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Cape Gazette
Lewes, Delaware
Jim's Towing Service
October 9, 1998     Cape Gazette
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October 9, 1998
 

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82 - CAPE GAZETTE, Friday, October 9 - October 15, 1998 From sunny to soggy, Lewes offers boasting and coasting Dennis Forney photo Above, Capt. Olle Jonsson of the Swedish Navy, and his wife, Christina, were among the guests aboard the Kalmar Nyckel for the Boast The Coast Lighted Boat Parade Satur- day, Oct. 3, in Lewes. Jonsson serves as naval attache to Swe- den's embassy in Washington D.C. He and his wife toured the Kalmar Nyckel, which brought Swedish Settlers to the Wilm- ington area in 1638, as guests of the Kalmar Nyckel Founda- tion. Shown here aboard the vessel al'e (l-r) Lewes Mayor George Smith, Kalmar Nyckel Capt. David Hiott, Jonsson, Christina Jonsson and Kalmar Nyckel Foundation board members Tommy Cooper and Taube Carpenter. Below, U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service agents from Bombay Hook Refuge and Prime Hook Refuge displayed some mount- ed birds of prey that live and hunt the wetlands and wood- lands of the Cape Region at Coast Day. Prime Hook manager George O'Shea, standing in back, fielded a variety of ques- tions from the booth at the College of Marine Studies. Angle Moon photo The Kalmar Nyckel ventures down to Lewes for the third time since her maiden voyage this past spring, adding color and texture to the skyline along the canal last weekend. While skies were blue for the Lewes Chamber of Commeree's Boast the Coast festivities on Saturday, they turned wet and windy on Sunday for Coast Day. Below, right, vendors sell their wares in 1812 park along the canal. Jim Creseon photo Angle Moon photo Jim Creseon photo Far right, 5-year-old Halie Murray-Davis of Lewes took advantage of a little hands-on opportunity to add some col- or to Coast Day festivities, as she sidled up to the fish- painting table, brush in hand, and went to work. Below, children watch the boat pa- rade Saturday evening from the embankment. At immedi- ate right, Dr. Willett Kempton of the University of Delaware holds the attention of (l-r) Ryan Ennis and Michael Moz- er as he explains how people think about a new environ- mental problem such as Pfio esteria In readily under- standable terms, Kempton discussed the psychology of consumers after the outbreak last year and explained the importance of developing a "cultural model, associated with people's reactions. He told them that Pfiesteria, is "a weird little single-cell crit- ter that goes through more than 24 life stages, only one of which can move around to at- tack and chomp at more ad- van,.,,.n;'a forms of life." Jim cresson photo Angle- Moon photo m