Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Capital, The (Newspaper) - April 17, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland OH HOWELL MICROFILMS P- 0 BOX 1558 LAUREL MD 20707 he Capital I orecaat Warmer For eee page 11. VOL Cl NO. 91 APRIL 25 Cents GOOD PONT FORGET Comedian DICK GREGORY will discuss the contributions of Afro-Americans to Ameri- can society at 8 tonight in Maryland Hall for the Creative Constitution Avenue and. Greenfield Street. Tickets will be sold at the door. AREA ST. JOHN'S College Presi- dent Edwin Delattre recalled an issue of a campus newspa- per to delete references to George McGovern. Page 37. ARUNDEL DIGEST MARYLAND HALL'S direc- tor is leaving. Page 49. SEVERNAPARK INCREASED TRAFFIC wor- ries residents. Page 49. VIGNETTES READERS write about rail- roads. Page 21. LIVING GIVING ADVICE is an art. Page 13. POLITICS JOHN S. Pantelides asks ABC for equal time. Page 6. ENTERTAINMENT LOIS KARCHMER will present a harpsichord concert Page 39. DINING OUT Restaurant has a spectacular setting. Page 41. A CHESAPEAKE Bay clean- up program to curb agricultur- al runoff has stalled. Page 4. NATION THE ECONOMY rebounds. Page 3. SPORTS THE CAPITALS are confi- dent. Page 25. PEOPLE Former CBS News anchor WALTER CRONKITE is among 100 journalists hoping to be the first to report directly space who been as semifinal- 1 ists in bids for a space shut- tle flight. am pleased I have made it through Ihe first and look forward even more to the fact I will have this opportuni- ty to compete further for this privileged said yesterday. Also chosen were former re- porter for The CtpiUl Doug now a correspondent for the Baltimore and Pulitzer Prize winner Jon D. a Glen Burnie resi- dent formerly with the Balti- more Ereoiog Sun. The 100 journalists were se- lected from a group of Among those not accepted were ABC White House correspondent Sam Don- aldson and NBC anchor Tom Brokaw. For more people in the news tee page 3. LOTTERY Numbers drawn W. Pick 4 INDEX 5 72 pages. Calendar Classified Ads 50-71 cohUBBt 47 Crossword tJ Editorials 10 For to Retard Obtottrtet PefieeBeat 11 U .41 allies targeted By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON The surge in international terrorism anticipated following the U.S. bombing of Li- bya took shape today with the murders of three kidnap victims in an attemptW put explo- sives aboard an Israeli airliner in London and fire bombs thrown at a U.S. Marine post in Tunisia. In other developments offi- cials in the Reagan administration said the United States was prepar- ing to evacuate many Americans from where a U.S. Embassy employee was. shot in the head yesterday. In neighboring Col. Moam- mar Khadafy was reported alive but possibly wounded to the tomb- ing raid on bis headquarters Mon- day night. But administration officials sifting through intelligence' reports said there were indications he had left the Libyan The Capital of and had gone into the desert amid reports of fighting within the military. Three bodies-were found in the mountains east of Beirut with a note nearby that said one was a CIA agent and two were British intelligence officers killed in retal- iation for the U.S. bombing_of the Moslem Voice of the Nation radio reported from Beirut White House Deputy Press Secre- tary Edward Djerejian said the United States has confirmed that all three victims were British. far as we there .are no Americans Djerejian said. The British government support- ed the U.S. action punishing Libya for the. April 5 bombing of a Berlin nightclub and permitted U.S. Air Force bombers based in Britain to participate in the raid. In a woman trying to board an El Al jetliner was arrest- ed after she was found to be carrying what police said were explosives. Authorities were hunt- ing a male companion of Middle Eastern appearance. And in the head- quarters of the Palestine Liberation two Molotov cocktails were tossed from a passing car at the residence of Marine guards stationed at the U.S. Embassy. No one was but an auto was burned. There was no immediate claim of responsibility in the Tunis attack. As for the bodies found in Leba- the Moslem radio said an anonymous caller claiming to speak for a group calling itself the Arab Revolutionary Cells executions were hi retaliation oaPage Col. Related Page 2. right action needed By EFFffi COTTMAN Staff Writer The U.S. bombing of Libya this week initially could prompt more U.S. and West German experts agreed yesterday during a foreign affairs conference at the Naval Academy. BuHormer National Security Ad- visor Robert C- McFarlane and West German Ambassador Guenth- er Van Welt differed on whether military action is appropriate against terrorists. think we're likely to see reprisals very quickly. That will unnerve Americans and get a lot of criticism in Europe. But it can't deter Robert C. Ex-National Security Advisor think we're likely to see re- prisals very McFarlane told midshipmen and other college students attending the four-day conference on terrorism. will in But it can't deter MeFarftne Demonstrations of military might are necessary as part of a larger strategy to combat he aaM. a separate fession ear- lier. Van Well said the attack at least in the short to increased terrorist activity and terrorist is not the end to terror- he said. Wfe8r West Germans understand 1 The United States attack on Libya could to increased terrorist activity and terrorist motivation. This is not the end to Guenther Van West German ambassador the emotions guiding the United they favor more peaceful means of striking he said. West Germany and other allies have opposed the Monday night bombing. Britian is the only ally to oaPage Lunch FRAMED A thoroughbred peera at the rain from his stall at Crandell Farm in Galesville. More rain is on tap. For the weekend 11. Dems say Holt misused seal By JOANNA BAMKY Staff Writer Marjorie Holt says the eagle oo her personal stationery is an Bat Democrats are crying claiming tbe bird she used oo a reeeat campaign tetter for Repub- lican congressional candidate Del. Robert R. NeaD is illegal. At lane is whether the nation's eagle insignia oa tbe Great Seal of tie Hatted States bat beea fttefaOy ased a seeoad ta NeaQ's eaav to saeceed Mra. Bolt fee 4tfe OoafreaataaalMstriet Federal lav piaMafls aataf the seal efltar te coavey false njnreaelea cf or approval by the government of Uw United This provision covers all campaigns. In the Attorney Gener- al's Office found that Mississippi Republican Rep. Trent Lett erred by oatog tbe official seal ia a letter to county voters OB behalf of Neall. Oa Tony Coelbo. chair- naa of the Democratic Congression- al Campaign accused the NeaD eaatpeign of dotag it agaia month wtta Mrs. Holt's letter. a patten is develop- a CaHonda tivV wrote Attorney General Idwto afceae. beat Mr. NeaB is a very caapaigBer At be is showing blatant disregard for tbe One of Neall's Democratic oppo- Tom agrees. The Crofton resident said be has re- ceived from cooaty voters about Mrs. Holt's eagle. giver tbe impreaaioB to toe people that It is tbe official MeMtDen said. think ft is Had of walking on tata Although Mrs. Bolt's letter was critical of tbe former Wasttaftoe Ballets basketball eiay- er said he vat aof the eae who Winchester HI. say the Democrats are ruffling tbe wrong feathers. Tbe suspect eagle oo Mrs. Holt's March 21 letter soliciting votes and money for Neall is not tbe.Great Seal they said. In fact. Mrs. Holt says she has used the eagle on her campaign stationary for 14 yean with the approval of Hoase officials Jest aa Mrs. Holt said. dent kaow aaytody ia the Congress who doesn't use oa their eaaivaign stationery. 'They're said Mrs. Albert tn to not Workers must leave desks By CHRISTINE NEUBERGER Staff Writer If you are a county worker who thought what you did at lunch time was your own think again. County employees are being en- couraged to eat lunch away from their desks as part of the county's effort to comply with a federal labor law that took effect this week. Called the Fair Labor Standards the law is aimed at protecting employees from abuses. It covers a variety of work such as equal pay and volunteer but coun- ty officials haven't determined the full impact of the ruling. Effective state and local government workers are covered by provisions of the act as a result of a Supreme Court decision last year. The U.S. Department of Labor is expected to enforce tbe new guide- lines. The has already taken various steps to com- ply. For workers are being urged to leave their desks during lunch to guarantee that they are completely relieved of their duties. Under the an employee must be paid if be eats at his desk while incidentally answering the telephone or responding to work-related ques- tions. It's difficult at the peak of tbe lunch rush to find an empty table in tbe Arundel Center's cafeteria. Al- though the room has been workers are wagering that seats are likely to be even tougher to com ay. thanks to the new guidelines. will have an said county Assistant Personnel Officer Robert Nealy. be add- go out to some congregate in other offices aad con- ference sometimes go ta oa delivery said Roxaoe a clerk for tbe county Departaaat of Utilities in Glen we could stay at aad aet answer tbe phone. Bat wtthoat a cafeteria up bere well have te nsa aronad like wild veaea te fet beck ta a half The law requires cnaiaeaaHiaa la Bieat enpwyoes lor a weak. if. HIT
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 130 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.