Capital, The (Newspaper) - November 25, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland In Miami runs over Jets. SEE PAGE 23 About Town will deck the trees again. In Rocker buys music shop. Retail Ads Busin Class CirciT News Tomorrow's Wet mild For see page 11. VOL Cl NO. 278 NOVEMBER 25 Cents GOOD PONT FORGET PARENTS and students can learn how to handle college costs at the free college finan- cial aid program at to- night at Broadneck Senior High 1265 Green Holly Drive. AREA A JUDGE rules the state can fine the owner of a south coun- ty wastewater treatment plant. Page 35. DR. GOTT CHRONIC COUGH is worth investigating. Page 44. asdf asdf THE COUNTY uses a com- puter to match contributors and the needy. Page 37. ENTERTAINMENT THE ARUNDEL Vocal Arts Society has progressed to a state of choral excellence. Page 32. STATE A FORMER owner of Old Court says he every of the he has been accused of stealing. Page 4. A FORMER mental patient is charged with threatening Pope John Paul II. Page 2. INFLATION is down to a level not seen since the 1960s. Page 3. SPORTS THE REDSKINS enter the final month of the NFL season riding a hot streak. Page 23. PEOPLE Actor Clint Eastwood's por- trayal of a hard- drinking and violent gunnery sergeant in has lost his new movie the support of the U.S. Ma- K rine Corps. A is an excessive amount of which we ob- ject said Corps spokesman Lt. Col. John Shotwell. a matter of fact instruc- are not permitted by regulations to swear at re- cruits. especially objected to a scene in which Clint East- wood's character shoots a wounded Cuban soldier in the Shot well said. senior ranking officer of the Marine Corps has yet seen the said a statement released by Warner Bros. For a look at other people in the news see page 3 LOTTERY Numbers drawn yesterday Three-digit S21 Pick 4 MM INDEX 4 44 Classified Severna 25-31 Intension Area 'office glut' emerging By KEVIN DRAWBAUGH Business Writer Picture a shiny new office build- ing on the side of the road. Each pane of glass is each line on the parking lot straight enough to fly by. Millions of dollars and thousands of man-hours have been sunk into its construction. Inside is a horrible sight noth- ing. Empty office space is a commer- cial real estate agent's nightmare. In recent more and more local agents and developers have become concerned that the future Analysts say it's not permanent is full of nightmares. So much office space is available or under construction in Anne Arundel County that many people see an emerging. Worries focus on this The amount of office space in the coun- ty will double by the end of according to the county Office of Economic Development. very concerned. There's just so much absorption that can occur in a given said Bert spokesman for Dickinson- Heffner a development com- pany that controls 15 percent of the county market. Concern is justified in the next few veterans of the office leasing trade agreed. But fears of a permanent downturn in the market probably are not they said. As millions more square feet of space become available in coming rents may be forced down and some space will stand vacant. But over two to three the glut will turn out to be analysts said. The Baltimore-Annapolis-Wash- ington office market is projected to tighten again and rapid growth to despite national trends to the contrary. think it's going to open up more markets and it's going to feed upon itself... We're heading in the right said Louis Hvatt president of Hyatt an An- napolis commercial real estate firm. office vacancy rates are higher than they have ever been and could get accord- ing to a recent study by the Massa- chusetts Institute of Technology and Arthur Andersen an accounting firm. Last 650 million square feet of office space sat vacant across on Page CoL Photo by J E A I I FROL.IC 1C Enjoying the crunchy leaves at Crofton Park are Steven French and his Katie and Steven Jr. In the center is Allison daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Novak of Arnold. The leaves will be more mushy than crunchy tomorrow. For the soggy see page 11. Turkey demand prices down By JUDIPERLMAN Staff Writer Both sellers and consumers of turkey have something to be thank- ful for this Americans are gobbling down more of the holiday bird these days and paying slightly less for it The average price of frozen tur keys this year is 02 per compared with SI 09 last ac cording to Helen a marketing specialist with the state Department of Agriculture The price of Maryland farm fresh turkeys has remained about the same as last year from to 35 per depending on the size and gender of the and where it was raised the cost of food on this year's Thanksgiving table will be about the same as last Mrs Huber said But unless you've already ordered a fresh bird or your frozen one is now your best chance for turkey this year is a small bird that can thaw in time or a very large fresh one Schramm's Turkey Farm in Pasa- dena cut off orders for fresh turkeys last week and frozen birds are sell- ing owner Evelyn Schramm said they didn't order tur- two weeks they don't get Mrs Schramm said people will do the same thing next she added Schramm's prices 35 per pound for a hen and Jl 20 per pound for a torn have remained constant for three she said. Clauss Farms in Pasadena has only large fresh birds and they're selling for per pound. Wholesale turkey prices generally rise during the holidays and grocery stores traditionally take a loss as they entice customers to spend mon- ey on other Thanksgiving trim- according to the National Turkey Federation But this wholesale costs are on Page Col. Video court County puts bail hearings on television By JOANNA RAME Y Staff Writer If you are arrested in Anne Arun- del County beginning next the first time you see a judge may be on television. Bail traditionally held in a will be moved to the county jail where a closed-circuit television will link prisoners to a District Court judge in Annapolis. The county will be the second jurisdiction in the state to use TV hearings. Prince George's County has been wired for electronic bail reviews for a year. The judicial system is turning to television to cut down on costs and the security risks of transporting said Francis J. Anne Arundel County crim- inal justice coordinator. County police officers are spend- ing about hours a year moving prisoners to various court appear- Zylwitis said. is spread out There is quite a distance between our our courts and the detention he said. It will cost about to hook up the which will be installed by Annapolis Cable Co. Zylwitis ex- pects it to more than pay for itself by saving on police overtime. will probably like the new system said Judge Thomas in charge of the county's District Court. are brought here at in the morning and they sit here in the lockup until 11 Curley said. in a way. we're doing them a favor by not holding them in the a judge for 22 said M Page CoL Gateway guardians Aldermen hit style of housing project By BOB MITCHELL Staff Writer A proposed ft.1 million. 3 story housing project Boulevard will not blend in with the city's Colonial Annapolis aldermen said last night In what could foreshadow another delay in replacing dilapidated public housing at Bloom sbury the aldermen objected to the biittdiag't degfn at the gateway to the city Uxmfb h has been approved by two historic watehtof groups bate to wve to change Rowe Boute vard to Safaet said Alderman Terrie R-Ward 7 A pwWk hearing on plans to build the senior etttm cmnptex hifhBghtod the agenda of the City Council meeting No action was taken on the proposal Three aldermen Brad D-Ward Carl and Irving I-Ward 2 were absent Plant by the Annapolis Housing Authority to erect the Zl-unft structure with wooden siding have been endorsed by the Historic District Commission and Historic Annapolis lot The commission reviews proposed new construction in the downtown Historic District Historic Annapolis a powerful local preser- M Page 12. Col. 35. ARTISTS RENDERING of city's Mnlor cltlztn public hooting comptax.