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Annapolis Capital Newspaper Archive: October 10, 1986 - Page 1

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Publication: Annapolis Capital

Location: Annapolis, Maryland

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   Capital, The (Newspaper) - October 10, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland                               IS- T. Your guide to the boat shows. SEE SECTION INSIDE Friday Mids center on 'Little Tuttle.' see PACE 21 HOWELL RQFILMS P 0 BOX LAUREL MD Tomorrow's Gray A chilly For dttf tM 6. VOL. Cl NO. 239 OCTOBER 25 GOOD DONTFORQET A FIRE Preventioa Week open house will be held from a.m. to 3 p.m. tomorrow at the county Fire Department Headquarters on Route 3 in Millenvffle. AREA THE CITY liquor board gives the Red Carpet a second chance. Page 29. ETCETERA A TRUCK in a Page 29. POLICE AN AUTOPSY reveals that a woman found dead in Gam- brills had been stabbed once in the neck. Page 5. DR. GOTT HIP means Help for Inconti- nent People. Page 15. ENTERTAINMENT opens at the Banneker-Douglass Mu- seum. Page 18. ARUNDEL ARTIST THE UFA Gallery on the Circle holds its Fall Juried Exhibition. STATE SOME FORMER employees of the U.S. Civil Rights Com- mission say Senate candidate Linda Chavez did not carry out the agency's mandate when she was staff director. Ptge AN AMERICAN captured by Sandinistas says he was on a CIA mission. Page A BLUE-RIBBON panel of business executives says the economy will muddle through the next two years. Ptge 3. SPORTS THE METS draw even with tbcAitroi. PEOPLE George who played Goober on Andy Griffith has volunteered to mote tourism in his native Alabama. The first official ap- pearsnce by I who grew up I in is scheduled for next month at the National Tour Association convention. He wLU enter to the theme song from the 1900s television but instead of appearing as he will wear a tuxedo and wifl herald Ala- bama as a state whose ral beauty has no said Doug tattoo the Alabama Bureau of Tourism and Travel For t look it other people in the news we page 3. LOTTERY Numbers drawo yesterday Three-digit US Pick 4 Iflt. INDEX 4 sections 40 CUsstfie-a 7 Police South TOtvttfcB DNR WAVES Drunk boating crackdown saved irked sailors By EFFIE COTTMAN Staff Writer A summer crackdown on drunken boating is drawing praise for saving lives and criti- cism for annoying honest sailors. The mixed reactions are directed at eration a Department of Natural Resources Police program that concentrated patrols in areas with histories of boating accidents. SWAMP or Safer Waters through Alcohol Monitoring Patrols was operated nine times hi Anne Arundel County five times in the Patuxent River near Solomons and three times at Deep Creek Lake in Garrett County. The patrols resulted in 22 arrests for drunken 171 tickets for safety and registration violations and 486 warnings. police stopped 660 boaters suspect- of breaking laws. This week marine police said SWAMP and the publicity it generated were the greatest factors in reducing state boating fatalities by 39 percent this year. By the end of the summer boating 11 people had died on state compared to 18 in all of 1985. figures for the number of acci- dents during the same period last year were not available. is obvious that the increased public awareness of the dangers of alcohol and boating along with stepped-up enforcement of the alcohol statutes has been the prime reason for the decline in boating fatalities in Mary- according to a report written by Capt. Franklin I. who directed the program. SWAMP was probably the greatest factor in the reduction of fatalities in Wood said. But that conclusion was challenged by Mick executive director of the Anne Arundel Marine Trade Association and a proponent of the program. on Page Col. Results of the Natural Resources Police alcohol enforcement Operation this year 660 boaters stopped. 22 boaters cited for Intoxication. 171 boaters issued citations. 486 warnings issued. 326 boats had alcohol aboard. GRACEFUL ESCORT A pair of ciptlvt Trumpeter swans keep watch over their young offspring they swim at Horsehead a waterfowl on Kent Island. Fired counselor may be reinstated By PETER WEST Staff Writer A county school guidance counse- lor fired for helping students too often should be a state hearing officer recommended this week. Selma formerly a coun- selor at Arundel Junior High should bt rthired because the county failed to even-bandedly administer the policy cited in her wrote Hearing Offtctr Mitchell J. Cooper. Death rate up Accidents in area rise By PAUL GIRSDANSKV Staff Writer After ft-year-old Joseph Crupi was killed by a garage door opener his the right to review the manufacturer s safety instructions and request revisions After Anthony A 19. drowoH to the Severn River three years ago his convinced Anne Arundel Coun'tv tr place warn- lot flgBJ on the banks of the water way Both famniM tOOtt sctloni TV --v if prevent accMenti f-om toothers But arc are a constant of modern ufe county's f death rate rose percasit last to 71 tfet HtjyltMl lor Reaitk Sta- Under the unique to Arun- del Junior a student may not be counseled more than five times in a school year unless the case is referred to a team of administra- faculty and counselors The policy still is in said Principal Walter who took over at Arundel Junior High School this year. Last the county Board of Education upheld School Superin- tendent Robert Rice's decision to fire Mi. Goldberg The county board said it fired the 56-year-old counselor because she admitted to violating the five-session even after Rice warned her in writing that she could be fired for doing so. Ms. Goldberg appealed her dismis- sal to the state Board of Education in February. Cooper recommended in April that the state uphold the county's but questioned whether the policy was applied equi- tably In the state citing allegations by Goldberg that Maureen head of Arundel Junior High's counseling depart- also broke the five-stsslon asked Cooper to gather supple- mentary information before they made a ruling. Based on testimony given at a hearing in is now clear that Ms. like Ms. violated the five-visit rule in the 1W4-I5 school Cooper wrote In a 12-page opinion released Tues- day Ms. Goldberg freely ted her Ms. McGurn Incor- rectly asserted her own adherence to the According to a transcript of testi- mony Ms. McGurn gave before the hearing examiner in head counselor said sht did not recall violating the five-session rule. Testifying in Kohl Coff- an assistant principal at Arun- del Junior said that school records for the 188944 and 1W4-W M GeL Taking a shot NAH is hepatitis study site AUTO ACCIDENTS porUort of tht county's aeotdontri tor M fataXHtos Statewide 'he rate was up 14 percent to 1 560 it was down 1 pe-cent to 92 500 Lftt state and national figures ADM Aruadei's foul automotive ac eltaots are tte Utffest BartkM of tails s r counting for 36 deaths up from 32 Other leading causes in the county were 11 down from 17 in 1M4 three dowi fron g. CM. By SCOTT LAUTEN5CHLAGER Staff Writer A study of hepatitis B vaccinations to be conducted st North Arundel Hospital could have worldwide im- pact by reducing the costs of the expensive shots The being done In conjunc- tion with the federal Centers for Disease will track the effec- tiveness of two vaccination methods In 600 volunteers over three years The first round of shots will be administered early next month st the Glen Burnie the only location in the nation for the study The traditional intramuscular in- jection will be compared with the shot which n given between layers of skin Because the intradermal injetUon requires one tenth the amount of vaccine used in the other it costs 90 percent toss If the intradermai injection proves it would lower the cost of the stnei of shots from 1100 to said Jastot uracdlsMtt at Aim- del The cost saving has special signifi- cance in developing wbtre btpaUtis B is a major probttm but the cost of vaccinations is prohibi- said Dr Frederic Shaw of the CDC's Hepatitis Branch It is estimated that In some parts of up to IS percent of the population Is Infected with hepatitis a viral disease of the Shaw said In the United the Incidence of hepatitis B has risen steadily slate the mid and It is esti- mated that 200 000 peopie become infected each year he Hepatitis B transmitted primarily through biood m disease of spe- cial risk groups' in the Lnlted States Shaw said At htghett ritk are health care drug abusers male homosexuals and dialysis patients Many people infected with the disease develop only mUd symptoms or DO Ulaata at alt afa   

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