Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Capital, The (Newspaper) - February 22, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland r X- fe Classified 268-7000 Circulation 268-4800 GOOD DWTTFORQCT if-. the StaMbury Singers and the L.E. Sherman Mass Choir will present a Black History Month gospel concert at 8 tonight at Hall for the Creative Constitution Avenue and Greenfield Street. Tickets will be aoM at the door. HOME OF THE WEEK A boat buflder's home fea- tures the fine craftsmanship associated with marine con- struction. Page 23. STATE Anne Arundel County dele- gates voted unanimously to support legislation seeking mOHoa for a historic museum in Annapolis. Page 4 Larry Wu-tai the first American ever convicted of spying for kfBed him- self in jail yesterday. 2. PEOPLE the Boblk service adver- his statement is pre- ceded by an armoOTcer who Ike late Yul The ad ends with the Ameri- eM Cancer Society's logo OB Ike screen and Bryiner'B voice I eodd take beck flttt smoking we weiMat fee tktttmg about any cancer. I'm of a look at other JiAWB months after dying of jtctor Tsd Brya- BMt to' appearing ft public service spot to which be that rm I ten Don't A spokeswoman for the Aaerteftn Cancer which produced the 30-secood said it wai most powerful personal iadfcUneat of ever made. who von fame as the icfag of Slam in the long- raaaing musical King and V died Otf. at the age of 65. He had been approached by -the cancer wrote oa Feb. thaijbe felt public ittere I .speak out against inmalnf are more effective than a sterile TV commer- It was just such an appear- on ABC's Morn- thetWBJ ttsed to make the ekqvent public service spot. On the Jan. Brynner reafly wanted to make a commercial... that says 'Now that FBI I tell Dent smoke. Whatever you jttt dont Tomorrow'e Dryer FEBRUARY 25CwitS SING OUT Boy in coma speaks again By DAN CASEY Staff Writer A Glen boy who's been in a coma since a hit-and-run accident last November sang to himself in an emotionally charged reunion Wednesday afternoon with class- mates at St. Paul's Lutheran School Nlne-year-old Justin Dellinger's singing moved his full-time nurse to tears. got goosebumps and I was crying. To hear him to have it happen here it's said Patti a nurse at the John F. Kennedy Institute for Handicapped Chil- dren in Baltimore. Ms. Ferguson said the song's lyrics were the first from Justin since he entered the Kennedy Insitute. The boy is now in a which means he appears conscious but has only a limited understanding of his environ- she Mid. Pam Justin's moth- said her son's progress has been at least in my you look at Justin to- you can see God's work in from the time of the acci- dent until she told the audience. The standing-room-only party in the school library was the first time most of the students have seen Justin since he was injured in ju hiUfld-run Nov. who attended St. Paul's since the ftrst wn one of JUSTIN severely injured in a hit-and-run Is presented a gift from his classmates by Henry principal at St. Paul's Lutheran during a birthday party Wednesday. At right is Justin's Pamela. the most popular students Kaedeke said. The now wheelchair-bound boy played basketball last spring construction-paper birthday card. Written on the cards were sages from every student. They also gave Dim a bariurtball and donated money _4efr from each grade JusUa need Gerber's shelves By SCOTT LAUTENSCHLAGER Staff Writer With reports of possible baby food contamination -the state yesterday ordered stores to remove Gerber strained peaches from shelves. Consumers also were advised against using any strained fruit baby food made by Gerber. At least two cases of Gerber prod- ucts suspected of containing glass shards have been reported in Anne Arundel County since the baby food scare began this week. A Glen Burnie resident discovered what may be glass in a jar of Gerber apple-cherry according to Ann spokeswoman for the of Health and Mental Hygiene. The order to remove products from store shelves limited to Gerber strained peaches because that is the only product found so far to contain glass. The juice was turned over to state for testing but results were not available late yesterday afternoon. In a case reported tests were negative on Gerber peach cob- bler turned in Thursday by a con- cerned Pasadena mother. was hi that Ms. Blackburn said. At least nine cases of possible glass contamination of Getter baby products have been repotted to the state health she said. Tests showed that two jars of Gerber strained peaches contained glass fragments and six other re- ports had yet to be checked out yesterday. .products awaiting teatt. gating a. report of glan bdnTfomd in a jar of Heinz custard pudding baby Ms. Blackburn said. Tests on a jar of Beechnut baby fruit juice indicated that the product was she said. Tests on 100 jars of Gerber baby food selected at random from Mary- land stores revealed no according to the state health department. As of state health offi- cials had received no reports of injuries related to baby food contam- ination. The order to remove products from store shelves was limited to Gerber strained peaches because that is the only product found so fir to contain glass. The action ensure the protec- tion of Maryland's babies and others who consume baby Gov. Har- ry Hughes said in a prepared state- Family's cat by mistake w w By BOB MITCHELL Staff Wrtter A Cape SL Claire family wbDse cat was pkfcfed up by county Animal Control officers learned to its horror Tonrsdcy that the pet bad been destroyed by mistake. that's what they can animal control and shelter it Arline of 1296 Cape SL Claire Bead. The Kirks' 2H-year-oM male was killed at 9 a.m. leu than 24 hours after it had been picked said Animal Control Administrator Jan Worrell. r was some error oa oar part and the pet was Ms. Worrell adding that she regretted the mistake. The cat was trapped 11 a.m. Wednesday at a boose at least three blocks from the pet's Ms. Worrell saidL By pet owners are not allowed to let their animals run without a she said. 'It's not enough' Verdict disturbs accident victim By JEFF DAVIS Staff Writer Wtth the help of a metal Al Borsoo itowly moved away from District Court In A no i polii yesterday skating hii head. The 10-year-old Beluvilie almost kfied OB Thanksgiving Day when i drunk- ea driver foteg tlte wrong way on Route SO ijaaisitil Into hit had jaat witaessed tke eovrt tyitMi In action. He didn't like Animal Control admits 'error' The cat was tripped at the home of a Cape St Claire resident who had complained about in the Ms. Worrell said. That Mrs. Kirk her husband drove around the neighborhood looking for Dude and later called Animal Control because he was concerned about the cat's where- abouts. He was told by a dispatcher at the shelter that the cat had been picked up and would be brought to the animal Ms. Worrell said. Several hours Kirk called asking to pick op the animal that was apparently told to get him the following she said. In the the cat was banging his bead against the side of the cage and animal control officials noted the behavior on she said. The animal continued to behave wildly the next she said. Unaware that Kirk was coming to the shelter that day to pick up the Animal Control staff destroyed she said. county policy calls for keeping stray cats that act wildly for a full day before killing Ms. WorreH sakL Other strays are kept for up to five days if they are not sick or she said. shouldn't have destroyed Ms. Worrell said. should have kept it 24 Since the the staff at the Animal Control shelter has reviewed procedures for destroying Ms. Worrell said. The policy regarding handling and destroy- ing animals is now in writing for workers to she said. No disciplinary be taken any individual because no oaf jperBoo is to blame for what she said. The incident occurred because of a communication she said. feel we can't point a finger at anyone because there were several she said. Last the shelter handled more than stray and tins is the first time one had been put to death by Worrell said. our this is our first mis- she said. But the incident has left Mrs. Kirk baffled and angry. does not make sense to me at all. I think it's a terribly run she said. at t third-time wtak wai lyrtcm tint ill dnuBkM driven eocld go throefb and BVW wit ud all pMptt in 1MB. anHBBl by a B- Kejtwater BUB wtti two Meviettana oa Ids rvcert. DMrtrt Coert JoAft A. lUaft wflrtk Jelw Orr Lewia Jr. to tm jmx at HM eveartr DiBeatio sti ateetat of UBBB. tfees cry eat fer BB after lewis ID hif car didn't thiok it was toafk Mtonffc miiimum penatty by Aulttint State's AUor Wtrm Dirli in jail tad O.BBB AM Met TrMnkeQlvMQ efter to. art btittf for tbit tt as atfwck by ted ooe dime a total nigbU lorgti tWM at M to ui4 of BMfctfefs. wtoo WM stthtg to the kack ttei Ma. a real estate krefeer wke Wfurrwl vtotn Bonon. hit Ml HilbritUr ipd Amir home IB Suspects questioned in stabbing By BOB MITCHELL Staff Writer County police planned to question two men last night iB oaaactthM with the stabbing of the wife of covatr School Saperinteodent Robert C. a police BBttseM. Petit i went to Baltimore hoping to interrogate the two ref ardtag the ttabbtng Thursday of Susannah Rice oatside her home in the 1100 block of Sflverleaf Drive la Officer V Richard county poliee BBokctnan The two wfpf tiken into custody late yesterday aftsraBOB by Battimort ftty polict after reaorted slaab-aod itrib in which tbeir poeatt- keeks were Uken. Molloy Mid MoUof to identify two mm bccanae ekarfM flM if ilnit them Mrt. wii ftvr timet in of her boate ikirUy i i m n wliit cawty pelke BOW wn ftUcd Shr wii it condHkNi UK elfSM it Aiwe ArvMNH attaditr wai rvporttd to luvv IB a SBMB te fUttoo erivee I wes eat ef werk tor saMtke ear wit otker ai IB tettiBBOBf of State Ctty a ear Jk
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.