From the Cape Cod Times:
HYANNIS – A man forgot to wear more than his waders when he went out clamming Friday afternoon off Harbor Bluff Road.
Police arrested Savery Antone, 38, of Falmouth, for open and gross lewdness, after he was seen clamming in 2 feet of water completely in the buff around 4:30 p.m. Friday, said Sgt. Sean Sweeney.
A neighbor called the police to say Antone was offending residents and beachgoers alike.
When police arrived they saw Antone and a male friend about 35 feet offshore in the shallow water.
Antone had a bucket to collect shellfish. His genitals were above water and in full view, Sweeney said.
When police called him on shore, they noticed his slurred speech, and placed him in protective custody, and charged him with open and gross lewdness.
via Naked clammer arrested in Hyannis | CapeCodOnline.com.
Fizzled. Non-starter. Lots of rain, some puffy gusts, then off it went, falling apart to the north. We never lost power, the chainsaws aren’t singing their september song, and now to resume our regularly scheduled late summer activities.
Since alcohol and tropical depressions fit hand in glove, we sat on my cousin’s porch dressed like crab fishermen in orange Grundens, drinking dark and stormy’s (dark rum and ginger beer) watching the gusts blow bursts of rain down Main Street. An expedition to the town dock to stand on the end and face into the howling northeast breeze, and back to the porch to tell stories of storms past and grouse about how Earl was such a dud. One of the sure signs of approaching senescence is my happiness over non-storms. People too young to have lived through a week of coffee brewed on the weber grill and 19th century lifestyle options (you go to bed when it is dark, bathe in cold water, smell bad), tend to miss the big display of nature’s special effects the most.
Now to put the boat back in the water, return the big boat to its normal mooring, and figure out how to get in three Skiff races before Monday’s prize ceremony. And I have a heck of a hangover ….
Ironically recorded in 1938, the September that saw the Great Hurricane of ’38 totally trash Long Island and New England.