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Capital, The (Newspaper) - April 8, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland c I if 9 -V 1 H Hf- 11 1 C. I foraoasfc cool For i 7. VOL Cl NO. 83 APRIL GOOD PONT FORGET The Annapolis Civitan Club will sponsor a FREE CON- CERT by the Ridge School BeUringers at noon tomorrow at the Annapolis Mall. AREA SERIOUS CRIME is up slightly. Page 29. TALK OF THE TOWN GAS PRICES are heavenly. Page 29. KENT ISLAND AN ANNAPOLIS man drownff. Page 7. BUSINESS An unusual senior citizens' community is planned for COMPUTERS EPSON ENTERS the race for inexpensive IBM compati- bles. PtgelS. FINANCES MOVING TO a new job can mean a tax break. Page 17. ENTERTAINMENT THE ARUNDEL Vocal Arts Society and the Annapolis Op- era Inc. will present their sec- ond spring concert. Page 26. REVIEW THE MANNES TRIO per- forms for the South County Concert AssoeUttianu Page 27. IMPRISONED SAVINGS and loan operator Jeffrey Lev- itt is negotiating to settle his ft.t million overdue federal tax bflL Page 4. PEACE TALKS among 13 Latin American foreign minis- ters collapsed after Nicaragua refused an accord. Page 2. PRESIDENT REAGAN makes permanent the 16-cent- a-pack federal cigarette tax. Pages. SPORTS THE ORIOLES shrug off an opening day loss. Page 19. PEOPLE Actress Ann singer Teddy EDWARD M. KENNEDY JR. and Senate Majority Leader Bob Dole re- e i v e d for I demonstrat- fing the abflt ty to I handicaps. Awards r e r e presented yesterday as part of a benefit for the National Re- facilitation Hospital. Miss Jillian recently under- went a double mastectomy. Pendergrass was partially par- tlried in a car accident the son of Sen. Coward M. lost his right leg because of has oaty partial use of his right which was shattered by gunfire during World War II combat For a look at other people in the news J. LOTTERY Numbers yesterday TbrwxUfit 211 Pick 4 Ull. INDEX 4 pages. Basinets Calendar Classified Ads ll-ll 25 MteriaH M 7 T 4a success' Session dubbed But home tax amnesty fail in final hours Pftoto by X Httfwon DEL WILLIAM TURC of Pasadena found his fellow Anne Arundel in a playful mood last night he arrived to find his seat on the House floor filled with books. At left is Del. Charles Kolodziejskl. 'Fraternity' conies to an end By LORRAINE AHEARN Staff Writer It had the pace of the Academy Awards but none of the suspense a leisurely and sentimental legisla- live finish Del. Robert Neafi com. pared to a fraternity was one this morning walked out of the the a re- election none could be sore he'd be sitting in the tame seat next year. one knows where they will be next said House Speaker Benjamin who like Neall is leaving the state legislature to run for Congress. While the House had all but finished business by U the 144 delegates lingered on the floor for farewell speeches by Cardin and GoYrHarry who must term and is to run for U.S. Senate. Others Hkt Elmer the former county police chief who previously chaired the local delega- had their pending retirement announced in resolutions. year my hopes are that while you're in the An- napolis Democrat told the dele- send you a telegram from Florida telling you how the fishing The Senate saw more of a last- minute scramble as bills remained bottle-necked because of a weekend filibuster by Sen. Clarence Mitch- ell. As the wayiMBKad on last night the who has referred to reporters in the put If -little wll the target of a well-planned dig. Recalling Mitchell's recent den- unciation of yellow journal- about a dosen newspaper on Page Col. By PAT RIVIERE Staff Writer As the 1986 General Assembly lumbered to its midnight adjourn- ment last the Senate spent almost an hour gutting a bill that would ease restrictions on home schooling before leaving it to die. be back next vowed Del. John sponsor of the bill In the final hours of the session Senate and House conferees found themselves light years apart on education funding and tax amnesty. The tax amnesty bill died when conferees could not agree. county and municipal officials mounted an eleventh-hour campaign to revive legislation lim- iting the amount of money citizens could be awarded in lawsuits against local governments. But despite the heavy the municipal liability bill langished in the House Judiciary where it finally was killed by an 8-7 vote. died because the municipali- ties got too said Del. Robert D-Cape St Claire. made a bad political After the bill was amended last committee Del. Joseph sent the bill back to committee. Despite the final-day failure of some major House and Senate leaders pronounced the 1986 session a success. They also re- counted accomplishments of the legislature during the four.year leg- islative term that ends this year. was privileged during these JftsUi office said House Speaker Benja- min L. D-Bsltinwre City. leave flot seek higher office but because there conies a time when it is best to leave add let others Cardin is seeking a seat in the U.S. House of Representatives. Senate President Melvin A. Stein- D-Baltimore saM he decided to run for re-election to maintain the independence of the legislature. members of the General Assembly are the people's repre- sentatives and the people need an independent Steinberg said. Gov. Harry whose final term as governor ends this characterized the session as remarkable in addresses to the House and Senate. believe our service together over these past years has been marked by care and compassion for the coupled with a con- cern for the fiscal integrity of the Hughes wrote in a letter to the senators and delegates. Hughes is expected to announce his candidacy for the U.S. Senate later this week. Major action yesterday HOME EDUCATION The legislation would have allowed any parent or guardian to teach their children at home as long as they notified the local school kept attend- ance records and lesson plans and had the children evaluated by a certified teacher. The Senate amended the bill to exempt Baltimore City and six-low- er Eastern Shore gave the bill preliminary approval but then never brought it up again for a fmal vote. EDUCATION FUNDS After Senate conferees refused to negoti- ate with the Del Cardin gave up his efforts to seek greater legislation enacted ftptft 'Jolly9 city woman stabbed to death By BOB MITCHELL Staff Writer A 67-year-old Annapolis woman described as a who often left her door unlocked was found stabbed to death in her home city police said. Frances G. Green was found by paramedics in her home at 7356 Edgewood Road shortly before 11 said Annapolis Police Cpl. William Powell. She had been stabbed at least six Arson arrest Man charged in 1 of 5 fires By KEVIN DRAWBAUGH Staff Writer City fire investigators yesterday charged a convicted arsonist with setting a blaze Sunday that injured two firefighters and gutted a small tmDtiBg on West Street Steven Warren Fnnklav of 1132 Tyler was charged with two counts of pobcesaid. He was arrested without incident yesterday afternoon oo the 900 block of West Street by officers of the anon task force beaded by Aftert Baer of the Annapolis Fire Deptrtmeot police reported. who has before been convicted of is being bald at the county Detention Center oa a jaQ spokesman said thto morafakg. He is charged with one coaat of arson la connection with the blase at 117 West St Sunday that sent Botert Taoam sod EoBsld Beyertebi to Araadtl General he said. Police have no suspects in the case and are reviewing statements taken Powell said. this we're not ruling out Police were called to the scene by paramedics at after a friend of the family discovered the Powell said. Mrs. Green's body was found in her police said. She had been stabbed with a but police have not yet been able to identify the murder weapon. nothing was taken from the home and detectives are still searching for a Powell said. only way we're going to establish a motive is when we catch the guy and find out why he did Powell said. Mrs. Green was last seen ab've at p.m. Powell said. While police scoured the house for Mrs. Green's Kath- erine reflected on the death of her aunt. in Mrs. Wells' Tyrone Thompson was also stabbed to death in a fight on Clay Street. could see it if she was a rowdy person or had Mrs. Wells said as she sat outside Mrs. Green's house. she was friendly to Mrs. Green was well known in the neighborhood and a relative of many of the people in the area near Back Mrs. Wells said. was a jolly person no enemies that we knew slid Mrs. Wells. 'Granny' is what everybody called Mrs. Wells' said he didn't realize anything was amiss until he saw the police cars pull up at Mrs. Green's home. A retired domestic Mrs. M Page CoL AT HIS State office Gov. Harry Hughes oHorsd the of the stata to the AimspoHs famflios of tho TWA nojnf warren ano joyoa of victim Maria Panalopa AJextou and bar Tim. Fall killed 3 on TWA flight Both ssan wart treated sad re- leased in food The oat of five set Saaday awratag atoag Wast a t-atary 1 Cat By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Greece Two Annapo- lis women and a baby were sffled wbaa they bit the not by the Out blew then out of TWA Jsemmr last who examined the bodfss said ret. tarday. Dassatra her aaogbtar Marts 2S. aad Mrs. Ehtf's a. died 1UM faet patbotaglats in toe body of a fourth an AaerictD who was killed in- staaUy In the mid-air explosion. NBcos the Greek forensic pathologist who suaervisad astnsaiai OB the few said metal pieces were teaad in the body of Afearto Osptaa. teaad a Uttk af the axplasivt mschaaina. We betteve that H Niaafe4 to the PcthotofMs alss said that the aaa af ai explosive of sastMf eatat afaVMs say Ike nr la' concealed. is the one that bad pri- mary Mast injuries The man setted to Us left on the aircraft bid lies to Us right side That would indicate the boob was aadar Mr. said U.S. Navy Cadr. Mi- easel one of three American partieiaattat in the n- Clark is chief of foreask patkoiafy at tat Armed Forces lastitate of Pathology DC Mrs. Strttaa Mrs. Hag ware aatf 111. ing to the aad paperwork had been completed as of last night Mrs. Styttaa's brother Paul ion and Mrs. Cng'i husband Warraa remained la today tad wars expected to ratan asaw wMh remains of the vtetisu wimmi tttt next two days. Paaaral services art aafaajal to be belt this Sstarsay at Sal
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