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Capital, The (Newspaper) - April 9, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland W6 Circulation News-Business -7000 VOL Cl NO. 84 GOOD PONT FORGET A public hearing on the pro- posed Rouse executive confer ence center in Davidsonvffle will be held at 10 a.m. tomor- row in the council chambers at Arundel Calvert and Northwest streets. AREA THE COUNTY pledges 000 for Anne Arundel General Hospital. Page 33. CITYSCAPE Public enemy No. 1. Page 33. CROFTON A CROFTON man is held on robbery charges. Page 11. CRIME A BALTIMORE youth has been charged in a holdup and slaying at a Glen Burnie pizza parlor. Page 11. CHEFS CHOICE GARNISHES add to food's taste appeal. Page ENTERTAINMENT THE PREVAILING Winds catch the special colors of each instrument. Page 28. IN WASHINGTON THE AMERICAN Ballet Theatre's is unfor- gettable. STATE A SURGlON at George Wasaiagton University Hospi- tal under investigation in the death of a patient Page 4. NATIONS WORLD WEST GERMANY expells two Libyan diplomats implicat- ed in the bombing of a night- club. Page 2. GUN CONTROL is before the Hotse today. Page 3. SPORTS THE AILING CAPITALS face the Islanders in the play- offs. Page 21. PEOPLE MIKE WALDROP'S house has a homebuflder seeing red and yellow and green and purple and orange and brown and pink. Waldrop has painted the back of his Oak house in multi-colored checks and dark red wavy lines. Fin- ishing touches include a draw- ing of a man with his pants down and posterior exposed. Homebttilder Barry Larson says Waldrop is trying to nuke it impossible for him te sell the two-story house he's building in the lot adjacent to Wald- rap's back yard. can see that it's funny to a certain Larson said. The problem began when Larson began building a bouse on a lot behind Waldrop's home. Larson said there were dis- cussions about putting in trees or hedges to restore Waldrop's but talks broke down. Lanen said be may take his complaint to the but David assistant county said don't have an ordinance against For a look at other people in tbe news see 3. LOTTERY Numbers drawn Three-digit -421. Pick 4 INDEX 4 section. 40 pages. Business 32 Calendar 27 Classified Ads M40 columns Cruel word Bfttoriab 10 OMtaarias Pettceleet .11 ....11 21-25 ....a i ti I 7TTU TomorroWa Cooler For eee page 11. APRIL 25 Cents RELIEF politics clouded issues in legislature By PAT Staff Writer The pressure of money and election-year politics wrapped the 90-day General Assembly session in a veil of uncertainity. after the smoke had cleared Monday most legislators labeled the session a success. we came into the session emotionally drained and physically and the odds were against Senate President Melvin A. D-Baltimore said yesterday. never anticipated such a suc- cessful savings and loan crisis was sort of a centerpiece of the said Del. John chairman of the county's House delegation. had had two special sessions and it was still on everybody's mind. we got into the there were other Astle said. Reports of insider dealing and questionable management practices at some state-chart- ered thrifts last spring spurred a run on the savings and loans and brought the legislature into unusual special sessions in May and October. When the General Assembly convened for its annual session in legislators were still grappling with the demands of depositors whose money was frozen in troubled thrifts. Equally demanding were taxpayers who did not want state money used to bail out the depositors. When lawmakers received the report of the special counsel on the savings and loan they went to work on legislation tightening industry regulation. think everyone here is more aware of not taking any state regulator at his said Del. Robert D-Cape St .Claire. been burned so badly I think we will do a lot of Before the legislature set aside 1325.5 million to cover the state's obligation to depositors. Lawmakers also passed legislation rewriting the industry regulations. Other issues and constituents vied for lawmakers' attention. The terms of all 188 representatives expire this year and the 1986 session was their last chance to impress voting AN OUTING ON THE ROCKS Photo by Taking a springtime stroll on the Naval Academy seawall are Julie of Annapolis and her Gale and Mrs. Peck's 5-year-old Lauren and 7-year-old Heather. Tomorrow will be less than Ideal for Forecasters are predicting a chilly day. For the weekend 11. Murder hits 'close to home' By BOB MITCHELL Staff Writer Known as or to her Annapolis Frances Green could often be seen sitting outside her Edge- wood Road area residents said. But neighbors saw a yellow police cordon and uniformed officers surrounding the one-story house where Mrs. had been stabbed to death. For some nearby the third mur- der of the year in Annapolis shattered a sense of security in the neighborhood dominated by boatyards and new homes. so close to home. We've never heard of anything like this said Edgewood Slain woman's neighbors stunned Road resident John Stafford. But others viewed the slaying as an isolated incident not likely to be repeated in the area. feel as secure as I ever said Rod Jabin of Edgewood Road. Police today reported no new developments in the investigation of the murder of the retired domestic worker who lived alone. Mrs. Green was last seen alive at p.m. Sunday. A family friend discovered the body in the bedroom of her home Monday morning. She bad been stabbed at least six times with a sharp-pointed police said. Mrs. Green died of multiple stab the state medical examiner's office confirmed this morning. The weapon has not been identified. Police have no suspects or motive for the said Cpl. William Powell. A family friend who wished to remain anonymous said a pocketbook belonging to Mrs. Green is but police declined comment Located across Edgewood Road from the OB Page 12. Col. constituents with their influence in the State House. But the obvious politicking was kept to a minimum. Money was tight and savings and loans were serious business. think the savings and loan issue had a chilling effect on a lot el the election-year said Del. Robert R- Davidsonvffle. think it was a very workmanlike ses- he said. Among the work that got done hi the 90 OB Page CoL Qownorilgni 95 Mill. 4. m Our Don't 10. to tvto bill. Pwge 33. Cable restraint Rules force firms to clean up acts By CHRISTINE NEUBERGER Staff Writer The shoddy way private cable TV contrac- tors have laid lines and treated residents has prompted the county to impose tougher regula- tions on the industry. Tighter cable television insur- ance and vehicle identification rules will be enforced beginning in two county officials said last night. The new standards wffl be applied due to thefaflureof companies and their contractors to comply voluntarily with guidelines for installation and public reiationSr shoddy to treat citizens with some civility ind molt of in clean up their explained Paul B. deputy director of the county Department of Inspections and the local agency that regulates cable. A representative of one cable company initially dismay to some of the regulations. going to have to hire another person to abide by some of these Robert general manager of Annapolis cautioned last night as the standards were presented to the county Cable TV Adviso- ry Committee. But afterwards Simeone backed off his telling a good idea what you're doing. Now our contractors will have not only cable companies looking at The standards A requirement that one representative of each cable firm and every contractor hired to install cable obtain a restricted electrical license and at a total cost of a year. purpose is to improve the quality of Radauskas said. If cable installation or restoration fails to meet a contractor could face loss of his barring him from doing business in the county. Rules requiring that cable vehicles and equipment be clearly identified with a compa- ny's name and phone and requiring that crews know which company hired them and bow it can be contacted. Citizens are unable to identify the company to blame when reporting a complaint to the and they workers say they on Page Col. Judge orders Mattei back to hospital By JOANNA RAMEY Staff Writer A county judge has rejected a Crofton woman's request to work in a park instead of a hospital emer- gency room as punishment for kill- ing a man in a traffic accident. Circuit Court Judge Eugene M. Lerner last month refused to recon- sider the sentence for Susan Young whose case spurred wide- spread debate. Mrs. Mattei. 21. was convicted of automobile manslaughter last sum- mer in the death of Thomas of a Route 3 car accident after she ran a stop sign at a high speed. As part of her Judge Lerner ordered Mrs. Mattei to serve 300 hours with critically injured pa- tients at the Shock-Trauma Unit at University Hospital in Baltimore. The rejected her. was really upset about the thought of dealing with patients quite patients what trauma is all ac- cording to a letter from Nancy director of the the hospital's volunteer program. did suggest that Susan could fill in as a ward clerk on weekends but she would come in contact with patients. She cried and she 'couldn't do the letter to her probation agent said. Mrs. Mattei also mentioned that she would like to work closer to borne because sbe depends on her family for rides and to babysit her according to the letter. gets emotionally upset when she sees the letter stated. staff is very busy and dedicated and does not have time for volunteers unless they are really ready to Mrs. Mattel's probation Ste- phen wrote Judge Lerner about her request to volunteer to work in a Prince George's County park. Mrs. Mattei if DOW living in Lanham with her parents. In a strongly worded Judge Lerner flatly denied Mrs. Mattel's suggestion. Working in a park serve absolutely no Judge Ler- ner wrote in the March 7 letter. set this special condition that sbe serve at a hospital so that sbe has an opportunity to view those persons who suffer Injuries from automobile accidents. might suggest that you find another hospital... If this cannot be I am going to set this matter in for a violation m Page It CoL A TAX CRUSH Competition is hot for IRAs By DEBRA VIADERO Besteess Writer Wttti just seven days to go until tax area neneycbangen are at hot purnrit of the investment retire- ment account customer. The barrage of advertising from local thrifts and brokerages offer late-night some of the interest rates to the nation and a sense of urgency. have s tendency whet they opee n IRA to always make deposits la the sane place. That's what they're to said aa aarisUnt manag- er for Prudenttal-Bacbe Securities in Annapolis. feel if we can get customers' retirement we have a good opportunity to get their other ac- saM Henry presi- ded of Second National Bufldinf Lota Association. Second National may be among the most aggressive of seMers for fatore For the Aaoapetis-fcased tarings tad loan has offered the highest IRA ialerwt rate amoag MerftQy toswwl testtattow to a weakly aa industry newsletter in Palm Fla. The rate is percent with annual yield of 10.7. Other art their hours Bay National for will open utttl mkdaielrt April 15 tor IRA hestnecs. Per the charm rf IRAs is the tax advantage. Annual coatribe- tioas to an to for soneett who is eaa he deiecled. SaecifteaBr. the tew says these ceetrfeeUoas are tax-deterred The US. Seaste rteeee Ceaisaittee is r Mirtisilaf a Ux-ercrhaid plaa
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