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Annapolis Capital Newspaper Archive: August 14, 1986 - Page 1

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   Capital, The (Newspaper) - August 14, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland                               Severna Ughthlzer's plan debated. UUPAQK41 Birds top Jays on Sheets homer. SEE PAGE 21 Beach life demands an 'attitude' SEE PAGE 13 Rotoil Arlc MICROFILMS P 0 155P LAUPEL. MD 2070' Tomorrow's Warmer For page 11. VOL. Cl NO. 191 AUGUST 1986 25 Cents GOOD PONT FORGET OUTDOOR CONCERTS will be presented tonight by the Epworth Quartet of at 7 at City Dock and by the Electric Brigade at 8 at the Naval Academy's Turf Field. AREA TWO ELDERLY women were killed and two others were seriously injured when the van in which they were riding struck tree in Pasade- na yesterday county police said. Page 33. STATE THERE'S on the way to help drought-stricken Mary- land farmers salvage what they can and help officials assess the losses. Page 4 THE SENATE'S approval of President Reagan's mil- lion plan to arm and equip Nicaragua's Contra guerrillas sets the stage for a vote this week approving sanctions against the government of South Africa. Page 2. SAILING CHARLES R. Smith Jr. of Annapolis cleaned up in last week's Ninth Annual At- lantic City Race Week. Page 31. SPORTS THE REDSKINS have signed Kelvin former- ly of the USFL Baltimore Stars. Page 21. PEOPLE FORMER AUTOMAKER John De Loreaa has asked the federal government to pay his way to where witness- es are being interviewed in connec- tion with federal rack- eteering charges against him. have no no pros- pects and barely enough income to pay child De Lorean said in an affidavit filed recently in federal court here. Bit citing De Lorean's income last said he can pay his own way. De charged with 15 counts of racketeering and is accused of using com- plicated financial transactions in foreign countries to defraud investors in his sports car company of at least mil- prosecutors said. Prosecutioa witnesses are to be interviewed in the Netherlands and the United and De Lorean has a I rifht to tttead the tattof of their depositions. Per a look st other people in the news ptge A LOTTERY Numbers drawn yesterday Three-difK Pick 4 fTM INDEX i II Cafeadar OftSsiftedAAs CONUaaS Craatward MatorUU .IT II 11 11 ftrvaraaPsrt 41-42 -m II Eatery inspections lagging By SCOTT LAUTENSCHLAGER Staff Writer Health inspections designed to help ensure sanitary restaurants are so far behind in Anne Arundel County that many businesses have not been checked for longer than two years. The inspections are lagging despite state regulations that require checks of restau- markets and other food outlets every six months. The problem is worst in where 72 of 187 food businesses have not been inspected since August according to county Health Department records. Only 46 of the businesses have been inspect- ed within the last year. Inspections also are running behind else- where' in the though not to the same records show. In the area including Crofton and all of south 153 of 208 businesses have been inspected since last August. But only 86 Many unchecked for years have been checked in the last six months. is certainly more for food poisoning because of the long periods between said B. Spencer Frank- chief of food control in the county health department. But only one case of food poisoning involv- ing a county restaurant has been documented since he said In that which occurred last year at a Bob's Big Boy in Glen 12 employees and two customers were infected with salmo- nella. But the origin of the bacteria was never determined. The lag in inspections is rooted in a manpower shortage exacerbated by staff health officials said There is one health sanitarian assigned to but be is responsible for handling a wide range of health matters in addition to inspections. is an awful lot for one person to Franklin said The food service inspections alone be a full he said Franklin said he tries to assign some of the work in the city to other except they have had their hands too The health department has seven sanitarian positions for doing inspections outside Annap- but Franklin said he has had problems keeping those positions manned one sanitarian is on long-term sick and one position is vacant because of a resignation. turnover has been largely due to sanitanans being promoted to other Franklin said. At one point last the department had only one sanitarian qualified to perform inspections outside he said. The staff was stretched especially far this when unusual demand for soil percola- tion tests required a temporary shift of manpower to sanitary engineering said Dr. J. Howard head of the health department. was shocked to see those Mayor Dennis Callahan said after learning about the lack of inspections. Noting that only 46 establishments were inspected during the last he less than one a week. What's going Saying falls within Dr. Beard's do- Callahan suggested that the inspection program's funding should be raised to hire on Page Col. Academy plans million student center By EFFIE COTTMAN Staff Writer After years of holding lectures and basketball gases Ui a stuffy field the Naval my will build a million student activities center overlooking Dorsey Creek. Congress last week authorized the Navy to spend million for the which had bees sought by school officials for nearly 40 an academy spokesman said. An additional million to furnish the building win be raised by the Naval Academy Athletic Associa- tion. Construction is expected to begin next summer and be completed a year or two said academy spokesman Cmdr. Stephen H. Claw- son. The brigade activities center is designed as a modern alternative to Halsey Field now the only academy building large enough to bold all midshipmen. Poor acoustics and ventilation in the field house make it an uncom- fortable setting for parents weekend events and varsity basket- ball Clawson said embarrassing and unheal- he said field house can jam in for a varsity basket- ball he said. The new center will seat up to for a basketball game and more for lectures. The center will enable more stu- dents to attend other lectures and seminars that are now held in aca- demic Buildings. The academy spon- sors enough of those events to keep WMAOt Acnvrrnis cttwm the new facility in use every eve- Clawson said. In the new building will enable more civilians to attend events like the Forestal Lecture which brings top political and entertainment figures to the campus. Navy officials have discussed the need for an activities center since Clawson said. More Superintendent Rear Adm. Charles R. Larson listed it as the most important need in a 1983 study of campus facilities and programs. The academy's Board of a presidential and congressional ad- visory also made it the top priority hi their latest set of recom- mendations for the school Congress authorised construction of the facility last fall but did not appropriate funds for the project sa Page Cei II II TEEEEEEEEEECEEE ARCHITECT'S DRAWING north atovatton of new eantar. Delayed season to cost Terps think the pressures they should have on them should be on the academic not the athletic Dick Dull AJMeffc dinctor By JOB GROSS Associate Editor COLLEGE PARK The Universi- ty of Maryland's troubled basketball team will play its upcoming season after the fiD ao unprece- dented more that will cost the at least But school officials said yesterday the schedule changes are worth the cost because they are designed to allow basketball players to do better academically sod to recover from the stress of the death of a team- aad the iadtctaieats of two other players University Chancellor Johe B. Sltajater said be apprwed a series of taMMtadiHsai ky heat aashatasJl coach Charles 6. Dricsefl that woaM eaaeej three garnet and reschedule four others originally slated for the fall semes- ter Slaughter referred to the changes si being taken to improve the team mem- bers' academic stsodinf The more is the latest in the aftermath of the Jane II cocsJae tetoxkation death of basketball sur Lea Just two days after he wss aDaetri by the Boston Celtics to the NattoMl Baskethsll AssoctstlM draft Bias was not close to sad did not pass say classes the sariaf aetaestcr of his senior year Other hastataaB ate van Terry sal Dtvtt was ware wfch Btuta hts dormitory suite when be collapsed were hMUetod last moath sy a Priace George's Comaty grand jnry oa ehsTges of cocaine possession aad obstruction of justice The obstrae- tioa of tojtfce charfes stem froaj accvsstiofis the BMB removed evi- oaace froai the raom before police arrived Diiasei satt orfjrisad basketball practice vaoM aat baghi astfl Nov two waats iatar Msaa aanasl rnrtirii irffl st Hajari Is II hnan par weak except for the vaak prior to sad darinf final when the toaat wffl wark aat ao thaa hours a weak. Athtetk Director Dick DaB saU at the aauaasaasd bat The seven affected garnet are the MCI Classic in Baltimore Nov 2s-2t with St Joseph's of Backaell sad Fairfeifb- DkUaaoa. Dec 2 st Wajthrap Dec 4 st Wake Forest DM. I in N West Vfr- finia. Dec 10 st sad Marist Dec 13 st alaaaoa Scure to New York The taatetive sehedak csQs for the asssoa aptarr at Dae. st hsatt afstest Marylaatl The fame agstest Wast Vargiaia already was reschaaahMl at tiaa L ta a IMS of m to fMMH far the Majjlaai   

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