The Daily Times from Salisbury, Maryland on April 3, 2011 · 15
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The Daily Times from Salisbury, Maryland · 15

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Salisbury, Maryland
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Sunday, April 3, 2011
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15
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I THE DAILY TIMES www.DelmarvaNow.com I B3 PLANNER SUSSEX BOA. Sussex County Board of Adjustments meeting. 7 p.m. County Council Chambers. County Administrative Office Building, Georgetown. 302-855-7878 WICOMICO COUNCIL Wicomico County Council meeting and work session. 6 p.m. Room 301, Government Office Building, Salisbury. 410-5484696. PA COMMISSIONERS. Princess Anne Town Commissioners meeting. 7 p.m. 410651-1818. Somerset Discovery Center plans busy April POCOMOKE CITY A month of weekend activities has begun at the Delmarva Discovery Center in the Pocomoke City museum on the Pocomoke River. On Saturday, Daniel "Firehawk"of the Nanticoke (Nentego) tribe on Maryland's Eastern Shore will present a program on Native American culture and Stone Age American history at 11 a.m., noon and 1 p.m. On April 16, an 11 a.m. Easter Egg Hunt inside the museum will be age-appropriate, and winners get prizes. On April 29 and 30, outreach naturalist Brooks Onley leads bird walks for novice and advanced bird watchers through Cypress Forest Early spring migrant birds of the Eastern Shore can be seen. Walks are at 1 p.m. Friday and on Saturday at 10 a.m., 1 and 3 p.m.. Call 410-957-9933, ext 101. POLICE REPORT OC man pleads guilty to child porn charge BALTIMORE An Ocean City man who is a registered sex offender has pleaded guilty to possession of child pornography. Forty-one-year-old Lawrence King HI entered the plea Wednesday in federal court in Baltimore. He will be sentenced June 9. According to his plea agreement, King was convicted of sexual abuse of a child in 2002. He received a suspended sentence and was put on Maryland's Sex Offender Registry Last year, prosecutors said law enforcers received a complaint about King and child pornography A search of King's computer in October recovered more than 600 videos and images of child pornography Woman charged in Del. stabbing BRIDGE VILLE Pamela Kernodle, 47, of Bridgeville has been charged with stabbing her 48-year-old boyfriend Tuesday morning. Police said when medical personnel arrived at about 12:30 a.m., the victim had been stabbed several times, suffering punctures to his shoulder, hand and arm. At the time, Kernodle was sitting inside the residence where the stabbing occurred. The victim required stitches and staples, but his injuries did not appear to be life threatening, police said. Kernodle was charged with assault, aggravated menacing, offensive touching and possession of a deadly weapon. She was arraigned and remanded to the Womens Correctional Institution on $38,250 cashbaiL '? Our Towns Green book awards are first of kind SALISBURY In his Chronicle of Higher Education essay, "Wonder Rediscovered in Children's Books," university professor Andrew Martino humorously writes about sneaking through the children's and young adult literature sections of his local bookstore, hoping not to be discovered by his students, or worse, one of his colleagues. Though Martino was teaching world literature, from Cervantes to Tolstoy, he was hooked on books like "The Spiderwick Chronicles." A self-confessed young adult lit addict, he had "rediscovered not only what made me a reader in the first place, but also ... my imagination." Martino is not alone. Nationwide, such books are increasingly popular with all ages. According to the Association of American Publishers and American Libraries Magazine, literature for children and young adults is a multibillion-dollar industry with more than 26,000 titles published yearly How do parents choose? Fortunately, they have some help from the Virginia-based Newton Marasco Foundation, which each year partners ft Todd Parr with Salisbury U n i -versity's Literature Festival to present the Green Earth Book Awards. The awards are the nation's first to honor books pro moting stewardship. Colorful, frequently funny and enter-taining, the winning books demonstrate that imagination extends beyond Harry Potter and the wizarding world. This year's honorees pick up their awards Tuesday and the ceremony includes a talk by writer and illustrator Henry Cole, followed by a reception and book signing in the Social Room. A preview of winners: Todd Parr for "The Earth Book:" Ironically, y - .J in Kelsey Abby McDonald the New York Times best-selling author and illustrator failed high school art class and as an adult was rejected by galleries. But "I continued on with my work because I knew being an artist was what I wanted to do with my life." Since then, he's published some 30 whimsical picture books, many winning accolades including the Parent's Choice Award. He has been honored with three Oppenheim Gold awards and his TLCDiscovery Kids show, ToddWorld, was nominated for an Emmy Parr supports several charities promoting reading, the protection of children and families and animal care. Elin Kelsey for "Not Your Typical Book About the Environment:" In a world of oil spills and nuclear tragedies, Toronto-born Kelsey is a voice of hope. She wrote her nonfiction book, illustrated by Clayton Hanmer, "for everyone who loves the countless wonderful things about living on Earth, from ... swimming in the ocean or the year's first snowball to the thrill of discovering surprising new ideas." The science education and international envi- --fTr.r;'.!V:'1. If l-Wa Mt 1 rv rv""""1 ,-, This book collection represents the work of four authors who will be cited at the Green Book Earth Awards at Salisbury University on Tuesday. ronmental policy expert is the author of nine books for kids and adults. She has led eco-tours across Asia, Mexico and the Arctic and has worked for the Canadian Museum of Nature and Calgary Zoo. Abby McDonald for "Boys, Bears and a Serious Pair of Hiking Boots:" When 25-year-old McDonald was a student at Oxford, "a bastion of high art," she would rebelliously sneak off "to write my chick lit." Good thing she did. She has If you go WHAT. Green Earth Book awards WHEN. Tuesday, 6 p.m. WHERE. Salisbury University, Holloway Hall Auditorium COST. Free and open to the public now published four books and is working on the screen play of her young adult fiction winner. YMCA retains hold on Ocean Pines property By Charlene Sharpe Stiff Wi ltf OCEAN PINES Maryland's Court of Special Appeals upheld a Circuit Court decision that denied the Ocean Pines Association's claim on 26 acres once intended for a YMCA recreation center. The court issued an opinion upholding the 2010 decision of Circuit Court Judge Christian M. KahL dismissing' the lawsuit filed by the association to reclaim 26 acres on Gum Point Road that had been targeted for a YMCA. "We're very disappointed," said Tom Terry president of the OPA board of directors. Terry said the board would meet soon to discuss the case. "We are gathering information to tell us what the next steps are." The March 22 ruling is just the latest in a dispute that stems from 2002 when a local developer, Marvin Steen, gave the YMCA the land so a 57,000-square-foot recreation complex could be built there. When it was never built, OPA tried to claim the land. According to OPA's attorneys in last year's trial, the written agreement in which the land was given to the YMCA by the developer stated that the land would be turned over to the association if a building permit for the recreation center hadn't been obtained within five years. Attorney Joe Moore said no building permit had been obtained. During the trial, however, YMCA Attorney Robin Cockey maintained that a building permit for the property had been acquired, for a wildlife observation deck. - f??3. - HEAVYWEIGHT Our F.mou, ChMM-tMk $ WaHB) FXTEIinED LIMITEDJJMEJINLY! CONGRATULATIONS BUNK!! Hunter "Bunk" Mann III is a Qualifying Member of the 2011 Million Dollar Roundtable the life insurance industry's most prestigious award. We are proud of you!! Charlie.Tina, Carol, Amber, Pam and Robbin Your friends and associates at Mann and Gray Insurance Associates 410-546-5575 100 S. Camden Avenue, Frultland, MD 21826 Auto Home Life Business ! Flood Workers Comp Boat He said the agreement did not specify a permit had to be obtained specifically for a 57,000-square-foot facility Any building permit for any kind of structure would suffice, he argued, and the courts agreed with him. Cockey said he was happy with the Court of Special Appeals opinion. "It's regrettable that it was necessary for a nonprofit organization like the YMCA to go to such lengths to vindicate itself," he said. Neighbors Helping Neighbors. . You mieht not know us when vou - ItWlA f 3 see us at the local concert. Or run tLZt into us at the grocery store. Or sit next to us in church or at the synagogue. But like you, we're always there for our neighbors, 24 hours a day. We're your local funeral directors. And, we'll be there for you and your family when you need us most. caring for people, making a difference KOI mas Funeral Home Funerals and Cremations 705 East Main Street Salisbury, MD 21804 410-749-3281 www.boundsfuneralhome.com Offering THE SIMPLICITY PLAN Prearrangement Program C2009 STE1 "rlf 1 -jlTI r -. . i I : m a - . iv u-v b v in ii in jr f J,i H 'iLTh) It".' I ti ii 1 nm imhmm (Imp j ,,Ji J U III' f IJKUU:' S In today's world of big business, it can be hard to tell who actually owns a funeral home. We'd like you to know that unlike some other local firms, we are in fact family owned. So the next time you drive past our firm, and it looks to you like it's a family-owned business, there's a good reason for it it is. HOLLOWAY FUNERAL HOME Professional Association Since 1883 Salisbury Pocomoke (410) 742-5141 (410) 957-0224 www.hollowayfh.com etnfty

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