Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Capital, The (Newspaper) - February 26, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland Cla Circi News VOL. CJ NO. 48 GOOD PONT FORGET The Annapolis Holistic Health Center will sponsor a free lecture on a foot massage at tonight in the cafeteria of the Board of Education Build- 2644 Riva Road. AREA Charity and bad debt costs are rising for area hospitals. Page 29. CITYSCAPE Television rarely gets guns right. Page 29. CHEFS CHOICE Nutritious food can be tasty Page 11. ENTERTAINMENT Art the tops list of Grammy winners. Page 24. IN WASHINGTON Maison Francaise is a link to France. Page 25. STATE Senate President Melvin A. Steinberg asks a committee to tighten state laws governing lobbyists. Page 4. Traces of what appeared to be cyanide were discovered in the body of a 32-year-old Ten- nessee man and in an Strength Tylenol capsule found nearby. Page 2. TMtffcol mi a edd-weatier HOCKEY The Washington Capitals gain 9 4-3 victory over the Detroit Bed Wings. Page 19. SPORTS Navy is No. champion of the Colonial Athletic Associa- tion. Page 19. PEOPLE New Mayor Ed author of two books including the best seller has been denied membership in the American branch of the in- ternational organisation of writers. you're a great baseball player you don't expect to make the Hall of Pane the first time Koch said yesterday. Koch was turned down but not notified by the organisation less than a week before he gave a party for die foreign delegates to the 48th Interna- tional Association of Poets Essay- ists and Novelists congress last The New York Times reported today. Author Gay a PEN vice president who had pro- posed Koch for said be would resubmit Koch's name at the group's member- ship meeting tonight Avthor Kurt an- other PEN vke who abo proposed Koch for mem- said he did apt politics was iflfolved. For s look at other people fat the news A ftanbers drawn Three-dfflt Pick 4-i WPCX 4 M pages. Calendar It OassifiedAds .....IMS Coaiea. Crossword U Bdtterlals ...........I tod 11.11 t Glamt colder For see page 9. FEBRUARY 25 Cents Mayor supporting a park Quiet Waters annex nixed By CHRISTINE NEUBERGER Staff Writer Citing overwhelming public pres- Annapolis Mayor Dennis Calla- han this morning called the chances for the annexation of Quiet Waters Farm Callahan -said he opposes annexa- tion of the waterfront tract to the city and predicted it would not win the required City Council ap- proval. my opinion it would be best for the community as a said who was joined by County Executive 0. James Lightbizer and other officials for a press conference at the Arundel Center. had an overwhelming re- sponse from the community The system Callahan said. The announcement apparently ends a city-tounty dispute that test- ed the of es- poused by the two leaders following Callahan's election last year. Harry C. attorney for the investors who proposed the an- could not be reached for comment this morning. It's unclear whether the investors will continue to pursue annexation of the 347-acre tract. Corp. of recently signed a contract to buy the farm and devel- op about 250 homes there. They sought annexation to obtain sewer and other city services. the county has tried to block any city attempts to expand its tax base. But what made this dispute specially divisive was the county's long-standing intention to acquire the a major park. Today's announcement culminates several weeks of intense city-county negotiations over how the jurisdic- tions could resolve their disagree- ment. Callahan and Lighthizer promised to work together toward a long-term agreement that would help the city boost its revenues or minimize its tax burden. With the tract's annexation no longer the county now faces the task of raising enough funds to buy the officials said. Lighthizer cautioned that efforts to acquire the tract will be lengthy and he already started the The county has already ordered appraisals of the property's he said. The tract is the last vacant tract remaining on the rapidly devel- oping Annapolis Neck Peninsula. said County Coun. cilwoman Maureen T. D- this morning. A fitness buff who helped lead the fight to preserve the property as a Lamb said people can really express themselves and apply pressure when they want something badly enough. The next FINALLY FREE Feds OK sewers in Mayo EPA rules out study on impact By JUD1 PERLMAN South County Staff Writer Sewage conditions are so bad on the Mayo Peninsula that the Environmental Protection Agency will not conduct a lengthy study on the impact of a sewerage federal officials said yesterday. i and Photo by Bob QIRMrt FELICIANO and friends offer a toast to Cortgpn Aquino during celebration at his Hillsmere Shores home Marcos ouster thrills area Filipinos By LORRAINE AHEARN Staff Writer Things were -just starting to calm down at Feliciano Carbon's house last night when two words uttered by a television broadcast- er sent the gathering of more than 50 native Filipinos into a new round of exalted cheers. The two words were the whole reason for the lavish gathering at the home in Hillsmere Shores. But like a bride hearing her new name for the first the revelers stiD were not .used to the is the best thing that could have said Dr. Antonio who had earlier telephoned relatives in the Philip- pines following news that the popular oppos- ition leader Corazon Aquino had taken power. everything you can think of. People are dancing in the he said. News that the crumbling 20-year Marcos dictatorship had finally caved in spread like wildfire yesterday morning among the local Filipino-American community. By evening the long weeks of tension and foreboding broke in the sound of laughter and the pop of champagne corks. As the guests crowded into Carbon's living the conversation and the toasts frequently spilled back and forth from English to and sometimes a runa- way mixture of the two. we heard about this we knew we had to said Jerry president of the local Filipino-American Association. if we're not we still have our families there Events in Manila had had been building up rapidly all but the almost bloodless resolution that came about had been a distant hope rather than an expecta- tion. Many said the courage of the Philippine OB Page Col. Related Page 2. The Jfiyo fetrteg too much requested the Study. But the Mayo Citizens tor a Cleaner claim- ing it did not want the project delayed for the opposed it. Richard chief of the EPA's National Environmental Policy Act compliance said he see the situation going unattend- any which is why he decided not to do an environmental impact which takes 18 to 24 months to complete. Such a study focuses on various effects of a sewerage including impact on schools and roads resulting from development. Pepino said the county and its engineers did a in environmental planning and that the EPA wetland division has the project worried about delaying the project any further. Mayo is one of the worst places I've seen in my years at the EPA. Good environmental planning has been done and I'm going to go Pepino said. The EPA's of No Significant Im- pact scheduled for release May will include recommendations to protect any environmentally sensitive land and measures to curb runaway Pepino said. in an effort to control develop- ment on the the county may decide on Page Col. Bill snuffing public smoking relighted Restaurant owners say a bill re- quiring no-smoking areas would pre- vent customers from choosing the seats and servers they but one smoker told a House panel yesterday such a law would make her dining out more pleasurable. tired of people asking me to put out my cigarette. I'd rather be in an area where I'm welcome to said Dei Paula D-BaltinMre a co-sponsor of theiaffslation. The annul battle over proposed smoking curbs in restaurants and retafl stores was renewed yesterday hi the Environmental Matters Com- mittee. The panel has rejected attempts in past years to require no-smoking areas at and members said they saw no signs of a change in position this year. Under the restaurants with more than 75 seats would be required to have no-imoking sec- and smoking would be banned to the public areas of retail stores. Lobbyists for retail stores and the tobacco industry op- posed the bill. Del Robert D-Cape St a co-sponsor of the legisla- said the proposed restrictions would be very small and reasona- ble offering protec- to those who cannot tolerate tobacco smoke. Diners and shoppers who complain about cigarette smoke not being but are responding to a real health said Del Virginia lead sponsor of the bill. The cause of the Restaurant Asso- ciation of Maryland may not have been helped by a Baltimore restau- rant that two weeks ago served the House committee chairman and his mother Del Larry said his asthmatic mother got sick after their meal when around us started imoking Young said be didn't realixe they bad been put in section When he complained to the restau- Young said he was treated discourteously until be talked to the manager and the price of their meal was cut in half. Young acknowl- edged he may have been partly to blame for not asking in advance to be seated away from smokers. But the executive director of the restaurant Letitia Car- told the committee it is up to the enPaft CeL ReMed ftorhx ft I I DO C club seeking safe passage to park By ROB MITTHFl t Wtfl Writer Harriet Anifjikui ttrnll ing from her Annapolu home to the nearby HtlM Avalynne Gir den to the Bat to to the piri her apartmeat at UM Gtnwwri teoior CItitea walk on the Taylor Aveaoe. always on the vMea for ears say she said. ma confronts temor cilizeoi and other membejfs of a local nervirf nub TV Worrmr Club of Annspoln Anne Anjndei County has askevi for federal to build a sidewalk tftert city H the state's rttiwotibility and the slate ttMttfftestbeoty In a reqMitt for an of Conmunky DeveJoymmt MMk aratt funds last the MMiMi kiaWlat the sidewalk at the of Natural Rrvmrces building to Ge- nestee The Housing and Community Development Committee utal to meet tonight to ducust the protoal the womin'i club aod other frowpt for doling out Mock grant fmdi Taylor Avenue ti maintained by ettjr from Weft Street to Cedar Park tmt the rtate U in ckarfe of BSJDtenaace from Cedar Park to Bowe Boulevard. The proposed I ea Fate Csi HAftMET AMMTAKIAS
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.