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Boat destroyed in fire - Bay Net

Photo by Gary Combs, Courtesy of the BDVFD

CALIFORNIA, Md. - A boat fire that caused approximately $30,000 worth of damage, Saturday night is under investigation, authorities say.

On Oct. 27, around 8:40 p.m., crews from the Bay District Volunteer Fire Department and other surrounding agencies responded to 23700 block of Bill Dixon Road, California for the report of a working structure fire.

According to the Office of the State Fire Marshal's Office, a passer-by in the area of the Town Creek Marina discovered the boat, a 39' Pacemaker in a fully involved fire. Crews were able to extinguish the fire in 15 minutes. Forty firefighters responded to the incident in total.

Investigators were able to determine that fire started from inside the boat but the cause is still under investigation. There were no injures as a result of this incident.

Anyone with any information regarding this incident is asked to contact the Office of the State Fire Marshal, Southern Regional Office, at 443-550-6834.


Boat fire doused, investigated at Patuxent River tributary -

Forty volunteer firefighters from Bay District, Hollywood and Solomons battled the blaze for 15 minutes after their response to the 8:41 p.m. call to Town Creek Point Marina by Bill Dixon Road, according to a notice of investigation from the state fire marshal’s office. A passerby spotted the fire, and the loss from the blaze on Bradley and Kelly Carey’s Pacemaker vessel was estimated at $30,000.

Maryland State Police located the loaded .38-caliber revolver during the Oct. 25 search of the Wainwright Court residence, according to the court papers charging Toney with unlawfully possessing the gun after a previous conviction, and possessing the gun in relation to a drug trafficking crime. Toney also was charged with maintaining a “common nuisance” at the home, through drug activity.

In the aftermath of four fatal pedestrian crashes in Maryland earlier this month, state troopers have urged both motorists and pedestrians to use common sense, take responsibility and be more courteous. Safety tips for drivers include looking for pedestrians walking along the roadway and at crossings and intersections. Stop for pedestrians at crosswalks, as required by Maryland law, and be careful passing stopped vehicles. If a car is stopped at a marked crosswalk, stop and look for crossing pedestrians.

In addition, the state agency reports that troopers will continue working additional impaired driving patrols through tonight, as barracks across Maryland put additional troopers on the road. The troopers are saturating areas known to have a higher frequency of impaired driving arrests or crashes, with a focus on locating and arresting impaired drivers.

The St. Mary’s sheriff’s office posts news and information on incidents and arrests, including photographs of suspects, online at . The sheriff’s office also posts surveillance images and other information on the website when the public’s assistance is being sought during ongoing investigations, and the website’s links include access to NIXLE alerts and sheriff’s office Twitter posts.

The sheriff’s office has described the online reporting system as a valuable adjunct to direct contact with the sheriff’s office in situations where the citizen reporting the offense does not know who committed the crime. The new program saves crime victims time when reporting a minor offense, according to the sheriff, and it allows deputies to perform their investigations more efficiently. Citizens can access the reporting system by going online to , or through the sheriff’s office website at . For more information, call 301-475-8008.

The Crime Solvers program assists law enforcement in solving open investigations that may not have been closed without the extra incentive of anonymity and an offer of a reward, providing the information leads to an arrest or indictment. The Crime Solvers board of directors meets at 10 a.m. on the first Thursday of each month at the county’s Northern Senior Center in Charlotte Hall.


No doubt about it: Minnesota fishing has its fall faithful - Minneapolis Star Tribune

Stevenson, owner of Blue Ribbon Bait and Tackle in Oakdale, will pull his boat to the St. Croix River and metro lakes until ice locks up the landings. He does so because “late autumn is pretty much the best time of year,” he said, and a favorite memory time, too.

“I’ll never forget one late season muskie trip. It was 34 degrees. I was dressed like I was ice fishing. I tried something contrary to all wisdom, which was to put on a surface lure and fish the shallows. No one would expect a muskie to be in 3 feet of water that time of year let alone slam a Top Raider, yet that’s exactly what a 49-incher did. It was supercool.”

Stevenson’s late-season fishing obsession afflicts others, too. Among them is Bob Maas, who lives in Morgan Park, a storied steel industry neighborhood on the edge of Duluth. Mass fishes the St. Louis River virtually every day. Doctors’ orders can hardly anchor him to shore.

Mass is looking forward to more fall fishing, in part, because a new pacemaker has added zip to his life. “People often wish me luck when I go fishing but luck has little to do with it,” Maas said. “There’s a knack to catching fish, and it comes from practice, practice, practice.”

In 2016, Maas practiced all the way until Dec. 6.

“The St. Louis usually freezes-up around Thanksgiving, but we got unexpected boating days that year,” he said. “It was great.”

Far to the north, up on Rainy Lake, noted angler and guide Billy Dougherty will fish until the firearms deer season opens in November. Dougherty likes October fishing “because it is so peaceful. ... You hardly see another boat.” He also likes October because large northern pike are apt to snap.

“Rainy [Lake] probably has more huge pike than any other lake in Minnesota,” he said. “There’s tremendous size up here. My personal best is a 46-pounder. It was 53¾-inches long with a 28-inch girth. That was an October fish.”

West of Rainy Lake, over in Baudette, Burt Larson is among those who will fish to the bitter end. A retired teacher, Larson lives on the Rainy River and regularly plies a 3-mile stretch near his home. One of his favorite late autumn fishing memories involves a friend and his friend’s sixth-grade daughter.

“It was special because they don’t fish much and we all caught nice limits of walleye,” said Larson, 69. “My buddy even caught an unusual one-eyed bullhead. And to top it off, a distant hunter had sailed a Canada goose that splashed upstream. We kept an on eye it. When it floated past we boated that too. Talk about a mixed bag.”

Among younger avid anglers is Andrew Slette, a 22-year-old who wrestled a 57-inch muskie from Otter Tail County’s Pelican Lake in 2016. That fish topped the muskie division of the state’s catch-and-release record fish program.

“I never stop fishing,” said Slette, an electrician who lives in Hawley. “By the time the big lakes in Otter Tail County freeze, the small lakes are hard enough to walk on. I just switch from fishing in a boat to fishing on ice.”

Slette likes late-autumn fishing, in part, because of its aura. No pleasure boaters. No tubers. No pesky schools of anglers darting here and holding tight there.“It’s sort of a pride thing,” he said. “Only the best fishermen are out late in the year. You don’t want to miss this scene, even if it is 45 degrees and rainy.”

Ray Gildow, a Nisswa fishing guide, offered a similar sentiment. “To me, late-season fishing is spiritual because that’s when I finally fish alone or with close friends. During these trips I reconnect with nature, myself and others in ways I can’t or don’t earlier in the year.”

Gildow added that during some Leech Lake outings, when not a single other boat can be seen or heard, “you can almost imagine what it was like 150 years ago.”

In the weeks ahead, hundreds of thousands of Minnesotans will wade through tawny fields of grass in search of pheasant, slog...



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