT Manager/Photo Editor
more than 100 juried artists vaccines, our doctors and are Lord Baltimore Elementa- Christopher D. Foster
to showcase and sell their nurses, and the resiliency of ry School, Southern Delaware
work. The featured artists the community,” said Lauren School of the Arts, John M.
bring unique creations repre- Weaver, executive director Clayton Elementary School,
senting a variety of different of the Bethany-Fenwick Area Phillip C. Showell Elementary
mediums including paintings, Chamber of Commerce. School and Selbyville Middle
photography, woodwork, School. For information, go
metalwork, clay and jewelry. The Bethany Beach to BethanyBeachArtsFestival.
Boardwalk Arts Festival will com or call 302-539-2100.
“Events are back! 2020 was also include a silent auction
hard on just about everyone.

General Manager
Chris Rausch

Advertising About us
Andrew Thomas Cape Gazette launched its
Kathy McGinty free visitors’ guide in 2000.
Lauren Zaniewski The publication is locally
owned and operated at
SUBMITTED PHOTO Production 17585 Nassau Commons
Abby Workman Blvd. in Lewes.
Bethany Beach Boardwalk Arts Festival attendees peruse ceramic pieces handcrafted by Linda Sikora. Edwin Krumm
Mallery Galaska Web Manager
Tara Arjona Kristin Sinnott
Teresa Rodriguez

Let’s make this the best summer yet!


next issue in person?
OCEAN VIEW Homestead Campground Best’s Ace Hardware Go to
Indian River Inlet to subscribe to the
Marina Store Rite Aid Bodie’s free weekly email.
Hocker’s G&E Kemp’s Liquors
Hocker’s Super Center LEWES Milton Theatre Ball of Sunshine
Old Inlet Bait and Tackle Best’s Ace Miltonian Pizza
Post Offices (Bethany Hardware Store Oak Creek Wine &
and Ocean View) Cape Gazette Office
Cape May / Lewes Ferry Spirits
Rite Aid Cape Pharmacy Ogre’s Grove
Shore Stop Cape Wine and Spirits Po’ Boys Creole
Capriotti’s Restaurant
Super G Citizens Bank Post Office
Broadkill Store
Kids’ Ketch Atlantic Liquors
DEWEY BEACH / Lemon Tree Body Shop Fitness
FORGOTTEN MILE Lewes Chamber of Boxes at First St.,
All Wheels Bike Shop Commerce Wilmington Ave.
Lewes Transit Center Browseabout Books
Bin 66 Lloyd’s Market CAMP Rehoboth
Dewey Beach Market Casapulla’s Sub Shop
Rite Aid
Little Store Roadsters Concord Pet
Mama Maria’s Surf Bagel Exxon - Jerry’s Subs
Wine & Spirits Outlet The Moorings at Lewes Hi Way Convenience
Waves Car Wash
Starboard Louie’s Pizza
Vavala’s Nicola Pizza

Wings to Go LONG NECK Outlet Liquors
Bayside Bait and Tackle
FENWICK ISLAND Pacific Wines & Spirits
Discount Cigarettes Harris Teeter
Love Creek Citgo Cheers!PostOffice
Fenwick Island Neighborhood Store
Info Center Palmer’s Uncle Willies RB Convenience
Food Lion Short’s Marine Rehoboth Beach City Hall
Harris Teeter Rehoboth Beach-Dewey
Super G
Lighthouse Liquors Beach Chamber of
Shore Stop MILLSBORO Commerce, Visitor’s
Caruso’s Pizza Dunkin Donuts Royal Farms
Georgetown Circle Uncle Willie’s
Wawa on Rt. 113 Super G
Surf Bagel AM

The Point
Thanks to everyone who has supported
Cape Gazette’s Visitors’ Guide for its first 21 years.

Valero To advertise, call 302-645-7700 or email [email protected].

Beach Paper THURSDAY, AUGUST 12 - WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18, 2021 5

The Mill Creamery now open
in downtown Rehoboth Beach

Coffee Mill owners have wanted to do this for years

By Chris Flood The shop offers 30 flavors from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m., seven The Mill Creamery owner Mel Damascena stands outside the new shop,
[email protected] of ice cream, and a few flavors days a week. For more infor- which he co-owns with partner Bob Cartwright.
each of Italian ice and sorbet. mation, go to the business’
Businessmen Mel Dama- Damascena said in the fu- Facebook and Instagram pag-
scena and Bob Cartwright ture they’ll offer some baked es. Damascena the website,
have owned and operated The sweets, but for now it’s all, will be
Coffee Mill in Rehoboth Beach about the ice cream. up and running soon.
for 30 years. That whole time,
they’ve wanted to own an ice The Mill exclusively sells “We wanted to focus all the
cream shop. ice cream from Hopkins Farm attention on our product first,”
Creamery. Damascena said he he said.
That goal recently became and Cartwright have always
a reality when the two men been involved with the local
opened The Mill Creamery community, and it’s great to
directly across the brick walk- partner with such a popular
way in The Shops at Rehoboth local business.
Damascena and Cartwright
Damascena said he and had planned on opening by
Cartwright, who also own Memorial Day, but their start
BRASHhh on North First date got pushed to early July
Street, had been eyeing the because, as with other small
space, and when it became business owners, there were
available, he said, “We were delays in getting equipment.
like, ‘Why not? We should do
it.’ We always thought it would “It’s OK. We love the end
be a good complement to the result, and that’s what is most
Coffee Mill.” important,” he said.

A few months later, the ice The Shops at Rehoboth
cream shop was open. Dama- Mews are a little off the beaten
scena said the two businesses path, and Damascena said he
make good counterparts. Cus- likes that.
tomers can come to the coffee
shop in the morning, go do “It’s a little more secluded,
their thing during the day and where the ice cream can be
then stop by for ice cream enjoyed outside without all
later, he said. the rest of the noise. It’s a hid-
den secret,” said Damascena.

The Mill Creamery is open


The Mill Creamery is now open in The Shops at Rehoboth Mews.




Brigantine, NJ


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