Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Capital, The (Newspaper) - September 25, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland HIGH 1 in 3 still use drugs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BOSTON A small bat apprvda- We share of the young set- Ung up medical practice in the United hive used drugs exten- sively or arc study pub- lished today concludes. The bated on a found that more than a third of the physicians under age 40 continue to use .mostly marijuana and after they finish their medi- cal training. The researchers said their work and other studies have found that drag use become aa injMftant cause fwpairmrat' for jwcng the study found that drug use by and medi- cal students is generally and few take drugs more than once a month. The researchers concluded that their findings not be cause for great because they sim- ply reflect the nation's changing attitudes toward drugs. psychoactive drug use be- comes fad and is approved by the broad spectrum of just about all groups get said Dr William E. the ttady's director. includes physicians and pharmacists as the people who are usually the keepers of the a researcher at the Harvard School of Public based his findings on a survey of Massachusetts physicians and medi- cal students. His study was pub. lisbed in the New Eaglaad Journal of Medicine. for the first he although small proportions of persons entering med- icine have hiiionei of extensive dnf use and In an accompanying Dr. David C. Lewis of Brown University recommended more emphasis In medical school the dangers of drug abuse. The study was based on a random survey of 500 practicing physicians and 504 medical students in Novem- ber 1984. Only 1 percent of the doctors surveyed said their drug use has ever caused them to give patients poor care. oa Page OeL t or ffcv tint although proportlonf of ptnona entering medicine haw drug and HOWELL MICROFILMS P. 0 BOX 1556 ft LAUREL MD 20707 Circulation Newsroom 208-4800 268-SOOO he Sticky-hot For tot 11. VOL. Cl NO. 226 SEPTEMBER 25 Cents. Developers would foot bill Residents cite traffic woes kFTERNOCN PONT FORGET Photographer Dan Beigel will discuss photojournalism at the meeting of the Annapolis Camera Club at 8 tonight at Germantown Elementary School The public is invited. AREA SOME OBSTETRICIANS at Anne Arundel General Hospital say they are overworked and considering resigning. Page 35. SEVERNA PARK JOHN SVAHN of Fair Oaks resigns as President Reagan's adviser. Page 45. LIVING IT TAKES more than a checkbook and an appetite for chicken to get you through the political season. Page 13. ENTERTAINMENT PREVAILING Winds will concerts at ITS at the Blue Channel ton lave taken a giant STATE A FORMER Baltimore legis- lator's indictment began with the investigation of a Glen Buntie businessman. Page 4. SOVIETS consider a two- stage proposal for the return of American journalist Nicholas Danfloff. Page 2. SAILING THE NAVAL Academy's Kevin Holland wins the One Design Boardsailing Invitation- al Page 32. SPORTS NAVY TAILBACK Chuck Smith will follow another blocker. Rage 23. PEOPLE Dick Van Dyke and Mary Tyler who made Rob and Laura Petrie New Ro- cbeUe's best-known have been proclaimed honor- ary citizens of the city in Westchester N.Y. The City Council voted unan- imously Tuesday night to be- stow citizenship on Van and Miss 48. They played the Petries on the Van Dyke the 1960s situation comedy about a TV comedy writer and his suburban wife. The TV couple and their son Uved on Bonnie Meadow a real New Rocbelk street For a look at other people in the news see page 3. LOTTERY Numbers drawn Three-digit 412. Pick 4 I sections. 72 pages. Calendar Classified Ads eotasus Crossword 39 .41-72 ..41 10 latartainrnent For UK Record OWtetnei PettceBeat Park Sports Television ttsttafs 11 11 .IT By LORRAINE AHEARN Staff Writer Residents who are in' their own last night urged the County Council to tighten the county's adequate highways but builders asked for a study of a bill they say will put them out of business. Some 40 witnesses testified on the measure intended to make road im- provements accompany new growth. It shifts more responsibility to devel- opers for upgrading roads that would be overloaded by new neigh- borhoods and large commercial projects. Unless passed by Oct. the bill will die. Homebuilders last night warned that the council is moving too but citizen asso- ciations called the stricter ordinance Echoing the same traffic-jam frus- civic associations from ev- ery district backed the bill to beef up the existing ordinance. John Denise of the Berrywood Civic Association told the council that even after rush hour it typically takes 30 minutes to drive'the half mile between Berrywood and Ritchie Highway. beg you to pass this proposal so we can stop being being prisoners in .our own communities after we get home from he said. The bill would require To show the effect of their project on state roads and major arteries instead of just county To extend that impact through the second nearest de- pending on the distance and instead oi just the nearest intersec- To take into account in the traffic study nearby projects that are approved but not yet instead of just the number of cars already on the To take measures that will more than offset the impact of their projects. Depending on the these measures could include kicking in money to a state road changing traffic signals or lane con- figurations and sponsoring ride-shar- ing or shuttle services. Although no builders testified in outright some called the proposal ill-considered and unfair. Members of an Anne Arundel Trade Council panel said the legisla- tion it small developers who do not build large enough projects to be able to spread out the cost of road improvements. Any downturn for homebuttders would in turn hit the trades and supply argued Calvin incoming president of the county chapter of the Homebuilders Asso- ciation of Maryland. we have a substantial cutback in housing starts in this of people will be just the quote-unquote em Page Cei. HORSEPOWER Jim Onderdonk used his recently acquired Midnight to beat the heavy traffic in Parole Ihls while on trip to town to visit his Joyce Purdy. The Photo by N Undtkow summer-like heat didn't seam to bother man or they headed back to the etables In Mora muggy weather ia on the way. For sev 11. Projects may ease ByEFFDBCOTTMAN Staff Writer Three of the most congested intersections in the Annapolis are undergoing facelifts this fall. The county is redesigning Forest Drive intersections at Route 2 and Riva Road while state workers add a turn lane to the intersec- tion of West Street and Chinquapin Round Road. Both projects are aimed at reducing traffic near Holt will practice law again By PAT RIVIERE Staff Writer After 14 years in retiring Anne Arundel County Rep. Marjorie S. Holt will return to law practice. In Mrs. R.Anne will Join the Baltimore-based firm of SomerviUe one of the largest in the state. deckled I would like to be in Baltimore and stay close to said the Severna Park resident had offers from several SOSM here in She said she chose Somerville Case because have a very fine organiza- tion and a wide variety of Mrs. Holt said her special interest is business which she practiced -before embarking on a political career nearly 20 years ago. She will serve as counsel to the giving advice on her areas of expertise as well as actively practicing law. Holt has fashioned an outstanding career in Congress and is held in the highest regard by the business community as someone who understaads the problems of said Glenn chairman of the law firm's executive committee. Parker said the firm's business and com- mercial law practice is growing. With 26 45 associates and offices in Annapo- U is one of Maryland's 10 largest law firms. Mrs. Holt said she plans to take a short break after leaving Congress and will proba- bly begin part-time work with the law firm m February. First elected to Congress in Mrs. Holt is a member of the House Armed Services Commttee and the ranking Republican on the oa Page Col. jams where a growing number of shop- pers and commut- ers have strained existing road ca- pacity. Traffic has dou- bled in the past 15 years on both For- est Drive and West the main routes through Pa- role. Backups are PROPOSED and routine at the in- light on Forest Drto. tersections slated for design changes. think it's going to be an said county Public Works Director Danny 6. Boyd of toe Forest Briw project with more taaa traveling the road not the by any stretch of the Boyd said. Construction crews are realigning and adding turn lanes to Forest Drive between Route 2 and Riva he said. When completed next Forest Drive will connect with Riva at Holiday south of the existing Boyd said. eliminates the problem of traffic coming out of Holiday Court making a left on Riva without a traffic signal. Boyd said. Forest Drive will have three lanes at the Riva Road so cars waiting to turn left do not delay through and right- turning traffic. Eastbouod traffic will have a left-tan-oaty and a right-turn-only lane oato Rovte 2. The design alto incladas an extra traffic oa Page It CeL Marley mall to give area 170 new shops By KEVIN ORMtlUl GH SUff Writer After 10 jttrt of panning and community thf Martey Suuoo mall in frton Rurmr is oeartai comptfttoo aod wt to opea to Febnian Witt 170 tad new aad Heest'i department tee SM mffltoo giant will dwarf oearkf saappaai U should ate rival the AssttpoUs MaD aad Baltimore's art expected to the mall all Ritchie from East- ern Shorp Annapolis Baltimore aad the Washington D C The square foot center U likely to change the face of retailing in Anae A model County. The the. Taubman would not have foogbt long and hard for a project that would do aajrtbaaf wart tang trials trfta- iael ban at r's to t saal i ceafsraittf' Robert b Taubman pxp-rutue vice of his father i Michigan- based development rompunv said yestrrdav at a briefing For somr the on.t to answer thw have Bot to the it ill. watn t convinced wr nefdwl tbe extra shopping four yeart ago asti I'm still not coaviaced twiar said CoaacUweaiai Carole 8. D-leranu Part ME The Taubman Co acquired control of 65 prime at Ritchie High- way aod Route 10s for the prefect ia im In 197S. the company went public with the and a furor followed Coat m unity groupi opposed to en- vironmental damage aod worsened traffic jams from tbe raaU filed a lawaaA. iodfad cetnpiaiBts aad lob- bied the Coaatjr Council. Mrs. Baker was a key eaauaaastjr ally. legal hardies in the Tsubman Co s way aod constractaoa began early last year. the huge outer of the is nearly finished Hecht's has already started Interior coajtrvetiea aad other stops art sctiisaUd to start going ia in M eeatpaay Mid Aaaaag the eaatractal la operate ta sAafl are Baaaaa Bargcr _ aa 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 130 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.