Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Capital, The (Newspaper) - September 18, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland V Fall Your guide to real estate SEE SECTION INSIDE trarm r QOMIief 900 it. VOL Cl NO. 220 SEPTEMBER 25 Cents GOOD FTERW FORQET 'S surrealist An- LUIS B and wUl be shown it 7tS0 tomorrow in Pascal Center for Perform- ing Arts at Anne Anmdel Com- munity College. AREA FORMER Alderman GUI Cochran is cleared of conflict- of-inteAst charges. Page 37. SEVERN A PARK RESIDENTS worry that in- created air traffic will worsen a noise problem. Page 48. ISCHEMIA is the lack of oxygen in tissues. Page 23. VIGNETTES UNION SOLDIERS released from prison camps came home to Annapolis. Puge 23. YEARS AGO IN someone sabotaged Bancroft Hall at the Naval Academy. Page 22. LIVING BAY IMATES introduces tains and Crews. Page 13. NOEL COWARD'S blithe spirit is alive and well in Center' Stage's Laughter. DINING OUT IF YOU haven't heard of you wHL Page 39. STATE HEALTH officials expect a typhoid fever outbreak to wid- en. Page 4. NATION A FRENCH military attache is slain in Beirut. Page 2. WILLIAM H. Rehnquist will preside as chief justice of the Supreme Court. Page 3. SAILING MIDSHIPMEN finished first in an intercollegiate regatta. Page 34. -SPORTS SOUTHERN HIGH basket- ball star Sean Salisbury turns football. Page 25. PEOPLE Heather co-star of the canceled ABC-TV series Fall underwent plastic surgery on her left leg to repair injuries sne suffered when hit by a ear in Santa Calif. Miss Thomas was in stable condition after surgery Wednesday at Saint Jobn'i Hospital. A decision is expect ad later on whether to perform more surgery. The performer received torn tat both legs when a ear oft her as she was crossing s street Tuesday. For a look at otter people in the news ast Jl LOTTERY Numbers drawn Pick4-m. INDEX I 71 paces. Calendar Classified Ads 51-75 cobunas 47 Crossword 73 Mttorials 10 BMerUinment 5s-41 Forthf BMord 11 Park 4MO J....2S4S Tekristoa ttstinfs II FAIR QUEEEN Jenny Ranee at daughter of Thomas D. and Ruth Huff of Qlen wan natnad Quaan of tha 1886 Anna Arundel County Fair last night and got a oongratulatory hug from last year'a Carolyn Anthony of ROM Haven. Tha 14 Fair Prlncesaes and Miss Anthony stand before the audience prior to the Judging. The queen-to-be Is fifth from the left. Other contestants ware EL Cathleen Boll of Tobey Lynn Brashaars of Michale Marie Brommer of Shady Llaa Dawn Bush of Mellaaa Kay Campbell of Virginia Lea Campbell of Chantal Marie Hall of Kathleen Barbara Hudaon of Sandra Kay Moody Of Qlen Dawn Mario Paddy of Mary Pltner of D'Anna Maria Poolo of Savema Sandf Joan Welch of Qlen and Natalie Frances Woodall of Brooklyn Park. Shoppers gain in food war Jav. JL Supermarkets cutting prices of non-perishable products By KEVIN DRAWBAUGH Staff Writer County shoppers should be the winners in a new grocery store price War sparked yesterday by Giant Food's sales campaign. Starting Safeway promises it will match for arch-rival Giant's 5 to 25 percent price cuts on more than items. s small regional chain with a store in is also planning a response to the Giant chaflenge. try to stay with them. I think we said Joseph assistant manager of the Magruder's in Parole Plaza. A spokesman declined to say whether another local will join the fray. go through this all the time. So I really don't have any comment on said John Graul's manager. Produce and meats are not included in the price markdown battle. Mostly non-perishable such ai canned are affected. Giant and Safeway are longstanding rivals in the Baltimore-Washington metropolitan area and have battled before. Their intense price competition has squeezed out other such as Acme and Grand which closed all their local stores during the last war. One result has been that Safeway and Giant together now take hi 77 cents of every dollar spent on groceries in the two-city where consumers annually spend billion on according to Food World a Columbia-based food industry publication. Safeway has 143 stores and B percent of the market hi the compared stores and 35 percent market according to Food World. ea Page CeL Duckett plans tough attack By JOANNA RAMEY Staff Writer County prosecutors will soon bring convict ed drug dealers and users before the grand jury to expose others in the drug world. In announcing the tactic State's Attorney Warren B. Duckett Jr. said that he too is on the so-called to crack down on drugs. are the biggest law enforcement problem hi any jurisdiction. This is net Duckett said. An Circuit Court drug cases will now be funrieled to a five- prosecutor strike force instead of dis- tributed among the office's 18 assistant state's Duckett said. The team will bone up on prosecut- ing and investigat- ing these drug most of whom face charges attend a seminar on fP peope taint grand jury to The tactic of drug world. said it witt be used mtKe COIlCtfteo more frequently. effort to find OUt Hie idea is to sub- tttttmttm poena drug defend. Oft ants after their OUt f which meets in Stttt'i JflflrHHy wfll then in- quire about what they of -the drug underworld. Because the. defendants' cases will have already been they will not have to worry about incriminating themselves ther and facing more Duckett said. Duckett saidjbe realizes that defendants could the dumb and not be forthright with the grand a 23-dtisen panel picked from the voter rolls that serves six-month term. But the grand jury may have other evi- dence to prove defendants' broader knowl- compelling them to talk or face perjury charges for their he said. Prosecutors and the grand jury want to know the magnitude of the drug problem find ways to curtail the be said. are primarily middle-aged who are not in touch with the drag be said. we are going la make a eeneertt ed effort to fad out what's going on oat- an Page CeL Hail of buckshot stings drug facility By JEFF DAVIS Staff Writer Buckshot from dove hunters' shot- guns is on an alcohol and drug treatment center in worrying the facility's director. But apparently there is litUe that can be done about the hunteri in the fields of the adjacent Naval Acade- my Dairy according to offi- cials with the Department of Natural Resources As king at the hunters are more than 150 yards from an occupied have permission to bunt on the property and are following other hunting they aren't violating the DNR officials said. But that doesn't satisfy Paul director of the Meadows Treatment Center on Route 3. dofsn't sound Brown said tint week. On Saturday Brown asked all his patients and their visitors to remain todoors after they heard shots aod buckshot peppering the roof. didn't want our patients to gat so they were all told to get he said. Brown said he contacted county who said there was nothing they could do as long as the hunters were complying with the law. And an official with the DNR also said there were no violations or cause for he ssid. think it's a dangerous situa- Brown said. no matter how pretty it may I can't let my patients on the grounds if they're shooting. Sgt Gene U. Marshall of the DN1 police said he understands Brown's but doesn't believe the shot falling on the yard aod rooftop is harmful. not saying that's a good sound to but if that is a shot just dropping out of the sir is not be said. The wide-spraying buckshot is probably on a slow downward faty from an arc. Marshall said most espe- cially those not familiar with are probably more fearful aboat the falling shot than necessary. He said the Navy could set its rules sack as ordering hunters stay more tlaa ISO yards from or not shoot in their dfree- tioo as long as the rates art i ea Page It Cat AHHH Pollen count at peak level By SCOTT HI ACER Maff Writer hit a seaior you dido't hsvf in ifil Siakey. A wverr hay 'rvcr tuffrrer. Mrs krira ihmk thot 'hr vrnrft rtf it. Mrs about two weeks that I vr getting In between Mm Slakey listed her itchy a let of throat irritation and a ttttle wfeeesaif. itching in the 'eyes is so severe that sometimes I get ulcen on the from rubbing she Dr Br'jrr Hfimly. a local allergy pollrn count trains prr cubic meter ihr highest count tiocf ftin rrf the poDea in August had been 110. TV mint morning was down but Hfimly attributed the drop hifti wind and said he expected pollrt tevels to climb again. of M or more are htffb to give people it's not as high as we usually Helmly said pollen counts reach iev- els of several hundred grains per cubic meter at this time of the peak period for ragweed pollen. Pollen levels are moderate this year of the extremely dry conditions thit prevailed early this summer when ragweed was grow- Helmly Mid. Pollen counu are likely to from peak levels in a week or as. Belmly said. Bet people will continue to have ea fane tt Cat
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 155+ 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.