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Capital, The (Newspaper) - October 2, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland delay's w to view the lar eclipse. HOWELL MICROFILMS P.0 BOX 1558 Retail Ads Business Classified Circulation Newsroom 268-5000 298.SOOO 208-4000 208-6000 She Capital Tomorrow's Muggy For page 11. VOL. Cl NO. 232 THURSDAY OCTOBER 1986 25 Cents GOOD PONT FORGET JOHN FORD'S Irish Quiet will be shown at p.m. tomorrow in Pascal Center at Anne Arundel Community College. AREA MERRILL LYNCH is selling off its real estate agencies. Page 35. DR. GOTT DOCTORS need as much in- formation as they can get from patients. Page 20. VIGNETTES COINS were the hit of the ISth-Century Fair. Page 17. YEARS AGO IN GOV. Nice said he'd partially restore employee pay Page 17. ENTERTAINMENT an ensemble of ac- will present Page 36. celebrates. Page 31. THE EPA own handling of the Chesapeake Bay cleanup. Page 4. SOUTH AFRICA threatens to not buy U.S. grain. Page 2. FLOODWATERS surge through the nation's midsec- tion. Page 3. SAILING ANNAPOLIS Yacht Club's Fall Series opener was a disap- pointment. Page 32. SPORTS FORMER NAVY star Phil McConkey is back with the New York Giants. Page 23. PEOPLE Mohammad Ali wants to start a new line of sports cars named after himself. pretty the former world heavyweight boxing champion said. Ali and five partners are asking I officials in Halifax Va. for mil- E lion in indus- trial revenue I bonds for a factory. The to be priced at about would be the for three times For a look at other people in the news see ptge 3. LOIJERY Numbers drawn Three-digit Pick 4 INDEX C Cl pages. Basinets Calendar Classified Ads column CroMword Editorials BotertatMMBt For the Record OMtsartet PotfeeBeat Sallief Part Sports Television ....M 22 47-tt O 10 4M2 U.M II 11 ....a 23-31 n 4 arrested in stabbing Face murder charges in Stoney Creek killing SUMMER LINGERS ON Photo by Bob Giibsrt The calendar says October btmit was very July-like yesterday when the temperature hit a record-high the second straight day. Seeking relief were Patty .jBtiel and her 3-year-old who donned bathing suits and went wading near their Woodland Beach home. Yesterday's high a 35-year-old record for the date by 2 degrees. Cooler weather is on the but ft won't arrive yntM For the weekend M-iX s By JEFF DAVIS Staff Writer Four area men face murder charges in the stabbing death of a Linthicum man who was dumped from his cabin cruiser near the Patapsco River. Search operations were to continue today for the body of David who police said was stabbed and then pushed from his 35-foot yacht Tuesday night. The four three Glen Bur- nie residents and one Laurel were arrested last night and early today. The apparent motive was a drug- related conspiracy to commit rob- according to Lt. Michael Fitz- head of the county police Crimes Against Persons section. The plan he said. four defendants apparently lost some money in an unrelated drug transaction and they came up conspiracy to recoup that via a Fitzgibbons said. When the 1950 Chris Craft left the dock at Brightwater Beach Marina on Nabbs six men were aboard the four murder Hull and Allan Simmons of said Officer V. Richard county police spokesman. All six knew each he said. Hull took the the Missy up Stoney where the apparent robbery plan was to be executed. they tried the rob- bery and a fight broke Molloy said. got stabbed and Sim- mons jumped overboard and swain to who dove into the water near the Patapsco swam to a buoy to rest. He made it to shore near the Wagner Power Plant at p.m. and contacted police. Police later discovered the aban- doned boat resting against a pier In on Page Col. It's Area called priority for school By PETER WEST StaffWriter The'County Board of Education yesterday gave a higher priority to building a new elementary school in Broadneck than despite last-minute lobbying and objections. The eight-member board set prior- ities on a million list of con- struction and renovation projects it will present to the state's Interagen- cy Committee for School Construc- tion in mid-October. Gov. Harry Hughes this year is recommending an 1AC budget of million for all 24 school said Ronald assistant su- perintendent for school support ser- vices. Last the county asked for about million and was awarded less than million. The IAC is expected to complete its delibera- tions by mid-November. The board's highest priority was the purchase of classroom ment to complete the renovations of Southern Middle and Severn Ele- mentary schools. A million renovation of George Fox Middle School in dena won the next spot on the list as many board members after 14 years the school has waited long enough. Although the IAC generally if more likely to pay for new tion than quality of education in a deteriorating school also may motivate state to pair for a officials said. Apparently unswayed by some X- residents who appeared wearing pink lapel tags bearing the legend 3 Corridor Elementary on Page Col. SHA's 7th pollution violation halts 1-97 By EFFIE COTTMAN StaffWriter A week after highway officials vowed fo improve their environmen- tal an interstate project near Annapolis was shut down Thursday for violating state pollution laws. The Department of Natural Re- sources issued the one-day slopwork order on Sept. 25 to contractors building Interstate 97 west of Annap- olis. It was the seventh violation issued to that State Highway Administra- tion project this more than any other private or government con- struction site under DNR's purview. think they would have been going out of their way to comply with state because of past said stale Sen. Ger- ald W. D-Annapolis. After six earlier violations at the same SHA Administrator Hal Kassoff met with Winegrad and local environmental groups Sept. 16 lo assure them thai his staff would take extraordinary measures to pre- vent future problems. He also maintained that repeated violations were not evidence ofseri- ous problems during 10 months of construction at the 35-acre site next to Route 50. Kassoff stood by that statement yesterday. He said the new violation was a matter that did not harm the environment. DNR inspectors said the contrac- John Driggs began grading the median strip before devising a plan to control erosion. Thomas chief of enforce- ment for DNR's Water Resources said the violation did not damage the nearby headwa- ters of the South River. But had it the protections may not have been be said. Slopwork orders usually are issued only if a violation poses serious threats to nearby waters The site was shut down for about 24 hours and the SHA installed interim measures lo ensure that no runoff reached the Boone said Kassoff said the inspection system worked properly because the vioU tion was spotted then cor- reeled immediately. But Winegrad said state laws are enacted to prevent violations from ever occurring. not asking the contractor to do anything a private contractor wouldn't do. State Highway Administra. tion is off to a very poor oa on Page Col. O'Neal trial faces another delay Br JOANNA RAMEY Stan Writer Actor Gnffin O'Neal's boat roan- trial may be delayed again because a key the fiancee of CUB-Carto Coppola. is pregrttot with the dead man's child. Deputy Attorney Gerald K. Anders told Circuit Court Judge Maria A. Wolff of the conflict 4v tag a aretriaJ hearing yesterday dottier advises agatott any Aadtrs satd JstipieMat Dt t Cili tanis resMeat wffl be stoat eight iMUks preguat Oct. 9 wtten the trial is scbedaded to start ia Annapo Victim's fiancee is pregnant the prosecutor said. the son of actor Ryan is charged with killing Cop- pola in a Memorial Day boating accident on the South River. Coppola was the son of Academy Award winning movie director Francis Ford Coppola Mi De La Fontaine was with O'Neal and Coppola when they rent- ed a ruaaboot from the Pier 7 Marias in Edgewater Although she wasn't on the boat when the accident her testimony is valuable. Anders said. was with them during the knew bow much they had to drink and bow the boat was be said. Police said that O'Neal oper attaf the boat when it struck a towliae extended between two pow- erboats oa the river south of Annap- olis. a was hit by the line and thrown backward He died within minutes from a severe head according to an autop- sy O'Neal. 21. has pleaded innocent to six charges related to reckless boat- the most serious of which is boat manslaughter. If convicted of the latter O'Neal faces up to five years in prison. Anders said be has not decided whether he will ask for the trial to be delayed until after Ms De La Fontaine gives birth to her child. An alternative would be for him to go to California to take her be said Judge Wolff said he would not rule on Parr 12. fftl QFHFFIN O'NEAL six boeting charges.
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