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Capital, The (Newspaper) - November 14, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland In Two schools are champs. see PAOE 13 South Is on target. SEE PAGE 28 The Law targets polluters. SEEPAGE 21 lie Tomorrow's Milder For see page 9. VOL. Cl NO. 269 NOVEMBER 25 Cents GOOD PONT FORGET The Moonlight Troupers' production of the opens at 8 tonight in the Pascal Center at Anne Arundel Community Col- lege. For call 269-7457. ET CETERA A PILLOW fight breaks out at city hall. Page 21. ENTERTAINMENT AWARD-WINNING photog- raphy can be seen at the Mary- land State Law Library. Page 28. ARUNDEL ARTIST THE MFA Gallery features paintings and monoprints by Cynthia Alderdice and wood turnings by Joe Dickey. Page 30. STATE A BALTIMORE-area couple is charged with kidnapping a Pennsylvania infant. Page 4. WORLD PRESIDENT REAGAN says he sent weapons to Iran sot to ransom American hostages but to reopen contact with the na- tion. Page ECONOMISTS are still projecting only modest infla- tion for the rest of the year. Page 3. SPORTS NAVY CENTER David Rob- inson is on the cover of Sports Illustrated. Page 13. PEOPLE Stephen Baccus raised his right hand and was sworn in as a lawyer at age possibly the youngest in the nation. who last week per- suaded the Florida Supreme Court to waive a state law requiring people to be at least 18 years old to sign valid took the oath Thurs- day in the Dade County Court- house. could have waited until I am but I didn't want Baccus said. Baccus was graduated from the University of Miami at age 14 and from UM's law school two years later. He passed the Florida Bar exam tJbe day he turned 17 and is now working on a masters degree in com- puter science at New York University in New York City. want to balance law and he said. the He said he is also writing a book entitled the Computer Software with a law school friend. Chriss 24. Baccus is the son of Miami lawyer James and said he owes his career direc- tion to his father's influence LOTTERY Numbers drawn Three-digit 217 Pick 4 INDEX 4 sections. 40 pages Business 32 Calendar 8 Gassified Ads .VV40 columns 31 Crossword 33 Editorials 10-11 Entertainment 28-30 Obituaries 9 Police Beat 9 South county 25-26 Sports ...................15-20 Television EW1 growth urged Residents against plan By JODY VOLLMAR Staff Writer Despite widespread community protest in the Baltimore-Wash- ington International Airport officials yesterday announced a million plan to build a new runway and extend another. Combining two runway proposals presented at public hearings last the airport has opted for essen- tially a new proposal that represent- atives of several community groups saw for the first time yesterday at a briefing for the BWI NeighbprV Committee. The runway improvements would be added in two phases. The exten- sion of a runway near Hammonds Ferry Road would start immediately upon funding and approval by the General Assembly. The new runway would be added in the early 1990s. Of the about million would be federal .funds. In the U.S. Department of Transportation has pledged mil- lion to balance the transfer of Wash- ington National and Dulles airports from federal control to an independ- ent authority. The million not provided by the federal government would come from the state and about million will be funded by private investors. About million would be recov- ered through landing fees and million would be recovered through airport concession agree- parking and other fees. The plan recommends the immedi- ate million extension of the general aviation runway from to feet to provide short-term capacity while the new runway is under construction. The new runway would be con- structed parallel to a existing run- way along Dorsey Road. While BWI officials said it would provide nificant capacity it would also have a noise on Glen Burnie and other areas to the east and west of the airport. Torn president of the Har- mans Civic said he was not pleased with the decision to build new runways. Harmans would be one of the communities affected by the change in the noise pattern. or not you need to ex- is this the direction you want to he said. Thomas a member of the Linthicum-Shipley Improvement As- said. is the time to say the airport doesn't need to ex- The estimated cost of a new run- way is 7 milion. plus million on Page Col. oy J. DAVID wHh picture of DavhJ World War II aviator. DUTCH TREAT Spldier returns to liberation scene By PAUL GIRSDANSKY Staff Writer David Talbott's trip to the Neth- was pleasant. when Talbott got out of his it was at an airport. Things didn't work out that way 42 years last time he went to B-24 was shot out of the sky by Nazi he returned to the lowu that him. And he met the nun who first him get away from the hi a Journey that began March 1944. his and about a rescued by tbe Dutch of a consortium of Dutch It WM jtm oM mandtr of the Royal Netherlander Navy Last the government didn't welcome htm. But some of the Dutch did When his plane was shot down and two of its 10-man crew were Talbott was rendered unconscious as the plane fell from the sky. The last thing a remembered was being in the nose of Lbe plane The next thing he he on the His parachute was sweeping him across a HP cut the cords and headed toward a nearby road came and the guy 'Can I help Tbe bicycle rider was 25-year-old Sybe a volunteer in the Dutch Resistance. I said Talbott recalled. Port and couple of lortrucied Talbott to hide in some brash nearby because Nui were clote beoiad. Talbott to a Ballots decide 1 race Lamb 8 ahead of Hammond By PAT RIVIERE Staff Writer Robert R. Neall's hopes for a congres- sional victory have all but vanished while a fellow Republican still has a chance for a last-minute State House win. Absentee ballots will decide whether Democrat Don Lamb or Republican John Hammond represents District 30 in the House of Delegates next year. An addition mistake discovered yester- day put Lamb only eight votes ahead of Hammond for the district's third legisla- tive seat. The Anne Arundel County Board of Supervisors of Elections will count at least 22 absentee ballots in the race today after the 4 p.m. deadline for overseas ballots to be A of tbe voting ma- chines yesterday confirmed vote totals in the 4th Congressional District leav- ing Democrat Tom McMillen the appar- ent winner over Neall by 444 votes. But Neall has not yet conceded. He said through a spokesman on Monday that he would wait until after absentee ballots are counted. At least 88 absentee ballots in the congressional race will be counted today in Anne Arundel County. Neall carried Anne Arundel County by on Page Col. Bomber's conviction reversed By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Va. A federal appeals finding fault with jury selection today reversed a Bowie man's convictions in a case involving abortion clinic bombings in Annapolis and three other jurisdictions. Tbe appeal was brought by Michael Donald a bouse painter and lay pastor at the Grace Reformation Luther- an Church in who was convicted in May 1985 of two conspiracy counts and one count of obtaining destructive de- vices. who was sentenced to 10 years in prison and was ordered to pay in was brought to trial in con- nection with a string of 10 bombings of abortion clinics or the offices of abortion supporters in Dela- ware and Washington. D.C. on Page Col. Unions push for ban on city's drug test By BOB MITCHFI.I. Staff Writer The battle over drug-testing for Annapolis city employees escalated yesterday as two unions accused the city of engaging in unfair labor practices In what could be the opening volley in a protracted legal war. unions representing city police and firefighters charged the city with bad-faith bargaining in a complaint to be filed with the Maryland State Mediation and Conciliation Service The complaint was drawn up by the United Food and Commerical Workers Local which represents rank-and-file police and the Annapolis Professional Fire Fighters Local 1926. If the city persists intlrying to put a drug testing program in place without bargaining with it can expect additional leeai chal- said Jim Lowthers. assistant to the president of 400 can count on it We're nnt going to submit to any drug-testing program without negotiations with the he said Mayor Dennis Tallahan. whose push for a city drug-testing program has generated headlines and contro- dismissed the complaint as and said a voluntary testing program could be in place as early as fiO days from now my it's actions like this that have lowered union mem bership Callahan said of the union complaint In the the unions ask that the city be barred from unilat- erally putting a drug-testing pro- gram in place The complaint also seeks to require the city to negotiate with designated union officials if it tries to implement a program challenges to the program havr no merit because the city would not compel anyone to take the fallahan said don't want to take it. you don't have to take it Ip to 20 percent of city police and firefighters would likely participate in the initial but that number will probably go up when personnel realize the won't be conducted Callahan said City officials and union represent- atives had met twice to discuss a rCwrtMed m Page Col. .v my it's actions like this that have lowered union membership Dennis Mayor
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