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Annapolis Capital Newspaper Archive: March 11, 1986 - Page 1

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Publication: Annapolis Capital

Location: Annapolis, Maryland

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   Capital, The (Newspaper) - March 11, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland                               Classified Circulation 268-7000 268-4800 Tomorrow's cool For sec page 9. MARCH 25 Cents GOOD PONT FORGET COAST GUARD Auxiliary Flotilla 15-01 will hold registra- tion for a seven-week boating skills and seamanship course from 7 to 9 tonight at Annapo- lis High School on Riva Road. For call 535-1430. AREA NUCLEAR FREEZE sup- porters petition the City Coun- cil. Page 29. TALK Of THE TOWN SPRING WEATHER is here. Page 29. BUSINESS LOW MORTGAGE RATES A CONCERT by the Anne Arundel County Concert Asso- ciation is another full-house hit. Page 25. ENTERTAINMENT CHILDREN'S THEATRE of Annapolis is sponsoring a ben- efit. Page 26. STATE The RED CROSS and other blood suppliers want protection from lawsuits. Page 4. TORNADOES slice through three states. Page 2 The SUPREME COURT is accused of condoning by police. Page 3. SPORTS MARVIN HAGLER knocks out John Mugabi in the first round. Page 19. PEOPLE RAY who played opposite some of Hollywood's top female stars in the 1940s amd won an Oscar for his portrayal of a tormented alcoholic in Lost has died of cancer at age 78. who learned only within the last few months that he had died in his sleep Monday at Medical Center. Born Jan. as Regin- ald Truscott-Jones in the son of a steel mill Milland ap peared in nearly 150 including the classic M For and horror films in the 1970s. One of his best known roles was the alcoholic writer in Lost which won him an Oscar for best actor in 1945 Milland got his start in mov- ies while serving with the Bri- tish army's Household Cavalry in the late 1920s when a marks- man hired as a sharpshooter for was hit by a bus. The producers went to the British War Office for a and Milland was tapped At the producers' Milland fired into a chalk cir- cle that had been drawn aroond a half hitting toe target 11 times in 10 sec- For a look at other people in the tct page J. LOTTERY Numbers draws yesterday Economic boom forecast Impact fees seen as threat New housing to soar By PAT RIVIERE Staff Writer County developers and real estate brokers opposed to on projects outnumbered supporters last night during a two-hour hearing before local legislators. But the Anne Arundel Trade two builders and the county government all sup- ported the plan. Impact a key part of the county's General Development would be set by the County Council and assessed on new homes to help offset the costs of new schools and parks. Those opposed said their primary objection was that the fees would increase the costs to home buyers. the average home buyer these people have been talking said Kim Dixon of Annapolis. Mrs. Dixon said she opposed the fees because of the increased cost of a new home. After seven years in a she and her husband are looking for a larger house to accomodate their growing family. going to take everything I have to buy a new she said. feel this impact fee is one more thing that will be added to the cost of a Frank president of the Home Build- ers Association of said the legisla- tion would have a severe impact on the housing being proposed here can only add to the cost for the first-time he said. on Page Col. rally at State House. Page 29. By DEBRA VIADERO Business Writer When planners at the Regional Planning Council looked into their crystal ball last Anne Arundel County and big growth were hand in hand. Planners predicted that this county by 1990 would have more new jobs and housing than Baltimore City or any of the five Baltimore region counties. been one of the faster growing coun- ties in recent said Josef director of economic research for the a planning agency composed of representatives from governments in the Baltimore region. Some of the other predictions in the coun- cil's most recent include. Between 1985 and new jobs will be created in the county. By Howard and Baltimore counties each will see another jobs added to their economies. Mirroring a national most of the county's new jobs will come in the service sector especially medical and financial services. Some growth is also expect- ed in trade and government services. Over the next five retail dollars coming to the county will increase by 147.2 million. Only Baltimore City will see more new retail an estimated million worth. got three new malls opening on Ritchie Highway in the next 12 to 18 said Jeffrey L. director of the county Office on Economic Development. They in- clude Taubman Co's giant Marley Station on Page Col. County 'growth veto' urged. Page 29. Pick 4- IHDEX 4 sections. M Bostoest Calendar Classified Adt columns Mbrials tnthriaim OUbiaries 53S 11-11 3044 35 M 25-27 9 9 BALMY Sixteen-year-old Janet Frick donned a T-shirt while catching up on some sunshine and her studies yesterday afternoon at South River Senior High School. the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Frick of basked in 76-degree only one degree shy of the record for March 10. An hour after sunrise thtaTmoming the temperature already had reached the 70-degree but forecasters say it will plunge to a more March-like 55 degrees tomorrow. For the extended see page 9. Photo by J Hmon sues State to act on intersection Millersville church's campaign finally getting results By JEFF DAVIS Staff Writer A dangerous intersection on Generals High- way finally may be getting some attention. A few a traffic light and chopped down trees are among the actions being taken to alleviate the problem junction of Indian and Millersville roads in best thing I can say is we're making said the Rev. W. Kenneth Lyons pastor of Baldwin Memorial United Meth- odist Church. Lyons U among the community leaders who pushed the State Highway Administration to make the changes after numerous crashes outside the church in recent years Vehicles have crashed into the church and last month a Crownsville man was killed in a nearby accident During a meeting of school and community representatives at the church last plans for the intersection known as Severn Cross- roads were revealed by Edward H SHA district engineer Studies completed by the SHA in January revealed 80 percent of the vehicles that take Generals Highway from Route 3 each day travel through and therefore have no reason for using that Meehan said trying to direct traffic to Route 32 which is a much better Meehan said. think the travel time is approximately the as using Generals Highway Meehan hopes to accomplish that by chang- ing signs on Route 3 which direct Annapolis- bound motorists to use Generals Highway The new signs would advise drivers to use Route 32 'In conjunction with the new the SHA will install a traffic light at the end of the Route 3 exit ramp at Route Meehan said The signal estimated to cost up to should be completed this he said. With the new two lanes at a time will be permitted to turn onto Route easing the transition from Route Meehan said. The SHA expects 25 to 30 percent of the vehicles which use Generals Highway to use the recommended Meehan said. The situation should improve even more by the fall of 1988 when 1-97 he said. M Page II. CoL to stay in school Seeks injunction to end expulsion By EFFIE COTTMAN Staff Writer Claiming the Naval Academy violated his right to legal a Severna Park mid- sbipman expelled for drug abuW yesterday filed a stay in school. In documents filed in U.S. District Court in attorneys for Midshipman 1st Class Bellistri said the academy improperly barred defense lawyers from administrative hearings convened by the school. Navy has denied him fundamental due said C. Christopher BellistrTs attorney. a government agency takes action against an individual that person has the right to be tried in a fair and orderly fashion. The whole thing was run like a kangaroo Brown asked for a 10-day injunction prohib- iting the academy and the U.S. Navy from making further rulings in the case. The injunction would give Bellistri's law- yers time to prepare arguments to try to reverse the expulsion. Judge Norman Ramsey is expected to rule on the request during a 4 p.m hearing today in Baltimore. a Severna Park lawyer who is not involved in the has established a defense fund to defray some of the legal costs of Bellistri's appeal. think this kid is entitled to every right under the said Anthony Girandola. don't think he's getting He said the high cost of legal fees and chemical tests is a burden on the Bellistri family Girandola said he opened the fund with a donation. He said contributions may be sent to the Jeff Bellistri Legal Defense Fund at Maryland National Bank in Severna Park. If the temporary injunction is granted the 23-year-old mid would be allowed to attend classes until the case is resolved. Bellistri is on campus but has been barred from classes and other activities since when academy superintendent Rear Adm Charles R. Larson ruled that he should be M Page Col. POETIC JUSTICE Shakespeare helps judges think clearly By JOANNA RAMEY Staff Writer When Maryland's judges feel burned oat behind the bench they can sow turn to William Shake- speare or Herman Melville for help The daisies and are being offered to the state's 220 magistrates in one of several courses to keep their minds tod on top of legal issues. IV Annapolis-based Judicial In- stttate of Maryland has devoted the last four years to finding wayi to keep judges on their toes fa a seminar Liter thu jatffes will discuss the Shakespear- tragedy of a mad king t rule will OB MeiviUe'i Cast. who judges a msa he IkcAs is sonny tnnocttt The ides is to with actrs ahent ksfr hjftfee is ia fkttoe IL. ft as sany says Frank Broccohna the institute's director whole idea is that judges tend to be caught up to the machin- ery of the process at a passive Broccolina says The literature is a vehicle to raise their cotseiousoess hope to bring them out again sod get them thinking about what is What does it mean to be a The institute u part of the Court Administration Office that oversees the appointment of judges and the way the are run The agency has long provWed two- day for new judges to get acclimated to their work ia the last four the institute's rote has expanded as a eeatcr for Thrwfh Ibe judfes the even learn bow to talk to reporters Supreme Court rulings are dis- cussed in an extensive videotape library that includes lessons OB tally- ing alimony in divorce cases and awarding child custody Broccolina has organised seminars on alcoholism so that judges can better understand drunken drivers A future program may even teach Judges bow to stay healthy sod handle stress OB their jobs think judges are often nisper- ceived Behind those dark robes they are like you or and art affect- ed by the pathos they are confronted with Broecottaa sayt For newcomers to the the institute still provides tales We lessons ot court dares. The many pratoMd hf veteran judfss oa audio and help to fit DM   

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