Saturday, June 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 Saturday, June 14, 1986

Loading...

Text Content of Page 1 of Annapolis Capital on Saturday, June 14, 1986

Capital, The (Newspaper) - June 14, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland v i i Virginian no longer minds move to Md. Coast Guard ban on beards takes effect. SEE PAGE 2 Retail Ads Business Classified Circulation Newsroom 268-8000 260.8000 288-7000 288-4800 288-8000 HOWELL MICROFILMS P 0 BOX 1558 Otaptt Tomorrow's Some sun For see page 9. LAUREL GOOD PONT FORGET FLEA MARKET enthusiasts can find several choices for today listed in the Ptgeai. ENTERTAINMENT returned to top place at the box office last but early summer movie business is lagging well behind last Page STATE THE WIDOW of a UPlata man who allegedly hanged himself in the Maryland State Police barracks in Waldorf last summer is suing five troopers and the former superintendent for negligence and civil rights Page THE SOUTH African ment tightened its grip on the nation seising co- pies of offending newspapers and sealing off the huge black township of Soweto on the sec- ond day of a state of emergen- cy. Ptge i. PRESIDENT say- ing the Rogers commission's advice on- how to rebuild the space program is or- dered the new head of NASA yesterday to say in a month bow and when the changes will be made. Page 3. SPORTS SECOND-GENERATION major leaguers Dale Cal Ripken Buddy Bell and Barry Bonds have a similar message for their Page 13 PEOPLE BENNY the of of the big- band era who went on to be- come a virtuoso of classical died yester- day in his Manhattan apartment He was 77 Police Sgt Raymond Severin said Goodman had been taking a nap on a guest room couch and apparently died IB his sleep of cardiac arrest Lloyd Goodman's personal said he had appeared to be in good health in the morning who had a pace- maker implanted in had been honored at this year's Grammy awards show in Feb- ruary with i lifetime achieve- ment award the most recent in a long career of superlatives and honors Of all the big none wn bigger than Goodman's In the 1130s During that hii orchestra became the first bind to play New York's Carnegie Hill For i look it other people ID the ptgt 3 LOTTERY Numbers drawn yesterday Three-digit 914 Pick 4 IfTI INDEX 4 41 pagei Calendar CtaastfMAds columns Croatwerd ftdttoriate Banes Hevte ttftofs PetieaBeet Unsays MeaUfttap 21 a 45 10 II tt II I M U-17 M II MD 20707 JUNE City to get new office By SHERRY YAEK Staff Writer The Motor Vehicle Administration opera- tion renewal system should make life easier on local drivers when a new branch office opens in Annapolis by late 1988 Frank B. assistant director of the public affairs division for said 13 full-service offices will be constructed by late including the Annapolis site Motorists will be able to do all tasks at the Annapolis office they now can do at MVA headquarters in Glen Burme People will be able to renew drivers' licenses and vehicle take driv- ing tests and secure learning Fulton said Hearings for people with revoked licenses or registrations or for drivers with too many points also will be conducted there. The MVA operates a limited-service office on Forest Drive that administers drivers' license but people still must go to Glen Burnie for vehicle registration and other matters Although officials have not pinpointed a site m the they hope to do so within the next few Fulton said. In selecting a MVA officials will look first at available state-owned land If no state land is available or county and then city land will be consid- Fulton said The 13 sites should place 95 percent of Maryland residents within 30 minutes of an MVA office. The sites were selected with the 30-minute criteria in mind rather than on a basis of where problems or extremely long wetting lines Fulton a pretty big job We license 28 million drivers and register over 3 million vehicles in the Fulton said Anne Arundel County registers about Fulton said Growth did play a part in the in that some areas have become more densely populated In some a sizeable portion of Maryland residents in newly developed areas are without a close MVA office on Page Col. Elderly victims Adult abuse cases increase in county By JUDI PERLMAN 8tiff Writer Reports of in Maryland are increasing at a falter rats than child abuse. And in Anne Arundel there are more caiei of adult abuie Including extor- tion and theft than ever State's Attorney Warren Duekett said at a conference yeiterday. Adult abuae can range from lomeone itealing 'elderly parent's money to yelling at or hitting the The purpose of the county-sponsored conference was to give social service workers and other types of caretakers an update on the growing problems of particularly with the Frank executive director of the Maryland Social Services said the number of abuse Investigations is expected to more than double from 1W4 to 1M7 a higher rate of increase than child abuse an explosive And the severity and complexity of the cases has increased besides just the he In Anne Arundel 75 percent of the victims live with the who usually is a family according to the Department of Social Fifty-four percent are more than years old and physically or mentally and 80 percent ire female. assttti toil turn entombment and Duekett said. The problem in prosecuting such is persuading the victim to admit to the especially if it stems from a family Duekett said. The county's victim witness which usually prepares child victims to Is now working with the he said. In a new service in Duckett's office helps resolve family problems when prosecution is inappro- he said. One of the last steps in handling an abuse case is obtaining a court-appointed guardian. But the necessity of a guardianship is very difficult to even in emergency said Assistant County Solicitor Eileen Powers. Arthur a former secretary of the U S Department of Education and called on communities to develop programs to help abused adults and train care providers. should come together and 'We can't tolerate this We need an action Flemming said on Page Col. Zoning battle splits Crofton By SHERRY YAEK SUff Writer Only 5 3 acres at Crofton Country Club land stand between a debate and possible solution to an open space question that has puzzled the planned community for years A mere 2 percent of the 204-a ere golf course is tn the but the 16 plots for 21 homes hat the community gearing for battle The process toward in end to the Issue begins before the county ton ing bearing officer Tuesday William who six years ago bought the golf course property comprising tlmott all of the tax district's open lUndi with what appears to be i quiet supporters He proposes to retoae tome of the open space for tingle- family homes OuUlde the course ire aome vocal residents of afraid tot open space U being destroyed and uawiU. Inj to release any of it Although Berkthlre owni It. they call the land that U tree of development open apace Berkshire said homes must be built the to reduce golf course but aome raetrteati tda. meaUy reject the proposal are Incredibly conflicUni vtewi aboet bow the civic asaoeia- ttoe should beadle the efeuUaa a debate ihaVa bete tor Towa Maaafsr Jaaee Ifekey ID said. space foes itoag vita the ftaf pie. It's aa leave be saM Berkshire said rezoning is the last avenue available for the land If the rezoning Is denied. Berk- shire said he legally could construct commercial recreational buildings on the Including facilities for racquetbill or soccer. Al- though he could allow the land to grow weeds and use it for gracing cattle as some have Berkshire calls that possibility a Crofton Civic Allocation Pretl- dent Divld D Lombirdo uid his group firmly oppom the proposi- tion position It. he hasn't estab- lished the homef ire neceiury to protect the golf courie We don't think Mllini ploti for homei will make the golf courie and thit'i pin of our open Lombirdo Mid The civic aaaoclitlon met In Crof- ton Elementary School recently with Its attorney to discuss Uritegy tar the toeing bearing Meettnfi to de- term the best to pre- serve open hive been i civic activity aiaee the lite Although never tttd be. forehand Out UM meeting epea only to tboee directly affected by the reeontftg these who live wfthia 1TI feet of the plots they closed the to the public after Bertabire appeared Wtea a retreat asked Berkshire to several outers apeliuaat Attorney Edward Lechowiea east to waned everyeae not w oeejer r EDGAR HEMMINOER of Annapolis with Ma S-yeer-oW DtnW end and 10-year-old teeted next to Mtmmlnger HECTIC 'Quads' keep dad's hands full ly LINDA DIRLINC tiaff Writer Like mott dtheri. Kdfar Hew m infer of Annaootli tevenl each week watching hu thil- __ ithletic events OB Tueidayi tt'a T-bail oa TtarvAayi It'i aocctr Aad like mott Kemmteifer wttl father i Day this teadey at home wttfc kii firoUr toft aattte moat trtbers Benmlafer will bare s Ml bavae. Be Is the fatter of ttiebetls CbrHMM fir sa j for Oeddard Sates lift at bone U hectic Tjttr really wear you be adding Out comini bone to fire chUdrea li like oemtftf bone to Job Although be idniti bis has taken me brunt af the retpoaeiMattes ef ratetaf Ms at the same BenMatsr baa bed is ae Ms share the teed Mri Hemmiafir agreed. iftas get with tin efctttwrthe vbaa k fata lava ta the nitty gritty tt's whe takes ears ef the af abe atM aa ttei