Wednesday, May 14, 1986

Annapolis Capital

Location: Annapolis, Maryland

Page: 1

Other pages in this edition:

Who (or what) are you looking for?

Find old articles about anyone, in the World’s Largest Newspaper Archive!

Other Newspapers from Annapolis, Maryland

Loading...

Other Editions from Wednesday, May 14, 1986

Loading...

Text Content of Page 1 of Annapolis Capital on Wednesday, May 14, 1986

Capital, The (Newspaper) - May 14, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland Retail Ads 208-5000 fnnn i VOL Cl NO. 114 GOOD Tomorrow's For see page 11. MAY 25 Cents Class crunch DON'T FORGET THE CITY Council Finance Committee will hold a public hearing on Annapolis' pro- posed The Capital budget for fiscal 1987 at 7 tonight in the Council Chambers at City 160 Duke of Gloucester St AREA AGENTS SEIZE two pounds of heroin in north county Page 43. CITYSCAPE THE SEVERN River's pro- tectors are a stalwart group. Page 43 KENT ISLAND HIGHWAY CONSTRUCTION is expected to ease congestion Page 13. DR. GOTT A LOW number of white blood cells increase vulnerabil- ity to infection. Page 26 CHEF'S CHOICE It's that time again. Page 21 POLICE FORMER County Executive Robert A. Pascal helps nab a shoplifter. A CONGRESSMAN proposes a ban on spring-fired knives Page 11. ENTERTAINMENT THE SINGERS Madrigale have refined their distinctive style. A SOLDIER'S play is a riv- eting drama. Page 16 STATE TRACES OF Chernobyl ra- diation are detected here Page 4. IMPORTED FISH show traces of radiation. Page 2 TWO WOMEN will vie for the governor's chair in Nebras ka Page 3 SPORTS THE ORIOLES pull out an other win Page 31 PEOPLE Ice skating queen Dorothy Hamill says that after 10 years on the road she's tired of touring don't want to say I'm because I might change said the 29year old former Olympic gold medal ist just tired of of living out of suitcases who is engaged to Los Angeles fitness expert Ken is giving her final tour performances in Honolulu in on Ice Hamill said she hopes to conduct skating clinics and wants to teach blind people bow to skate skate because it's therapy for me I can get away from everything from home problems professional she said For a look at other people in the news today see page 3 LOTTERY Numbers drawn Three-digit Pick 4 INDEX 5 sections 52 pages Calendar Classified Ads 44 51 columns 10 Crossword 45 Editorials 10 Entertainment 1617 Food page 21 22 Pobee Beat 11 Sports 31-M Television listings 17 Crowded schools breeding community controversy BROADNECK SCHOOL FEELING THE PINCH By JUDI PERLMAN Staff Writer Broadneck Elementary looks just like any other school. Students are not jammed into classrooms or waiting in long lines to use the restrooms They're not off the as school Principal George Lloyd puts it Students study and play like children else- where hi the oblivious to the heated controversy about overcrowding in their school That controversy is expected to continue tonight when the county school board holds a public hearing on suggested measures to relieve the space congestion there. The hear- ing begins at p.m. at Broadneck Senior High School. Overcrowding at Broadneck Elementary School is not noticeable at first glance. But after taking a closer the problem be- comes more and teachers say it affects the quality of education For instance1 The school cafeteria is no longer just a place for lunch. It now doubles as an extra and a classroom for music and art. Teachers who once used the cafeteria for special group activities or assemblies are now lucky to find time when the room is not in use. The lunchroom has become forcing school officials to add more tables. Restrooms are becoming said Nancy an elementary school director for the county Board of Education. To keep classroom size a third kindergarten teacher was hired last bringing to six the number of kindergarten sessions each day. The new classes are held where special education students once worked. They were moved to a smaller area of the school. In another fourth grade teacher was hired this year after a combined third and fourth grade class grew too large and had to be separated. Despite those stopgap the school board projects enrollment to increase by 40 children next fall to a total of 800 students. Officials will have a tough time seating those extra students because there is no space for an extra Mrs. Mann said. Broadneck is an open-space school with no on Page Col. POOR PLANNING FOR GROWTH FAULTED By JUDI PERLMAN Staff Writer Like a constantly shifting playground see- county school officials have found them- selves in a precarious balancing trying to match students with empty classrooms. A shift hi population from the more urban portions of the county to the newer suburbs has overcrowded schools in Severna the Broadneck Peninsula and the Route 3 corridor. schools in north county and Annapolis are faced with declining enrollment Which community deserves the first school and which students should be And why are schools overcrowded in the first Where did county and school officials go wrong in their Board of Education statistics show that schools in almost all parts of the county will be at 100 percent capacity or greater by autumn 1988. The board projects a need for ten new schools within the next decade if growth continues at the same rate West Severna the Route 3 corridor and Broadneck top the list. we can't slow down then that's our best projection. It really gives us heart- county School Superintendent Robert C Rice said. Parents in all three communities feel they need the first new school but the county has recommended building the first one in Shi- pley's Choice. To temporarily ease the school officials are considering busing stu- dents to less populated schools. But most parents are unwilling to go along with that idea. Regardless of the the crisis has produced its share of finger-pointing Rice says everyone shares the blame enough blame to go around for a lot of people. No one thought about the of development on he said. He said that subdivisions plans were rou- tinely processed and that the school system did not have a planning division all encouraged the growth Now we're on the fast track trying to catch Rice said. on Page Col. Our Ask school board. Page 10. PAINT FIGHT GROWS New boat paints a By EFFffi COTTMAN Staff Writer For 16 Eugene C. Fischer of Arnold has worked behind closely guarded gates to revolu- tionize the boat-paint industry. Now scores of other researchers are trying to decide whether he's a hero or a villain. a marine matenals en- gineer at a U.S Navy test lab near headed efforts to develop environmentally safe and cost-effective paints to keep sea organisms from attaching to Navy ships He and 15 other researchers at the David W Taylor Naval Ship Research and Development Center Annapolis bebeve they suc- ceeded The Navy wants to paint 450 surface warships with their crea mg it will result in annual savings of at least million They developed paints that re lease the pesticide TBT at a con trolled the way a Contac capsule releases cold medicine Only enough pesticide leaves the ship to keep marine organisms at he said As a less TBT is released into the environment and less frequent painting is re he said Fischer and his colleagues achieved this result by chemically binding the pesticide to the rather than just stirring the ingre- dients together In traditional anti fouling paints the pesticide is not bonded to the so the anti foulant washes off faster than necessary wasting much of the material Fischer said The old type kept the hulls of Navv ships and recreational boats Pholo by J EUGENE C a Navy marine materials with flask of a polymer used m paints clean for about 12 to 18 months The new paints called poh last on Navy boats up to six vears Simihar paints have been com mercially available since the mid 1970s when the Navy shared its research and patents with pmate industry Formulas currently on the mar ket last two to three years and are on Page 5 Col D crisis past at a cost By DEBR4 VFADFRO Business Writer On April 15 Bob decided hr had had enough He drove a tign into the lawn m front of hu home in Gsmbnlls He fired off natty letters to the governor the Internal Revenue Sen tee and the state Treasury And be began preparing to pack up his family and business and bead to Florida start my dream said the year would just as soon somewhere other than here old carpenter Rees is a frustrated Maryland breed once easily spotted by the yellow of buttons and the frowns that they wore One year ago today. Gov Harry Hughes put a lock on belonging to Rees and millions of ettw depositors The governor was acting to stem I run on savings and that Confidence in state declines spreading faster and farther than anyone had imagined later the has not emtod If reduce the sweat and dreams and Penates of depositors to numbers YOU could say that Bees' retirement savings account is one among accounu still frozen They total 6 million savings and loan First Man land ings It Loan is one among three where depositors are stiD forked out of their accounts Considering that 1W former privately in- sured savings and loans were once at nsk that not bad state officials protected who wrre faced with the potential of a large portion of billion in savings Hughes said in a prepared statement last week saved an with over billion in assets and we accomplished this while preserving the state s top credit rating and without imposing a burden on taxpayers he added But without i cost For the pnce may be the L S Senate seat he set hu sights on Maryland the bottom line price may be 1 million according to a state estimate Some state officials paid with their Former Old Court President Jeffrey A Levitt lost some at his freedom More former execu tnrts BIT foDow him to M Col. Btnk movtt into Aid 4 Navy defends choice Last in a series. By EFFIE COTTMAN Staff Writer the home of Maryland's boating has become the battleground in a growing debate over the dangers of boat-hull paints Scientists have been skimming and scooping water from local wa- ters to learn whether a paint chemi- cals are killing oysters and crabs where the U.S. Navy con- ducts much of its the roots of the controversy were planted. Scientists at the David W Taylor Naval Ship Research and Develop- ment Center near Annapolis con- vinced the Navy to coat its ships with paint containing the pesticide one of a group of manmade chemicals called or g a no tins The Navy maintains that 450 sur- face warships painted with the sub stance will not hurt aquatic life Contrary to other find- ings by Navy and chemical company scientists show that small amounts of the pesticide don't harm crabs or according to a recent Navy report to Congress Paint proposed for use on Navy ships has less or than that in most commercially available formulas Navy records show The pesticide leaches off vessels more slowly than that in paints used on recreational the Navy said And strict standards for apphca tions and monitoring reduce poten tial environmental Navy officials said Organotin paints produced to our stringent specifications and applied using the methods we developed and on Page Col D 0AMBRILLS Bob vs-nts at a SAL protest in Annapolis his