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Capital, The (Newspaper) - July 4, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland Annual photo now open. MCTKMt IMMM MI MS i Orioles drop series opener to Twins. Retail Ads Business Classified Circulation Newsroom MD 2O707 aes.4100 aet-Booo Tomorrow's Warmer For see page 9. VOL 01 NO. 157 JULY 25 Cents GOOD NOTICE The Ctpittl will not be publiihed July to allow long holiday weekend. Newipaper officei will reopen Monday. DONTFORQET THE EASTPORT BRIDOE will be cloied to traffic from 8 to tonight. To attend the fireworks diiplay over Annap- oUi Harbor at 9 park at the Navy-Marine Corpi Memo- rial Stadium and uie ihuttle bus aerviee. AREA WESTERN COUNTY civic anociationi are forming a fed- eration to deal with the area'i problemi. Page SOUTH COUNTY GROUND WAS BROKEN thli week on the firit phaie of a million lewer ayitem in the Mayo Ptge ARUNDEL ARTIST STUDENT ART SHOWS at Maryland Hall and Anne Amu- del Community College offer a refreihing viewpoint. 17. STATE VICE PRESIDENT George Buih told the NAACP to leek affirmative action through not quotai. Ptge NATION ROBBERS ESCAPED with 112.S million from a Bank of France branch yeiterday. 2. SPORTS HANA MANDLIKOVA upset Chris Evert-Lloyd yesterday In the semifinals at Wimbledon. Page 19. PEOPLE BOY the British rock star known for his flam- boyant gowns and yesterday denied his brother's claim that he is a heroin addict and said he has lost weight only because he is dieting. fit enough to run the London the singer said. One of the singer's David said earlier yesterday in a television inter- view fith the British Broad- that Boy George was a heroin addict. been going for the last eight months O'Dowd said. looks gaunt. The sparkle that used to be in his eyes is gone Boy whose real name is George gained fame as the lead singer of Culture Club with the You Really Want to Hurt Me For j ok at other people in see ptge 3. LOTTERY Numbers drawn Three-digit Pick 4 IW7 IHDEX 5 sections. M pages Calendar 13 Classified Adi 2M3 columns 25 Crossword 41 Editorials I Entertainment Movie OWtusrlei I Police Best I totifton 7 .....1MI Stock liftings M Television Hstlnfi ie-17 Davidsonville woman unflagging in duty HELEN FISHER holds 48-and Hags Hew over the U.t. Immigrants have no regrets By JUDI PERLMAN Staff Writer Not everyone enjoyi a day off on July Fourth. For aome It'i the buiieat work day of the Helen Fiater can vouch for Mn. of wai In charge of flying over the U.S. Capitol for 34 yeari until ihe retired in Several decadei the Office of the where Filter began lending the they railed over the Capitol to congrenmen'i More and more people began requeuing flap for ipecial ocas- lioni and the program grew. By the time filter her office wai flying about over the Capitol each year. And the blggeit flag-flying day of the July Fourth. a flag flown on July It makei them feel Mri. Fitter So worken will holit up flagi one by let them fly In the breeze and tend them acroii the country to their owneri along with an official letter itating the day their flag wai of the work shouldn't be as Ume-coniumtng ai It was dur- ing the when more than flagi were holited In one We started at midnight on July Fourth ind flew them through the Filter on Page Col. 'i On the eve of tfte Stttue of 100th tnalvtr. four loagtimt who ami to from foreign thom of the cnuing tad the aew We they tbty By LORRAINE AHEARN Stiff Writer In the afternoon light of her Bait Street living Miei coatidered the She looked at the an- tique photograph of the aober- faced ItaUan couple and the little girl- in Sunday whiter and a wide- brimmed hat. Then ahe looked quliilcally at the vlaitor. were we dreaaed up ihe repeated. we were dreued up became we were hav- ing our picture The year wai IMS and the little girl in the picture it today Lucy 86. The portrait wai made not long after ahe and her Aunt Angelina left their native province of near to join her Uncle Gatano a Naval Academy bandsman. won't stay there Angelina had told the relatives in Italy. just going make some money and come After a stormy boat ride across the Atlantic they got off at wouldn't live any place else In the Lucy Loskosky Ellii and Loakoiky recalli the firrt Ume ihe ever set eyei upon an African. It wei her firit taite of America'i hetero- geneity. She and her aunt traveled itraight to her aunt deacending to the train platform at every stop and Iss-aT They settled in a neighborhood of row houaei known ai Johnson's Place. The little girl spoke no English and had to do the beat she could In but there was a ready-made Italian-Ameri- can community of tailors and shoemakers waiting for them. were all pleased to be here none of them wanted to go said Mrs. recall- Ing that her Uncle Gatano had kissed the ground when he arrived in New York after a visit to Italy during Mussolini's rise to power. She herself never visited her homeland her father once came to take her but ihe did not want to leave. She liter married Jack Loikoa- i who became the county.clerk for many I lit here and do nothing and think about the Ume gone reitifiiiunflg the Sunday wagon ridei to the couatry aad oatchjftg at a wharf where Haliey Field House itandi wouldn't live any place eta in the country wai good to me from the beginning. I never had nid 86-year-old Mary sitting in the ihade of her porch on Steele Street. had a really hard time. I wai Her speech still edged with the Slavic accent of her native Ccecho- Mn. Mrlik remembered arriving at Ellii Iiland ai a 23- year-old woman with her baby lister. was right crowded. You could hear so many some of which you could under- stand and some you For See related editorial. Pages 8. Btprtxtcullon by SuMd LUCY as a young girl In is flanked by her aunt and uncle. Officials warn of increased rabies risk By SCOTT LAUTENSCHLAGER Staff Writer With rabies cases mounting at more than twice the rate of a year health officials are warning county residents to stay clear of wild or unfamiliar animals. The danger is especially high dur- ing the summer when children spend a lot of time said Charles spokesman for the Anne A run- del County Health Department possibility of getting near one of these animals is he said. the children in- formed and away from them Raccoons are particularly danger- they have accounted for nearly all the confirmed cases. But the public should avoid contact with all wild animals and strange dogs and Yost said Even your own pet should be avoided if it is acting abnormally Animals that have been infected by the rabies virus are likely to be Yost said In animals may make unusual sounds or be partially paralysed Potentially rabid animals should be reported to county Animal Con- trol by calling 768-0100. So far this 56 wild animals in the including 54 have been found to be rabid. A year ago the total stood at only 26 cases. There have been no reports of people being bitten by rabid ani- Yost said. But 21 county residents have re- ceived shots this year for protection following other exposure to rabid animals. Bites are the most common way of contracting rabies But the disease also can be transmitted when an open sore becomes infected with the saliva of a rabid animal. After last when the county's rabies cases jumped 63 percent above health officials ex- pressed hope that the epidemic had peaked. But now it is clear that are going to be considerably more than we had last Yost said. The 75 rabies cases confirmed by laboratory tests last year set a county record Forty-six cases were recorded in 1984. The epidemic has been concentrat- ed in Pasadena this though cases have been found throughout the Yost said. The health department continues to urge residents to have their pets vaccinated The department's next vaccination clinics will be from 1 to 4 p m on Aug. 10. Locations will be the Health Services Building on Truman Park- way near Annapolis and Arundel on Page II. Col. County to deodorize treatment plant don't know if there's such a thing at a no-stlnk plant... But this should really improve things.' H. county utilities director By KEVIN DRAWBAIGH Staff Writer The smelly Annapolis Waitewater Treatment Facility on Edgewood Road may never be completely odor- less But Anne Arundel County has de- cided to spend 13 3 million in the next two years to at least clamp a tighter ltd over it The which operates the Jointly owned von tonmf permission from the Aon a po- lls PlatottBf aed Zoning Com mission latt mosta to beflfl overhauling some of the smellier stales in the pleat's treetneot process. Tfce aoataf epptteatktt to slated to come before the City Cotmed Given council con- strucUon at the plant is not likely to begin until late said Thomas H director of the county utilittei department. But wben the overhaul Is possibly in people in the Back Creek srea should be able to smell their backyard barbecues afiin. don't know tf there's such a thing a i a no-sttnk plant... But this should really improve said The overhaul will be divided Into two sUfH. he said. In the air scrubbers and phosphorus removal apparatas wifl ed. scum removal Aevieee added and ntv ptptaf teM primarily to redact odor In the a chlorination-de- chlorination process will be added to the plant to utisfy new state re- for effluent quality linked to Chesapeake Bay clean up Neel uid The plant'i present treatment ca- pacity will not be increased But some Improvements in handling equipment will also be made to bring the plant closer to its design capacity of 10 million gallons per day. Neel said The plant has been operating at far below its maximum capacity for several rears because of equipment officials said. The federal fovernmeet is expect- ed to provide to pay for most of the cost of the chlorination dechlorination overhaul. City and county will expected to split the remaining million cost of odor control Under the operating agreement between the two the county will complete the overhaul and then ask the city for a reimbursement of its half of the cost. Neel said glad to see the county Is doing something about said Ald- erman Brad D-Wart who lives across Back Creek and downwind of plant anybody who lives ti the area that th nf can stink to hlffe
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