Annapolis Capital, June 16, 1986

Annapolis Capital

June 16, 1986

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Issue date: Monday, June 16, 1986

Pages available: 31

Previous edition: Saturday, June 14, 1986

Next edition: Tuesday, June 17, 1986

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Publication name: Annapolis Capital

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Capital, The (Newspaper) - June 16, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland 'Away We Go' visits BMA's Cone Wing. Maryland star may NBA draft. SEE PAGE 17 Retail Ads Business Ctassltled Circulation Newsroom HOWELL MICROFILMS r 0 30X 155S 268-5000 268.5000 298-4800 268-6000 Ulapttcil Tomorrow's Cooler For page 7. LAUREL fin 20707 GOOD PONT FORGET EASTPORT RESIDENTS will meet tonight to plan a protesting against the closing of the Safeway store in East- port Shopping Center. The meeting is at 6 p.m. in the Eaitport United Methodist Church at 926 Bay Ridge Ave. Picket lines are planned for 9 a.m. tomorrow in front of Safeway stores in Eastport and Hillsmere. AREA COUNCIL opponents cite dif- ferent polls. Page 25. ACTION LINE THE CAPITAL'S consumer advice column helps with an insurance refund. Page 25. STATE THE THREE leading Demo- cratic U.S. Senate candidates do little debating. Ptge 4. NATION MILLIONS of South African blacks stage a nationwide strike. Ptge 2. SPORTS STOP Yankee PEOPLE Msrlla Perklai' legacy will bt the concern for nature that he Inspired in others dur- lifetime dedicated to the Icare and preservation I of wild ani- a pro- tege lays. want. every- body to love animals as much as he _ St. Louis Zoo director Charlie Hoesale said yesterday in St. Louis. wanted to give a message to people about wild places and their For two Perkins brought wildlife in all its glory into millions of homes on the of Omaha's Wild television series. He died of cancer Saturday at hit Clayton home at It was always very enthusiastic about animals and had a way of mstffliag that enthusiasm in other said who was bind by Perkins as a reptile keeper in 1941 and succeeded him as director of the St Louis Zoo. Perkins discovered his voca- tion white spending part of his boyhood oa a farm. follow the hired hand wfeea be was aiowteg and watch the crea- turn mat were uncovered by the he said in an inter- view last year. earth- a nest of baby thousand leggers and ooee s toad. Many of them went into my For i look it other people In the newt 3. LOTTERY Nam ben drawn Saturday. Three-digit Pick 4 Lotto W 15 II 24 JJ XJ moex 4 sections. 32 24 Crwnrord PottoeBeet ....a 27 I 1441 1 1 17-22 IS I wars Editor'i Faced with i lo health etn Aaae Qvunl it catering t new en. Today The Cipittl begini t two-put took it bow the hoiptttl it cbtaging toe wty it dow buiioeu. By SCOTT LAUTEN8CHLAGER Stan Writer About two months Calvin Olidewell set up shop in the adminis- trative offices of Anne Arundel Gen- eral Hospital. Paving the way Roadways set for resurfacing By CHUSTBfB NBVBERGER Staff Writer Next month crews will begin re- paving nearly 100 miles of county temporarily inconvenienc- ing motorists but improving traffic is the tons run. The county's wont roads will be mended with tons of asphalt in a S5- mtittOB nsvfteing program slated for completion by said Dnmy G. director of the county Public Works Department. The fiscal program La be- Ueved to be the county's largest-ever repaying effort. It represents a 40 percent increase over the current year's million effort ID all N mllei of the county road network will get a facelift thii year. will go s bag way to get us where we should be. so that we're no longer conUnvally playing catch Boyd said. The resurfacing will cost county about 8 centi on the re- cently adopted lax rate of 51 per QM aseesved property value. The prefraan is financed with pay aa-yon-fo a move in keeping wttb the comity's attempts to rely OB cash rattier than borrowing noaey OB the boed Market and paying taterest The ate of the program caused As the first marketing GlideweU'i job is to expand AAGH's shart of the local health care market In a he is in charge of selling Anne Arundel Gen- eral to the public. Armed with a master's degree in business administration and execu- tive savvy obtained In a tough hospi- tal market in Glidmll personifies a transformation ring at AAGH. The like others through- out the is seeking new ways of gtnerating ai cost-con- tainment measures an choking off traditional sources. Changes an occurring in both the hospital's structure and in its strate- gy for survival. Plans call for spreading AAGH's physical pnsence out from the main hospital in central Annapolis. This expansion Is to take the form of three walk-la an oncology an outpatient surgery unit and other facilities. Other satellite facilities two radiology clinics and a unit that houses a state-of-the-art imaging machine have already been estab- lished. Underlying these brick-and-mortar additions is a new mind-set held by AAGH administrators. The hospital traditionally has viewed Its service ana as the east- era and southern portions of Anne Arundel County. But AAGH'i hori- sons are is no magic line that says we can only take patients from this county or this part of the Glidewell can be the comprehensive health care system for this part of Anne Arundel probably Anne Arundel County as a AAGH has shown a willingness to reach beyond county lines with the establishment of a walk-In clinic on on Page Col. oeBUoTifsj last sooath duriag bvdget The covaty aadfcor calked cflort tiou sad tat Covaty Cowed te scale H beck. The ANNAPOLITANS Photo br OMbwl PLANNING AND zoning chief Eileen Fogerty at a Forest Drive development. TOP PLANNER Fogarty sets pace for city's future ootf is an occtsioo scries tbovt the promiotttt people who live tod wort in Annspolif By KEVIN surf Writer The hands clasp throat ia asoek strangula- tion. The rope of peiris wildly sad the face contorts as If in bombie pate is bow I they do that to gaafM BOeea Fogirty Director of the rity Office of Plaaataf and Zomnc Ms Fogarty hat aarther reeevt gniwer aeeatee wttk the City Ooostdl where cKy jfderant heve hew kaowa te roast witaesaet crisp. la the haBwar she the cool thit protaete her ia the Cooaefl Chatnber and reverts to her hometown vernacu- lar The hands start talking That's the Brooklyn and Jersey Shore part of her coming out. she mildly em bar rasaed try to keep my personal style out of says. But that must be difficult la almost three years on the Ms Fogarty has become known for her lively and tikeabie She also bas snade a reptrtatioe as an tateawety drives oepartaneat besitf perhaps the WMtssf top-ievd edmiaistrator la city the offices ia City HaB are a hi the beehive of Whoa aB light stffl acttvtty Nettles invasion expected By EFFffi COTTMAN Staff Writer For swimmers and water the party is almost over. Those uninvit- ed guests the Chesapeake Bay sea nettles are arriving. A dry spring and warm water tempera- tures should produce one of the biggest crops of nettles In two predicted David G. a research associate at the University of Maryland Chesapeake Biologi- cal Laboratory in By July the infestation in Anne Arundel County should be heavy enough to deter even the heartiest Cargo said. expect that there's going to be quite a few of them. I don't believe there is going to be any way to get away from he said. in the southern reaches of the already Is be said. Although small nettles are floating ia some local no thick concentrations have been reported. Sandy Point State Park has Dot recorded its first sting of the For 21 Cargo has been studying the invaskw of the trying to teerv more about the critters' habits aod their rote to the bay cavimneBt. Bat they stffl keep bin gaetsing. be saUL Nettles show up at total betweea and Aogaat. Swineaiaf safe provMe only atargtaal protecttoe the sea crea tares. they've therovghly reined the rwtai ling they don't always hang httatt Mi te that they thrwegh September or October at a Ifte tsM yei Carfe ;

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