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Capital, The (Newspaper) - May 7, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland Retail Ads Business Classified Circulation Newsroom 268 208 268 268 268 HrJWfLL MI CROP MS P Cl. BOX LAUREL MD 2 Tomorrow's Not as hot For toe page 11. VOL Cl NO. 108 MAY 25 Cents GOOD PONT FORGET The American Guild of HANDBELL RINGERS will give a free concert at noon tomorrow at the Helen Ava- lynne Tawes Garden behind the Tawes Office Taylor Avenue. AREA SMALL BUSINESSES are in businessmen tell Gov. Hughes. Page 43. KENT ISLAND THE QUEEN Anne's County political pot heats up. Page 13. DR. GOTT TAKE RESPONSIBILITY for your own health. Page 17. CHEFS CHOICE A high-fiber diet can be tasty. Page 21. BUSINESS BLUE CHIP stocks gave back a portion of Monday's gain. Page 42. ENTERTAINMENT SOVIET PAINTINGS are on display. Page 39. There's an unusual double billing of theatrical fools at ST. JOHN'S. Page 40. MIDDLETON Gallery hosts an exhibit by Albert Swayhoov- er. Page 41. STATE BALTIMORE MAYOR WO- liam Donald Schaefer claims his statements on the Chesa- peake Bay cleanup were misin- terpreted. Ptge4. PRESIDENT REAGAN said today that he and his summit allies privately explored all tools or against terrorism. Page 2. THE SENATE approved a bill that will ease federal fire- arms controls. Page 3. SPORTS THE STARS draft Napoleon McCaUum. THREE HOMERUNS propel the Orioles over the Twins. Jockey CHRIS MCCARRON doesn't know why he was asked to ride Broad Brush in the Preakness. Page 31. PEOPLE A movie director filed a million lawsuit against Burt claiming the actor punched him in the face and knocked him unconscious during pro- duction of a new film called' Richard Richards said Rey- nolds struck him March 31 during filming in Las Nev. The lawsuit filed Monday in Superior Court contends Rey- nolds threatened Richards many times during the filming and that producer Elliott Kast- ner threatened him with legal action if be fired Reynolds. For a look at other people in the todly. pige 3. LOTTERY dnwn Three-digit 771 5 vectiotu. 52 OiMtftod Food Television SUMMER MOVES IN If it scorned hotter than normal that's because It was. The mercury soared to 91 degrees at topping the record of 90 recorded exactly 20 years ago. To Jimmy the 4- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jay the heat provided an excuse to play with his toys at the water's edge of the Hillsmere community beach. For the weekend weather seepage 11. Photo by J. Hmson Growth freeze passed Limits shore development By CHRISTINE NEUBERGER Staff Writer Despite the protests of homebuild- the County Council as expected imposed an eight-month moratorium yesterday on new waterfront devel- opment. The ban would delay review of most new building plans while the county prepares to meet state regu- lations for development along its shoreline. Taking effect when signed by the county the moratorium bUl is retroactive to April 21 and effective until Jan. Approval of the countywide freeze puts Anne Arundel County in the company of two other Maryland jurisdictions Queen Anne's and Talbot counties that have tempor- arily banned development in critical areas within feet of the Chesa- peake Bay and its tributaries. The seven-member council voted to adopt the moratorium unanimous- after County Councilman Edward C. Ahern announced he had dropped plans to amend it. But said he will instead seek a ban on new building permits along the Fort Smallwood Road corridor in an ef- fort to stop an approved waterfront subdivision. The newly adopted moratorium means that applications for new rezonings and special exceptions along the county shore- line will not be reviewed by the county until next year. The exceptions are applications that are already in the county those that apply to only one lot and those that call for a maximum density of one unit per 20 acres. The moratorium drew objections during a hearing Monday from local homebuilders who are convinced the restriction would hurt them finan- as well as from others in the real estate and business communi- ties who called it unnecessary. you impose new rules there's bound to be someone caught in the system. It's said County Councilwoman Carole B. D-Severna Park. tin wd on Page Col. CRUMBLING Photo by Bob Qittwrt ON THE UPPER deck of the Hillman a section of the crumbling cement is cordoned off. In bad shape Garage repair funds asked By KEVIN DRAWBAUGH Staff Writer City taxpayers are being asked to come up with to fix the deteriorating Noah Hillman Parking Garage on Gorman Street. Cracking and crumbling con- crete litters portions of the four- 400-car al- though no serious structural dangers have said City Engineer Sam Brice. But the garage is poorly de- signed and tends to warp and crack under temperature ex- tremes and heavy city officials said. It has already required more than in repairs since it was built in 1972 at a cost of million. needs to be done You don't need to be an engineer to see said James director of city transportation. will be enough to cover some of the major but more money will be needed in the Chase said. Taxpayers may complain about repair but Brice problem you have with any public facility is that you occasionally have to go in and do some major repairs This thing is 15 years old. Park- ing garages don't last The Hillman might be in better shape if it had been built offi- cials said. The structure was designed in on Page Col. Incumbent gets school board vote By PETER WEST Staff Writer Incumbent county school board member Patricia Huecker was over- whelmingly selected last night as the top pick of the annual School Board Nominating Convention. Joseph S. Belt of Gam- was the convention's second choice in a three-way race to fill a single vacancy on the board. Gov. Harry who is not legally bound by the convention's must appoint a new board member by by July 1. Mrs. a Crofton resi- dent and a member of the board since received 281 of the 351 votes cast by delegates meeting at Severna Park High School. who was nominated by the Macedonia United Methodist Church of received 44 votes. obviously said Mrs. who was nominated by the Crofton Civic Association. a nice Gloria an Annapolis resident nominated by People Against Child Abuse received the remaining 26 votes. Although she probably will not be considered for appointment to the Mrs. Goldfaden remained opti- mistic about the effort she put forth during her campaign. think I did she said. did win the opportunity to speak for the children of Anne Arundel Coun- Mrs. Goldfaden said she'was leav- ing for this morning to attend a PACA affair. This year's convention is the first in which candidates were required to run from a particular geographical area. All three candidates live in legislative District 33. In her nomination Mrs Huecker said that board decisions to strengthen graduation requirements and lengthen the school year in secondary schools serve students well. But an emphasis should also be placed on encouraging average as well as above-average students to she said. there is no free lunch in we must provide our chil- dren with the tools to determine and enhance their own Mrs PATRICIA HUECKER top pick for school board seat. Huecker said. An emphasis also should be placed on quality education at the elemen- tary she said. And teacher's working conditions should be a prime consideration. teacher is central to our goal of providing the best education. Un- less pay is substantially we will not be competitive with neighboring In contrast to the fractious conven- tions of recent the last night's meeting was conducted in an order- almost routine mannner. A list of amendments to the con- vention including one to allow to be eligible as delegates to the con- was approved without de- bate. County Councilwoman Maureen vice chairwom- an of a 15-member citizens panel reviewing convention lauded the leadership of Del. John R- in helping to assure smooth passage of the amendments. in my did the she noting that she thought the convention was its last in 1985 In contrast to last year's debate over the eligibility of umbrella groups to be represented at the on Page 12. Col. Senate panel OKs major tax overhaul A look at the plan The Packwood tax Sets up only two Ux brackets a 15 percent rite and i 27 percent rate Now. there more than i down. the standard deduction to for single taxpayers tod for couples personal exemptions to by im for all but the 1 thieft taxpayers deductions for individu- al retirement who are ilreidy covered bjr a company plan would hive to pay Uxet on the initial deposit But tatterest ind dtvideods cooM still accumulate Ux-fm until the money is withdrawn. Keeps the deduction for mortgage inter- eft payments on one or two hones. Keeps the deduction for state and local tocoiM and properly but cuts the state and Ux deduction. Repeals the deduction for consumer interest such as interest on car loans or credit cards Lowers full deductions for business meals and entertainment to so percent of the cost Makes long-term The Capital glint fully taxable. Now such gains are taxed it 20 percent Drops the corporate Ux rite to 53 percent But alto adds i rtiff 20 percent minimum Ux on any profitable company Abolishes the 10 percent investment Ux credit Sets up more generous Jepreciition than current law. Limits writeoffs for medicil expenses Continues deductions for cbirrUMe con- tributions made by iterruzm Bat strikes that deduction for non-itemirm DisiUows certain of Ux and limits others Continues the Ux-exempt stifcus of mod issued by state and local governments. Many writeoffs cut iy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON The Senile Finince Committee todiy ipproved the most sweeping Ux changes in i adopting hard fought plan that repeiU deductions for most Individual Retirement and many popular while tlishing the top iodividuil Ux rite ilroott in hilf The bill would Ux about percent of workers at i 15 percent rite ind remove an ettlmted six million low-income fimUiei from the tecomt-Ux rolls altogether The kodhridoil tax cut would iverige 62 making between ind MMM voold fct i 5 percent it incomes S30Q.MO the Ux redaction would be 47 CaptUl tod most would their Ux beaefiU Corporate would by about billion over five and well-to-do investors and profiUble companies would lose tome of the thit have allowed them to reduce their Ux burdens to little or nothing Three before the com pissed the bill President Retgin tiid from Tokyo that he found the emerging product fir superior to the pi in pitted by the list December likely I cm find tupportinf the Senite he tiid Deputy Treasury Secretary Richird Dir- miB priittd Chiirmin Bob Pickwood. R your bold Ux reform tod stM tbit while the ftdministrttioa his tome the bill it major step toward achieving meaningful Ux Pickwood. who revived the bill after it had been pkked to pieces by the committee. given i ttiDdinf oviUoa ifter the final vote shortly after midnight historic siid Majority Leader Bob Dole. R Kin 11. Col.
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