Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Capital, The (Newspaper) - July 19, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland WttUI Ads Ctesifhxl Circulation Newsroom HGUCLL MICROFILMS P 0 BOX 1558 LAUREL ZM-49OO I StS-SOOQ TOfllOff'OW'e Dripping For see 11. VOL.CINO. JULY 25 Cents GOOD FORGET LITTLE the histor- ic bugeye oyster dredger scheduled to visit must undergo repairs and will not be here this weekend. At the boat's summer tour schedule has been can- celed. HOME OF THE WEEK CRAY BOUSE is a monu- ment to the efforts of the Kent Island Heritage Society. Page if. ENTERTAINMENT NATIONAL MUSEUM of Nataral History needs volun- teers. Page 9. STATE ATTORNEY GENERAL Ste- phen Sachs is stepping up his efforts to schedule a debate with feflow gubernatorial can- didate Baltimore Mayor Wil- Bam Donald Scaaefer. Page 4. NATION VIDEOTAPES OF the Titan- ic show parts of the luxury liner sheathed in icicles of iron and an saerusted crystal chan- delier hanging slightly askew inside the dead ship. Page 2. THE CENSUS Bureau said yesterday that 12 percent of American families control al- most 40 percent of household white the typical black family has less than one-tenth the assets of a white family. PajeS 3PORTS THE GENDERSON Racing Team enters the pro circuit. Page 13 PEOPLE MEMBERS AND friends of the Kennedy clan went sailing yesterday in Nantucket Sound as onlookers snapped photos of the church where President John F. Kennedy's only daugh- ter is to be married this week- end. CartHae Keuedy and her Edward were among the group of about M people aboard the chartered ttJoot ketch which re- tened to the private Hyannii Port Pisr 4 Yacht Club to find a crowd of photogra- phers and curiosity seekers. The crewd applauded as Ms. rasas ity. aad passed. the eoapte What asked what she wffl eel harsotf after she is mar- For a lost at other people in tht S. LOTTtHY MwBBen drawn yesterday Thi as til Ptek4-W4. JWIXX THE FOCUS of battle over seaworthiness and the at White Rocks Marina. SEASICK Ebenezer II to stay put in port for now By JOANNA RAMEY Staff Writer The legal odyssey for the fteoeser II began when a county lodge declared the 83-year-old yacht cancel- ing Its Fourth of July voyage to New York's Liberty Weekend. According to an expert's the sister ship to the presidential yacht Sequoia suffered worm rot sad ran the risk of taking on 40 gallons of water an hour. Circuit Court Judge Robert H. Heller Jr. agreed that repairs were needed. Under no circumstance should the ves- with its three staterooms and ma- hogany be the judge ordered. But the Ebeaeter n made the trip anyway. It completed a charter in New York returning to Anne Arundel County in one piece and to a legal battle as entangled as seaweed. The dispute is over how and when the diesel yacht should be. maintained and managed. It is also a custody battle of sorts over a boat tied to a legendary ship-building tradition in Annapolis. Ebeaeter If is a 1123 product of the Trumpy boat-building which had a sterling reputation for turning out expensive wooden boats. The Norwegian-born Trumpys were in business for 137 moving their shop in 1947 from southern New Jersey to according to historical accounts. The Spa Creek shop closed in 1978. John Trttmpy who raa the cited of skilled craftsmen to meet demand tor the costly yachts. Ebeaeter n is valued at and would east to accord- ing to court documents. The presidential yaTeht Sequoia was made by Trumpy craftsmen in 1925 under the Calvin Coolidge administra- tion. But in it was sold after President Jimmy CarterSrftwed its maintenance as too pensive for taxpayers. boats were very com- fortable but they were not says Herb an Annapolis resident om Page Col. Recycling center in limbo By KEVIN DtAWBAUGH Staff Writer The Annapolis Housing Authority has decided to stop managing the city's trou- bled Spa Road Recycling Center because it doesn't make enough money. got it op and running and we've got it in the said Arthur G. Strissel authority executive director. it just isn't generating the revenue we ex- pected the main reason no In a July 3 letter to the bead of the Maryland Beverage Industry Recycling which oversees the center for Band stand Starpoint has solid gold day By PKTEI WEST Writer achieved the object at the city government Strissel said bousing authority employees and services will pull out within W days. David BIRP executive said be is not sure what BIRP will do after that He plans to meet with Strissel next week. have to discuss these things. There's been a lot of work put into the center and I can't imagine it going down the Marble said. Glass old and alumi- num cans are accepted at the located on Spa Road between the city bus garage and the headwaters of Spa Creek. The city owns the center. But BIRP oversees it through a management con- tract signed in 1982. A branch of the housing authority called Rousing Services Inc. provides actual day- to-day management through a manage- ment subcontract. A private businessman launched the center hi but failed to turn a profit. The city took -over the business in 1973 and for years it continued to run deficits. la BIRP stepped in at the city's invitation and spent to renovate the center. m City boat for patrols on its way By SHERRY YAEK Staff Writer Within two city police should be ready to extend their patrols off land and into the Annapolis Harbor. And their a 90-horsepower Boston Whaler with a pricetag of about probably won't cost the city a Mayor Dennis Callahan said. Hie boat was ordered after city officials learned that Britches Great Outdoors of Georgetown had agreed to donate half the boat's Callahan said. On top of the Department of Natural Resources probably will pay the remaining Callahan said. A donation from owners of Hears Marina in Eastport and Mears Point Marina at Kent Narrows will apply toward purchase of equipment such as flotation jackets and decimeters to determine noise he said. it great. I'm optimistic the entire boat will end up costing the city not 5 Callahan said. Currently a merchant on Market Britches is on a women's store on Main Street bilkers began training yesterday for their stfots as guardians of the harbor. SUaley Malm were amoog five patwtoen who expressed interest in themarine-unit Police Chief John C. Schmitt said. Their two-week training with DNR personnel includes patroOfaig county learning bow to check boats for adequate how to approach other vessels and what laws they will Schmitt said. a job that certain officers are very interested in because they have a sincere desire to improve condi- tions hi the harbor area and because they are knowl- edgeable about marine he said. Schmitt said he expects the job to be formidable when the officers first begin as people aren't used to being eyed when they're in the harbor. has been quite a free run of things for quite a kmg time and now they'll have to follow certain Schmitt said. The boat is part of Callahan's push for increased attention to the City Dock area. Callahan proposed in late June that the city would buy the boat The mayor sought approval from the City Council Finance Committee for a budget transfer to purchase the boat. The committee at first asked the mayor to explain his plan in more detail. Then it consented during a phone conference call to the Callahan said. Barry Cohen and Joel the donors from Mears are challenging other local marina owners to match said Bob Mears Point manager. Several businesses in Eastport already have agreed through the Marine Trades Association of Maryland to donate a two-way strobe anchor and lines to the police said Mick the association's executive director. CaBahan strongly supports use of the noise-detecting as he it critical of large powerboats that rmMe tkroagb the harbor. M Page Col. Kirk sssdasire. Sweattag treat a hi the aftaraeoa be strode sariUag frosa tht gates of aatagraphed by the kavwa eatttcttfaif as HalssasBy tomom tor their kit sssjg of My Star iHVwv i THB aasas i Paat
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.