Annapolis Capital, May 23, 1986

Annapolis Capital

May 23, 1986

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Issue date: Friday, May 23, 1986

Pages available: 78

Previous edition: Thursday, May 22, 1986

Next edition: Saturday, May 24, 1986 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

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Publication name: Annapolis Capital

Location: Annapolis, Maryland

Pages available: 604,938

Years available: 1887 - 2009

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Capital, The (Newspaper) - May 23, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland About You can't escape it. see PAQE 11 South Two towns battle for paramedics. SEE PAQE 18 Why not 'dig In9 this MV SECTION INSIDE Newsroom OTaptt Tomorrow's Some 70s For pags 7. VOL Cl NO. 122 WAY 25 Cents GOOD PONT FORGET THE DEALE Elks Lodge 2528 will sponsor a blood drive from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. tomor- row at the lodge on Drum Point Road in Deale. SHIP A MINIATURE version of the USS Arizona steams into City Dock. Page 5. AREA A HUMAN RIGHTS panel may ask the City Council to subpoena the bylaws of the Eastport Democratic Club on its racial policy. Page 33. ETCETERA COUNTY COUNCILMAN David G. Boschert leads a double life. Page 33. ENTERTAINMENT THE MFA GALLERY fea- tures a photo exhibit. Page 20 STATE PARENTS CAN be awarded Joint custody of their children whether or not the couple has agreed. Page 4. A CAR BOMB hi Christian east Beirut collapses two apartment houses and sets fire to 12 others. Page 2. MOST PARTS of feder- al buildings could become smoke-free areas this fall Page SPORTS FRED LYNN leads the Ori- oles to another win over the Angels. Page 23. PEOPLE An attorney for Raquel who is suing MGM for million for her dis- missal as star of the movie nery says she was a scapegoat for execu- tives wor- ried about cost overruns. Miss who was re- placed by Debra con- tends she was illegally fired Attorney Edward Mosk said the 1W4 movie was W4.000 over budget when Miss Welch appeared on the set She was involved in shooting requiring no speaking parts until the cost overruns reached and none of it was attributable to Mixs he said On Dec he the studio notified her that she had not fulfilled her obligation to appear for makeup and she was being fired was the sitting right said pointing to Welch wit the they werent sure they wanted LOTTERY Numbert dnwn yesterdsv Three-digit 475 Pick 4 INDEX 4 44 pi get CiJeadtr 13 Ossstfted Adi 34-42 colunni 43 Crossword 34 EdHorisls M EnterUtnmem 20-21 BesWi 11 12 7 NtotBcst 23-31 listtafi 21 Pride probe Officials eye ship's design By EFFIE COTTMAN Staff Writer Federal safety officials today be- gin examining the design and han- dling of the Pride of its safety equipment and the violent Atlantic Ocean storm that toppled the schooner last week. The expected to last a will help the U.S. Coast Guard and National Transportation Safety Board pinpoint the cause of the tragic shipwreck and determine if it could have been avoided Ship designer Thomas C. Gillmer and builder Melbourne both of are among the witness- es scheduled to testify on the ship's seaworthiness. Coast Guard Cmdr. John C. Max- the hearing said in an opening statement yesterday that he will look at it was knocked why it sank and why it was extremely difficult for the crew to utilize the primary lifesaving equip- He will review the experience of the crew and decisions made by the captain and the Pride of Baltimore a non-profit agency that owns the ship. And he'll try to determine if any federal regulations were violated or if new regulations are needed to prevent another such tragedy The board also will determine if ship such as not radio- ing port were appropriate After the Maxham has six months to prepare his findings and make non-binding recommendations to the Coast Guard commandant The hearing was postponed yester- day when a television station refused to comply with a ban on cameras in the hearing room at the U S Custom Building in Baltimore Maxham said television and still cameras could disrupt witnesses. Kent a reporter for WDVM in claimed the ban discriminated against television reporters and violated his constitu- tional rights After threatening to have federal marshals remove Jarrell and his the Coast Guard adjourned the hearing Maxham said no cameras would on Page Col. BUSY TIME Police gird for holiday By JEFF DAVIS Staff Writer Motorists will fight boaters will head for the and back- yard barbecues will heat up this Memorial Day marking the unofficial beginning of summer In expectation of the annual on- police and firefighters and police will be out in force on land and water. will be an all-out effort to reduce fatalities and make it a safe weekend for said 1st Lt. Leon- ard A. commander of the Annapolis state police barrack. Among the Memorial Day week- end programs and State police will be handling Operation CARE Combined Acci- dent Reduction Effort. Extra troop- ers will be on the roads patrolling for drunken drivers and other highway hazards. Department of Natural Re- soures Police are launching Opera- tion SWAMP Safer Waterways through Alcohol Monitoring Patrols. marine police will target the Severn River between the old Severn River Bridge and Greenbury Point. Be aware of bridge openings at Kent Narrows. Last the Sunday night backup westbound reached Route 404 in Talbot 15 miles away. The bridge opens today on the hour from 6 a.m. to 3 p.m. and at 8 p.m. Tomorrow the bridge opens at 6 9 a.m. and noon and on the hour from 3 to 8 p.m. On Sunday and Monday the bridge opens on the hour from 6 a.m. to 1 p.m. and at 8 p.m Water rationing for county resi- dents goes into effect tomorrow Outdoor water use is banned from noon to midnight on Saturday and Sunday to provide water for fire- fighting and indoor use Annapolis those served by private wells and businesses dependent on water are exempt. Memorial Day weekend also marks the opening of swimming on Page Col. What's who's off next Monday. Page 33. Photo by J Htnion Bill Warnock's cools off In Spa Creek while playing a game of fetch at the Spa View Avenue park with his master. Mild weather Is forecast for the but there is a chance of showers on Memorial Day. For the detailed see page 7. Water supply aided New tanks to end shortages By CHRISTINE NEUBERGER Staff Writer The county will mount a nearly million construction effort to supply water to the fast- growing Broadneck Peninsula for the next decade. But despite the officials warn that water rationing is still a possibility in the future. they if Broadneck wants its staggering thirst quenched during utility customers will likely have to pay for it. A upgrading and expansion of water storage at the Arnold plant will be the first of a series of projects to ensure adequate water for the peninsula. like to think they will solve our problems for a long time to said Richard deputy operations chief for the county Department of Utilities. Like all utility the projects will be financed by new utility customers through book-up fees instead of by taxpayers. you keep putting water into a at some point yoa'll put enough water in that it won't drain out the sides. these I think we'll reach that Dixon said. The new proposed in the 1987 Construction of a 3-million-gallon water storage tank and other improvements at the Arnold Water Plant off Jones Station Road. The million expected to go to construction by is intended to ensure water supply for peak Construction of a 2-million-gallon water storage tank and two more wells at the Severndale Water Plant off Truckhouse Road in Severna Park. The slated to go to construction by would provide water for peak periods. While the improvements may reduce the chances of future water Broad- neck residents can't be guaranteed summers free of officials said Every year the peninsula's demand for water on dry days has outstripped county expectations Of last Sunday's record 36.4 million gallons of water consumed the Broadneck used more than 14 million gallons. on Page Col. Looking out for jobs is looking up By SHERRY YAEK Staff Writer The bulletin about 20-feet long and 8-feet is covered with papers neatly stapled one atop an- other For spring such a sight means -ob hunting may be less of an sdv nture At Anne Arundel Community Col- lege this the job board is full It carries page after page of short of more than jobs available through the placement of- said Bob coordina tor of job placement at AACC Last month the placement service helped 66 people secure Schweriner said The office has books of job listings available to students and community members The board gives notice of positions ranging from police officer and a firefighter vacancy to open ings for medical technicians and credit investigators At St John's College many of the liberal arts students scheduled for graduation Sunday still are inter said Marianne Braun di- rector of career counseling Mrs Braun said the employment outlook for liberal arts grads has improved during the past five years She said St John s career counsel mg personnel are aware of a fair number of job openings but COL d not give exact figures St Johns students arriving in Annapolis from across the country seek jobs nationwide rather than ir this area Mrs Braun said Annapolis native Paul Warner is ready to graduate from St John's Sunday but has not secured a job Warner said he will not worry about the search for real-world employ- ment until late summer didn't expect to have a job by but I do expect a job by the end of summer If that doein't happen then I'll start to get pessi- mistic Warner said he searching for employment in the Washington DC or Annapolis area Looking for a job in the science-related he mailed resumes and application ma- terials to 10 businesses two weeks ago As of Wednesday he had heard nothing in reply Although the classified ads these days are packed with science-related Warner said employment is somewhat harder to find for St graduates with a liberal arU education want people with special on Page 10. Col FOUL PLAY Unruly fans force some referees to quit By CHRISTIVE VEUBERGER SUff Writer Skip Brown umpiring a btsebaU game when a man railed at hii own son for striking out with the bates loaded The tonfue-lnhing made the young pltf er cry Brown soon quit partly be- cause be wai so fed up with incidents got tired of parents yelling at their own kidt and yelling at uid Brown DOW the bssebtlj coach tod head of phytf csi edociUoe at Anne Arunoel Community CoDtgt That wai 12 igo. tod some thingi hi ven't ehinfed sltaoufb show thit loci deati srtB't ai common ai once were Nevertheless every year a handful of games get sponed often by adults critical of an official or player and forgetful that youth sports should be fun officials nid In isolated zeiloui fans coicbei ind pliyen hive retort ed to ibuiive phvocat ind even violence Although luch of unsporn manlike conduct become they urnisb the couo ty'i well regarded or f mixed sporti prof rim Behavior it also driven idttlti trot of referee mg iccordinf to two covnty tporti Most important ii the effect DBiportininlike conduct cm hive OB players Last year tbe county Depart meat of ReereiUon and suipeoded four reiidenti from county tportj for fighting In 1M4 two youth football were ordered to forfeit a game for i fight thit during btodBbike two men were placed on a one year probitioo ind four were suspended Despite tbe low number of inci- Donald 0 Rulind. county recreation nid single incident one too roiny Tbe county'i top recreiUoo ciil cilli poor behavior Achille'i of sporU Joseph J MeCian. director of the county Department of Recre tOoo ind thit every youagster on i county teim exposed to violent incident or M Psfe II. 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