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Annapolis Capital: Monday, March 10, 1986 - Page 1

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   Capital, The (Newspaper) - March 10, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland                               Away we Trek on over to the Bartons. SEE PAGE 11 Inside Navy reels over No. 7 seeding. SEE PAGE 16 About on 'Grease.' P 0 B 0 1 S R L-AUKE.L News-Business 268-5000 be Capital Tomorrow's 70s again For sea page 13. VOL Cl NO. 58 MARCH 25 Cents GOOD PONT FORGET Rep. Parren D-Bal- tiraore will discuss the future of blacks in public of- fice at tonight in Mitscher AREA -The-ouOook for rockfish is improving slowly. Page 15. ACTION LINE The consumer ad- vice column helps a reader with a smal claims court law- suit. Page 15. ENTERTAINMENT The Annapolis Encore Thea- tre will present the Broadway hit Page 10. LEGISLATURE Supporters of the state parks program flocked to a Senate committee last week to sup- port legislation restoring full funding to the program. Page 10. STATE Baltimore Mayor William Donald Scna-eler. and Rep. Bar- Mlkulski holding large leads in the primary races for governor and the U.S. Senate. Page 4. NATION Abortion rights activists ral- lied in Washington. Page 2. Local price wars in about a dozen cities across the nation dropped gasoline prices to as low as 62.9 cents a gallon. Page 3. SPORTS Southern and Broadneck head for the state champion- ships. Page 16. PEOPLE Tenor Luciano Pavarottl says there's a small secret to his operatic a bent nail. always carry one in my he said in during a rehearsal Saturday for a benefit I performance with the Btl- timore Opera Company. for don't always bring an old one with he continued. must a hunt for a new nail In the houM each performed to a sellout crowd at the Baltimore Civic Center yester- day with the Delaware Sym- phony Orchestra. The performance was to raise mon- ey for the opera company. whkh Is celebrating its anniversary. For a took at other people in the news fee page 3. LOTTERY Numbers drawn Three-digit 271. Pick 4 MM. Lotto -MM 12 21 M. WDEX 2 sections. 44 pafes. 7 Ads 22-26 columns 27 Crossword 22 BdftorUK 12 EntarU foment 10.11 OWtaaries 1-3 Potto Beat 13 Sports ....lft-20 Tttrvisioa ttttttfi 11 Yooth Dyal chosen McGovern loses Staff Writer William Dyal Jr. was selected over liberal Democrat George Mc- Govern and three other candidates yesterday to be the next president at the Annapolis campus of St. John's College. president of AFS Interna- tional-Intercultural Programs a student exchange was cho- sen by the college's Board of Visi- tors and Governors at a meeting in Dallas. In selecting the board chose to disregard the recommendations of the college's presidential search committee and a straw vote by the Annapolis faculty in favor of McCoy- sources said. Dyal and who was the Democratic party's nominee for president in were among five finalists for presidential posts at the college's Annapolis and Santa Fe campuses. Both visited Annapolis. Edwin J. the current will step down in July. Dyal has been president of AFS 1881 He prevhwsly served as an adviser to the president of the Ford Foundation and worked from 1967 to 1971 as an official of the Peace Corps. He obtained his undergraduate de- gree from Baylor University and received a master's degree in theolo- gy from Southern Theological Semi- a school affiliated with the Southern Baptist Convention in Ky. guess I can easily say I'm honored and Dyal said of his selection. For the Annapolis the board decision came down to a choice between McGovsrn and said John chairman of the college's Board of Visitors and Gov- ernors. Dyal's background in education and non-profit endeavors plus his track record as a fund-raiser ap- pealed to the college's he said. As president of Dyal presides over an annual budget of million. is given a great deal of credit for the ability of AFS to raise that kind of Dendahl said. has a rather distinguished record with education and non-profit particularly his recent record with Dendahl acknowledged that a number of board members wanted OB Page Col. Mid fights expulsion Photo by J. Htnton HELPING HAND Nine-year-old Qana Maria Moon holds the Una as her Thomae helps her gat her klta airborne at Truxtun Park yaatarday. Kltaa and the spirit of springtime aoarad along with the temperature ovar the which bouncad from a near-record low of 12 Friday night and to a balmy 66 Sunday. The mild waathar Is expected through the week. For ptgt 13. By EFFIE COTTMAN Staff Writer Midshipman Jeff Bellistri last night returned to the Naval Acade- disappointed but determined to stay in school. The Severna Park lacrosse expelled for drug abuse after a urine specimen revealed high levels of said he will appeal the ruling to Secretary of the Navy John F. Lehman Jr. am not he said from his parents' home just before leaving for the campus yesterday. do not intend to give up. I know that I have never knowingly used cocaine and I will continue to fight to clear my a top midfielder on the academy lacrosse spent the weekend at his parents' home and watched his team's home opener with his sponsor. are local residents as- signed to academy students to pro- vide support for mids during was strange knowing I should have been out he said of the lacrosse game. Under academy Bellistri had to check in last night with other mids returning from spring vaca- tion. attend classes or partic- ipate in extra-curricular but must remain on campus until Lehmen reviews the decision of academy superintendent Rear Adm. Charles R. Larson. Bellistri maintained that his expul- sion was based solely on the urina- lysis and that he had no way to prove the test Navy officials have said urine tests are not considered as the only factor in such cases. An academy spokesman Friday said the evidence included the urine two inconclusive lie detectors and the knowledge that Bellistri was away from campus with civilians. Public Affairs Officer Lt. Cmdr. Stephen H. Clawson said the acade- my is confident that the urine speci- men was not mixed up or incorrectly analyzed. Lie detector results also indicated that Bellistri attempted to distort the findings through unnatural breathing and body Clawson said. Bellistri said there is no defense for those claims. OB Page 14. Col. CABIN FOUND NASA recovers shuttle remains By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS CAPE Fla. Some remains of Challenger's astronauts and crew cabin de- bris have been recovered from the ocean space center sources but NASA said it will respect family wishes and not comment until the opera- tion is completed. That could take several officials said in announc- ing yesterday that the remains had been found in the shuttle wreckage 100 feet below the surface of the Atlantic Ocean about 20 miles northeast of Cape Canaveral. Some remains had already been brought ashore and taken to Patrick Air Force about 25 miles south of Cape a who spoke on condition of anonymi- said today. A CBS News report said that personnel from the Armed Forces Institute of Pathology would begin attempting to identify the remains today. Five men and two women died when Challenger exploded 73 seconds after launch on Jan. 28. NASA said yester- day's announcement was with- held until families were but members of sev- f al families said they weren't tnid about the finding of the remains. Tony the younger brother of pilot Mike said his family had been told Friday that searchers had found the crew cabin but he knew nothing about remains being found. on Page Col. Related Schools disarm students' weapons By JACQUELINE TENCZA Staff Writer In the assistant principal's office at Bates Junior High School is a deep drawer filled with weapons mostly martial arts devices that have been confiscated from stu- dents. The astistant principal there. Alan explained that he has put together the representative collec- tion over 13 primarily to introduce parents to this new breed of weapon. show it to parents because a lot of times they are not familiar with these especially the martial arts Christy said Included in the collection are num- chucks wooden clubs connected with a a four-point metal throwing and switch- blade knife. can order some of these things through the mail Christy explained. Many sporting good stores also carry he said. Both school officials anrf teachers say weapons in county schools are a problem but maintain that class- fpoms are safe. But besides the knives and martial art an occasional handgun has been discovered. Last Wednesday was one of those rare incidents. The assistant principal at Crofton Junior High School confiscated a Llama Comancbe .357-11 agnum from the purse of a 13-year-old student there The pistol was not loaded but three rounds of ammunition were found in the girl's purse School officials said if was the first gun they found in five but police say they confiscate more than that. we get one a that's about said Officer V. Richard county police spokesman. Principals say students don't like the idea of their classmates packing a knife or other weapon and quently will turn them in. how we find out about most of these said Don Rodkey. Bates Junior High School principal school officials say stu- dents carry weapons for two rea- They feel threatened or they want to show off. Then there are those who claim to have a but really don't. they say they have a knife in their locker and then when the principal checks it out. there's nothing said Ray county school director of senior high schools think there's lot more talk than Ueberroth said M Page 14. Col. County bond requests exceed funds By PAT RIVIERE Staff Writer Anne Arundel County legitlators are seek- ing million in money this year for special area projects WRh bond bills totaling more than million and only million to the chances of county legislators getting all they have asked for are nil But they have a fair chance of getting if not the requests the majority agree are priorities for the tefiftetors say. latfett Mftber ef said Del. i -jr' Neali. R-Davidsonville is also the tightest year we've had Neall is the cooflty's veteran member on the House Appropriations Committee The committee oversees the tute budget and divides up the limited money earmarked bond statewide bonding and total oftea referred to as Neall said the county's share of area on where the cots The will not begin down UM UsV ttrtfl after the state eptratiif has probably March 31. the date set by the constitution for passing the budget State general construction projects total abort million of the Mai IMS million bond bit requests Another million also has been request- ed for state projects. Included in those are the proposed million in school construction SMMMy. s fond Nesll said be hopes can be boosted by about 110 million M 14. Cai 'KXBC lAME' KOJECn Legislative requests for protects that would benefit Anne S3 million. Quiet Waters Farm. million. Historic AnnapoMt. Severn Elementary. St. John's Kuetht Library.   

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