Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Capital, The (Newspaper) - March 31, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland Monday Louisville faces the Duke duo.' SEE PAQE 16 way we HOWELL MICROFILMS P 0 BOX 1558 LAUREL MD 20707 Clossifieu A ww Circulation 268-4800 News-Business 268-5000 iEUK Tomorrow's For tea page 13. VOL Cl NO. 76 MARCH 25 Cents GOOD PONT FORGET John Barry Naval Academy musical will discuss in Colonial at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Key Auditorium at St. John's College. AREA THE DEADLINE for tag re- newal is here. Page 15. ACTION LINE The Capital's CONSUMER ADVICE column helps a read- er with a missing lingerie shop. Page 15. ENTERTAINMENT BILL VEECK of baseball fame is remembered in a tele- vision documentary. Page 11. STATE AIDS CASES may almost double by 1987. Page 4. NATION A PALACE owned by Queen Elizabeth II is damaged by SUPRJMJB COURT weighs sodomy laws. Page 3. JAME8 who rose frorft one of New York City's toughest neighborhoods to be- come one of Hollywood's most died yester- day at age 16. C at n e y who won an Oscaiforhisj 1942 iortray- al of -.George j M. Cohan in Doodle suf- fered irom diabetes. His' wife of 64 and his Marge Zim- were at hit side whence died at his farm in N.Y. Cagney retired in 1961 after appeiring in 64 includ- ing Public in 1931 and Roaring Twen- in 1939. He returned to the screen in 1961 as the police commissioner in Cagney drew praise for a wide series of roles mobs- ters in such films as Public and the neurotic ship cap- tain In Lon Chaiey in of a Thousand Cohan in Doodle and Bottom in Midsummer Nlght'i Cagney was born on the Lower East Side of New York the second of five chil- moving to Manhattan's Yorkville section upon the deata of hii alcoholic father. He became a copy boy for a newspaper and wrapped pack- in a department store until he beard be could make a week in vaudeville. LOTTERY Nambert drawn yesterday. Tkree-digft IfT. Pick 4 014. Lftto 11 2 26 Calendar....................9 Classified EdiekUU..................il EBttftafauneet ..........10-11 .................U Let it rain March nearly sets dry record By BOB MITCHELL Staff Writer March usually departs like a according to conventional wis- dom. If that's the lamb is probably pretty thirsty this year. But area residents can look for. ward to typical April showers after an unusually dry National Weather Service forecasters say. Total rainfall in March came to .96 said a spokesman for fore- casters at Baltimore-Washington In- ternational Airport. That's an unusually low he said. But it wasn't low enough to break the record for low monthly rainfall set in when a reading of .93 inches was recorded at the the spokesman said. As for things should be different. Long-range forecasts call for near-normal precipitation and near-normal he said. The average April rainfall is 3.35 inches. For the backyard gardener and the the dry weather is a mixed said officials with of Maryland coopera- tive extension service. Farmers like the dry weather be- cause it means they can get field work said Turp But it also means not enough water is getting into the he said. The same problem also faces backyard said colleague Dave Hitchcock. The warm temper- atures and the dry weather hasten lawn growth but also stimulate growth in a variety of he added. The dry weather helped contribute to the annual rash of brush said county Fire Department Frank Stokes. Since firefighters respond- ed to 63 separate brush many of them small according to department reports. So the number of such biases is about normal for this time of said. Homeowners who live next to an open field should take care not to allow brush to grow up near their Stokes said. oa Page Col. EGG-CELLENT WEATHER TN M-degree weather made It aaam more Ilka the Fourth of July than Easter but the above- normal temperatures Saturday and Sunday were a delight to children participating In aavtral area egg hunts. Thirteen-year-old Barbara daughter of Pearl Oulnn of halpa 2-year-old Trlaha daughter of Trlaha alao of during the Salvation Army'a egg hunt on Saturday. County growth rate up Income population rise By DEBRA VIADERQ Buiineit Writer The population of Anne Arundel County broke for the firit time last year. And more of them are rich than ever before. Those conclusions come from statistics compiled by Alexander D. senior plan- ner and demographer with the county Office of Planning and Zoning. Statisticians such as Speer tend to take a second look at what the numbers say about us during the first quarter of the year. A glance at Spear's newest estimates and the state Department of Economic and Com- munity Development's newly revised Maryland Statistical Abstract reveals these characteris- tics about tin people who live and work in the Speer figured that fce population broke the mark last August. That flgure ta cpughly 2.2 percent to thli That percentage growth Is almost twice last growth. according to the statistical it makes this ceonty the 10th fastest growing subdivision in the state. The average income for county house- depends on who is Speer put it at last year. State statisticians estimat- ed IM.W4 In 1964. 'T think there are fewer poor people and much more rich people. Some people are just getting outrageously Speer said. He took a look at tax returns figures and found that the number of county residents who claimed to earn more than had creased 902 percent last year. Other big jumps in the high-income ets the to salary NO to 252 and to percent. In the number of people who claimed they earned less than last year fell 80 percent. The number of earners in the range decreased 5 percent. An estimated households still have incomes JMlow the poverty level. Speer attributed the phenomenal growth in upper-income earners to several factors. Through more households may have on Page Col. 3 sewage plants keeping bay cleaner By EFF1E COTTMAN Staff Writer Anne Arundel County will have jump on other jurisdictions if Mary- land sewage treatment plants are forced to install costly pollution- removal a county official said. A federal advisory group last week laid it will press the U.S. Environ- mental Protection Agency for re- quirements that nitrogen be removed from effluent at treatment plants around the Chesapeake Bay. But at least three treatment facili- ties in Anne Arundel County will remove nitrogen according to Director of Utilities Thomas H. Neel. So county taxpayers won't feel the pinch that could hit Baltimore City and other Jurisdictions if new federal requirements are be said. Phosphorus and nitrogen are nu- trienU that pollute water by ring algae growth. Decaying algae depletes oxygen needed by aquatic plants and animals. For believed that phosphorous was the biggest so federal rules and funds were directed at phosphorous-removing technology. many researchers believe phosphorous causes problems in fresh water while nitrogen it a major polluter of salt water. addition of nitrogen is clear- ly playing an important role in the bay's water said Maurice P. chairman of the Scientific and Technical Advisory Comittee to EPA's Bay the group calling for the new rules. think affects water Neel said. concern is very high that these nutrients are both involved in the over-enrichment of the Eugene a well-known bay researcher who lives in Bay Ridge. James E. Gutman of Severna who chairs the State Water Quality Advisory said a bay-wide requirement for nitrogen- removal may be premature. But certainly is indication enough that we've got to give some greater attention to be said. More studies are needed to deter- mine cost-effective means of remov- ing the he said. And the federal government eeedt to take oa Page 14. Col. NOFOOLIN Practical joking judge awaits payback By JOANNA RAMEY SUff Writer Circuit Court Judge Martin A. Wolff knowt that April FooU Day is hit day of judgment Judge Wolff hat a year-round peocbtot for practical fa tomorrow on April the tradttiea- al dtr of good-hearted someone it bound to get even. But what do you do to a respect- ed magistrate who wtta a straight that his mother starred in tie Graad OH Oprv vban be was aa infant ia Nut SPOTLIGHT on people and the boas hat taped the receiver battens down ao taat the ringing won't la pa.st attempts gat a court clerk wrapped fee Judge's aOtoe tamtam wtta toilet paper awl everything aasi4e never as tweet at being the target of ooe of bis f agt. ready an aooor to be the bnnrt of a Marty Watt joke He's fabled aarf says State's Attorney Warrea B. Dwckett Jr. Marty doesa't do a practteal Ulfik tomethtag is sou u April leal at aattag bis glaatet tbea Wtrtag for 4aw dart Iktf fMMM ft Jftip WeSs Jadgt Wolff tajrt he's baaa pall- lag araaka state bis days at the at waere be ia te FBI la a aaattat ir aatataa the
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 155+ 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.