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Capital, The (Newspaper) - June 7, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland V V V'vt V x Retail Ads .Business Classified Circulation Newsroom r e Outtrttai forecast Humid For eee 11. VOL Cl NO. 134 JUNE 25 Ctnts GOOD .-lORNINC PONT FORGET THE BROADNECK Chemi- cal People Task Force will sponsor a dance for teens 14 to 21 from 8 to midnight tonight at the Super Skate Roller Rink on Route 50 east. Admission is charged. HOME OF THE WEEK DICK AND KATHY Segar think their home's location on Spa Creek is heavenly. Page 25. ENTERTAINMENT BOWIE'S Theatre-in-the- Woods has reopened with a joyous production of Sound of Page 21. I Want to brings folksy warmth to the Baltimore's Lyric Opera House. Rage 21. STATE THE GOVERNORS of Mary- land and Virginia signed an agreement yesterday to help pay for removing the hydrilla weed from the Potomac River. Page 4. NATION THE REAGAN administra- tion backtracked yesterday on a key negotiating position tak- en by its Central American prompting Democratic charges that hope for a Nicar- aguan peace treaty has been undercut. Page 2. THE SENATE yesterday trans emergen- cy ffrfoflng bifi designed to head off financial crises at several federal agencies. Page 3. SPORTS THE ORIOLES won at Yan- kee Stadium for the first time in nearly two 5-2. Page 13. PEOPLE MARIO PUZO has been signed by Paramount Pictures to write the screenplay for Part I which will I be produced by journal- ist-author Gage. Neither fi- n a n c i a 1 i terms nor a release date _ _ were an- nounced yesterday by Frank G. Paramount's chairman and chief executive officer. The film win continue the saga of the Corleone organized crime family created by Puzo in his best-selling 1969 novel Puxo also wrote the Oscar- winning screenplays for the 1972 movie version of his book and the W74 God- Part Both won Academy Awards as best pic- tore and garnered a total of 16 Otcar nominations. a former investigative reporter for The New York Times specializing in coverage of organized has writ- ten six including the best-selling which alto was made into a movie. For a took at other people in the LOTTERY NuBben drawn 131 Pick 4 148 INDEX 4 41 ptfes. Calendar 8 cohuans 21 Crossword 4S Mete ttsttnfi Ohttaaries PebceBeat 11 11 11 .ii.11 GOT Photo by BobQUtort Graduating senior Juan Gray out a cheer as Ms brother Richard Adams got his diploma last night at Annapolis Senior High School. The two were among 548 students graduating in ceremonies at the school's Richard G. Ensor Stadium. Prosecutor found shot to death By JOANNA RAMEY Staff Writer A county prosecutor yesterday was found shot to death in an isolated Eastern Shore park. Last night state police were still investigating whether Assistant State's Attorney James Yates was murdered or committed suicide. A handgun was found near the old man's police spokesman Chuck Jackson said. The assistant state's attorney was found around 11 a.m. by a guide leading school children through Tuckahoe State Park in Caroline Jackson said. was at least one gunshot wound to the possibly Jackson said. we're talking about a suicide or homicide. The autopsy will tell us which way to Jackson said investigators did not know when of might have died. A wallet with some money inside was found on his fully clothed body in the isolated Route 404 he said. Yates' co-workers learned of the shooting in the early afternoon. A sense of disbelief and sorrow settled over their South Street office as they waited for more word. Fred an assistant state's attorney who had known Yates since called him fine a great guy and a devoted family man. This has been a terrible Paone was the first person at the office to learn of Yates' tak- ing the caU from state police at p.m. jast a horriWe thing for family and he said last right. lost more than a co-worker. I lost a hell of a State's Attorney Warren B. Duckett Jr. said. just an old-time drinking hunting Yates was hired at the State's Attorney's Office almost one year ago. It was his second stint as a county having first joined the staff in 1978 for two years. 1177 photo JAMES YATES death under investigation Previously he worked as a law clerk for former Circuit Court Judge James L. Wray. Yates left the prosecutor's office to join an Annapolis law firm. He then opened a branch of the practice on the Eastern Shore before return- ing to prosecution. was a super said form- er law partner Nicholas Goldsbor- ough. Goldsborough also has a financial interest in a Kent Narrows liquor store with Yates. had a good sense of said Jonas an Annapolis attorney and former prosecutor with was very ambitious and a very hard worker. He always put in a lot of hours. He wanted to get. Yates recently was credited with giving state police a hand in crack- ing down on drug dealing in the parking tot of the liquor store and a nearby shantytown. The investiga- tion culminated in of eight men Charged with and distribution of cocaine and mari- juana. Before his Yates appeared almost daily in the Church Circle on Page Col. Officials fear potent form of cocaine By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Maryland drug enforcement offi- cials say they are concerned about a new form of cocaine known as and they are working to keep its use from spreading. The -.vbich can be in a powder or has shown up on the Eastern Shore and in according to state and federal officials. A nearly pure extract from co- crack is smoked and produces a quicker than cocaine that is injected or officials said. Police in Federalsburg on Wednes- day were assisted by state police in arresting two people and seizing 33 hard pieces of worth Robert of the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency in said his office had made dozens of seizures of in the Balti- more-Washington metropolitan area. O'Leary said the DEA doesn't see the drag as a serious problem at this but that officials are working to keep it from becoming one. Arundel County police say they expect the drag to migrate toward the area but they have not come across it yet. Annapolis city police say they have not made any arrests for crack use bat the word OB the street is that the drag has come into the In city police said three people have been charged with'pos- session of the drug since March. Howard acting director of the state Drug Abuse Administra- said officials are also con- cerned that the new form of drug could present a problem in Ocean City this summer. of the drug has not reached epidemic proportions as with co- said Eric coordinator of Anne Arundel County's Drag and Alcohol Program. he the program did have people in treat- ment for addiction to crack. is incredibly that's why we're so concerned about he said. He said that while one out of two people using cocaine become addict- almost everyone who uses crack has problems with it have to say 'no' the first time and every time there's no room for Avery Crack is cocaine that's been dis- tilled from its familiar powder cocaine hydrochloride. Although crack is no purer than the which generally is it can be smoked. Sucked into the lungs and travel- ing on the body's oxygen the cocaine reaches the brain in seconds with what one user lescribes as n Page 12. Music to mom's ears Rock stars help honor teen's last wish By DAN CASEY Staff Writer Timothy CantreD Jr. was to have graduated from Glen Burnie High School today. But died in i car tccidest on April 17. his Timothy Caotrell will be accepting his diploma. as be was known to bis classmates and had one Ust that his mother. Sher- ry GavrDeokowsky an Elvis Presley fan fo see a heavy metal rock concert. She was determined to honor that and she says she's glad she did. The night before the fatal aed- Tirnmy and some friends went to heavy metal rocker Orty Oiborne Mi Gavritakkovaky. uys she etc remember the next Thamy'i u clearly as if H were yesterday. 19 the morning ef AprD and happy Be hare heel there The whole place Everybody he tehJ nae Che vert Mi I naked the whole crowd and I Just know he heard Sherry Qavrilenkowsky Long-term county water plan urged 'Jedae Prtett. the masters of heavy metal rock.' Hi. Gsvn taekowsky recalled. 'You've got to fo see them. Moo. If you went one time. yea would tike ft. ITS an expert yoo'B never terfet. You've Jest fotta That right after dinner. Timmy went ever to a MeaTi to be heeje by 11 p Shorty after It MB.. Ms Gavrt- .....ihat her MB i the pact car be was paaaenfer in coftded with a van on hUrley Neck BeeJevard near Howard During and throafboat the days that foi When she ovt that the Judas Prieet en May 11 at the Cepttal Centre ia Larfo. wna sett she waa eraBhad. 8e she caned the Capital Centre 1 ee 11. By EFFIE COTTMAN SUff Writer Anne Arundel County's chronic water shortage demonstrates the need for long-term conservation a state senator said yes- terday. Addressing a state water comer. vitioo Sen. Gerald W. said Mary- land is Meesed with a healthy supply of 'both groundwater and surface water. Bet this year's spring drought and the restoration needs of the Chesa- peake Bay show that can't take thier water for grad slid. do not have limitless re- Winegrad said Winegrad gave the keynote speech to county and state officials who gathered in Annapolis yesterday to dtenui wayi to encourage or force the pnbBc to prefect water The conference it part of a new state Department of Natxral Re- sources program to help counties protect the quantity and quality of Maryland water. More Una 1M local heard mffejtteei for reducing water use through edneatioa. lecal laws er They tlse uw di txewlritiens ef lew-flew toilrti an4 other water sevtaf eeviees eAIMtei ia t hafl- wty at the AnnannBsBeiieey Ina The timing of the first state water conservation in the midst of the driest spring on was coincidental. But it provided a vivid example of- the state's potential problems and possible ways of preventing those Winegrad said. If communities and dtiieni use less there is less need for crisis like the week- end ban on outdoor water use now imposed ia Anne Arundel Wtatefrad said. baa is ia effect from BOOB to midnight and Sundays until a considerable amount of rate Conaervatiea also saay help the bay's health by nataUinJnf the nat- ural mix of fresh and salt water ia the estuary Ground and surface water tanned for use In inevetries doesn't reach the bay se the water could become be said. ffijh salintity spurs the growth of a disease that devastates ten. at wefl at aea which annoy iwlameri it changes the tradtttenal hehttct that envperu hay he tahl B he water eenearra- tien saves rMkeenta SMMBJT and the need si ea nfja it Oak T
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