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January 4, 2013     Cape Gazette
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January 4, 2013

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34 FRIDAY, JANUARY 4- MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE cape Gazette First State Manufactured Housing assists food drives in Kent and Sussex counties Members of First State Manu- factured Housing Association donated generously to help make the 2012 holiday season more joyful. Throughout the month of No- vember, FSMHA members do- nated financial contributions, with $1,000 worth of items deliv- ered to food banks around Sus- sex County through donations to the county-wide food drive held in conjunction with Caroling on The Circle in Georgetown. Todd E Lawson, Sussex County ad- ministrator, said, "Caroling on The Circle is the epitome of a community event. Without the support of our partners includ- ing First State Manufactured Housing Association and other organizations, businesses and schools, we would not be able to make this a success year after year. We are thankful for all their generosity." Some $575 worth of provisions was contributed to the effort in Kent County to restock local pantries. "The contribution was so helpful in completing our box- es of canned food for the local pantries. It truly made a differ- ence in what we were able to present to the pantries this year," said Central Delaware Chamber of Commerce Director of Special Events and Executive Assistant Cristal Brenneman. "I am very proud that our members appreciate the value of sharing and are so willing to give back to our communities," said First State Manufactured Hous- ing Association Executive ]en Allen, "I truly cannot think of a SUBMITTED PHOTO FIRST STATE MANUFACTURED Housing Association Executive Jen Allen, left, presents a check to Central Delaware Chamber of Commerce Director of Special Events Cristal Brenneman. The donation will be used for the chamber's support of local food pantries. Eating Continued from page 33 ing just the right dish to go with some of Sam Calagione's handi- work. One that I'll not soon for- get is the S'tea Dawg: A chai tea sausage and sauerkraut slider whomped up by Chef Tommy Long (Dewey's Nalu/Whiskey Beach BBQ) and then betrothed to Dogfish Head's Sah'tea brew. Juniper berries, black tea, car- damom, cinnamon, ginger, cloves and black pepper played very politely with the piquant sausage and tart sauerkraut. 16 Mile Brewery in George- town takes this new trend very seriously. Chad Campbell, Brett McCrea and marketing guru Claus Hagelman are tapping the talents of some of Rehoboth's star cooks to boldly blend where no man (or woman) has blended before. The first of the Collabo- ration Brews was the Eastern Chef Brew, consisting of dried and fresh figs, roasted coriander and cooked sumac. The beer is a kaleidoscope of tastes, leading off with a hint of toasty corian- der, but reserving its wisp of sweet fig until the liquid warms slightly. The next Collaboration Brew to simmer in 16 Mile's tanks will be a sweet brown Porter redolent of oranges, cocoa powder and chili peppers. I hope to be there when some of Rehoboth's best kitchen bosses hurl those goodies into the bubbling cauldrons. 16 Mile also made history with Delaware Oyster Stout (yup, real oysters) and Hot Fudge Sundae -Stout (cocoa nibs, vanilla and lo- cal cherries, oh my!). Those of you who frequent this page might remember 16 Mile's summer col- laboration with King's Ice Cream that gave birth to the miraculous- ly delicious Amber Caramel and Harvest Hazelnut flavors. And the kids won't need their IDs. Both flavors are alcohol free. 16 Mile's Claus Hagelman says that the line between profession- al chefs and professional brew- ers is beginning to disappear. Apparently the sky's the limit, and if these local craft brews are any indication, beer and food (and those who love them both) are in for a lot of fun. Bob Yesbek is a serial foodie and can be reached at better way to bring us all togeth- er in the spirit of this beautiful season, than by sharing what we have with those who are less for- tunate." First State Manufactured Housing Association was found- ed in 1994 with the mission of as- suring that Delaware's citizens have the opportunity to enjoy the privilege of home ownership. The sssociation works toward this goal by maintaining and working to enhance the climate of the manufactured housing in- dustry in Delaware. STOP throwing money out the window! Atlantic Windoworks 302-542-3852 Family owned since 1984 Beachcombing, Bicycling, Birdwatching... Bay Crossing Picture yourself in a private enclave of prestigious homes designed with low-maintenance features specifically for adults 55 and better. Convenient to the beach, beautiful parks and historic Lewes, Bay Crossing offers a full array of amenities to complement a truly active adult lifestyle: 5,000 sq. ft. clubhouse   Tennis and bocce ball courts Walking/biking trail State-of-the-art fitness center and swimming pool Bay Crossing models start from $299,900 and offer exceptional floor plans that provide numerous possibilities to accomodate any lifestyle. Home designs feature first floor master suites, spacious kitchens with breakfast areas, basements and two-car garages. LOCATION Route 1 Coastal H. to Bay Crossing Blvd. Bey Crossing is'1.6 miles south of Five Points and I mile north of Route 24. WELCOME. CENTER 34899 Bay Crossing Blvd. Lewes, DE Models open daily lOAM to: EPM Every day