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Capital, The (Newspaper) - November 26, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland Kent Guide birds are in demand. SEE PAQE9 Inside 'Dreamer' fights for starting job. SEE PAGE 17 Retail Ads Business Classified Circulation New t-O p VOL Cl I 268-5000 288-7000 288-4800 H Tomorrow's Overcast For see page 7. LA JPL. GOOD PONT FORGET AN ECUMENICAL Thanks- giving service will be held at 10 a.m. tomorrow at St. Anne's Episcopal Church on Church Circle. AREA HIGHWAY OFFICIALS op- pose eliminating the toll for crossing the Bay Bridge west- bound. Page 25. CITYSCAPE WARRANTIES often war- ranty very little Page 25 DR. GOTT A GROWLING stomach is caused by air Page 11 BUSINESS BUSINESS and investment errors are repeated on a monu- mental scale Page 32 ENTERTAINMENT THE SINGERS Madngale will perform holiday music Page 14. IN WASHINGTON of was exciting. Page 15 STATE BALTIMORE will have a by 2010 Page 4. TWO Palestinians are con- victed of a West Berlin bomb- ing attack Page 2 THE NATION'S trade deficit narrows Page 3 SPORTS GREEN BAY Packer Charles Martin gets a two game suspension Page 17 PEOPLE Former jockey Ron Turcotte has lost a million lawsuit he filed after he was paralyzed below the chest in a 1978 rac ing fall The New York Court of Appeals I said yester day that Turcotte ac I knowledged 'horse rac ing is a dan g e r o u s in which horses law and properly come within inches of other horses and frequently bump each other in his mid-40s and living in sued Jeffrey horse owner David Reynolds and the New York Racing Association He alleged that Fell improperly crossed in front of his horse at Belmont Park For a look at other people in the news todav see pape 3 LOTTERY Numbers drawn Three digit 114 Pick 4 INDEX 4 sections 32 pages Business 12 Calendar n Classified Ads 2ft 31 columns 23 Crosrword 29 Editorials 6 Entertainment 1416 Obituaries Best 7 17 22 Television listings 15 NOVEMBER 25 Cents Jury fails to agree DeBerry 3rd mistrial LEE EDWARD DEBERRY will be tried a fourth time. By JOANNA RAMEY Staff Writer After a deadlocked jury could not reach a a county judge yesterday declared the third mistrial in the case of a Harness Creek man charged with killing a high school classmate two years ago The five-woman jury deliberated for more than 10 hours over two days In the five jurors voted to acquit 20-year-old Lee Edward De- six wanted conviction and one was according to one juror Those who voted for acquittal said there was not enough evi- to find DeBerry one juror said DeBerry will be tried a fourth time in the death of Gerry State's Attorney William D Roessler said A trial date has not been set In DeBerry and Worcester were acquaintances m their last year at Annapolis Senior High School They belonged to the same circle of teen-agers who smoked marijuana and had a penchant for according to testimony Worcester had just lost 210 pounds following a radical weight-reducing stomach operation After a lifetime of battling loneliness and suicidal he was to be part of the Worces- ter's said Roessler alleges that who has repeatedly maintained his killed Worcester to steal his red motorcycle. Worcester's body was found Dec. in the woods near DeBerry's home on the outskirts of Annapolis. His remains were partially covered by a mound of his hand pro- truding upward Police believe he had been dead about two months An autopsy showed that he was shot twice in the chest with a shotgun Mrs Worcester said yesterday feel that I spent 18V4 years raising my son and if the system forces me I will spend 18Vt years keeping off the DeBerry's first trial ended in his conviction of first-degree which was overturned. The second trial never made it to the jury. It ended in a mistrial after improper testimony The third trial lasted five during which defense attorney Rich- ard Karceski argued that police were too quick to make DeBerry their suspect. is and great on Page Col. Photo by J Hanson PAROLE ELEMENTARY students portray Pilgrims during a performance of Joy of the First yesterday. FRIEND Pilgrim play teaches a lesson By PETER WEST Staff Writer It's not generally known that the Indian chief Squanto wore designer jeans to the first Thanksgiving feast But as portrayed by 5 year old Karold Gray the Pawtuxet Indian wore a feather a quiver of arrows and denims with embroidered pockets to break bread with the Pilgrims Of some of the being no slouches at turkey attended the meal nattily attired in buckled linen collars and camouflage pnnts At least that's how they dressed when the kindergarten classes at Parole School presented two performances of Joy of the First yesterday with all the traditional touches including a rephca f the Mayflower and papier mache venison The play also revealed some of the little known diplomacy behind that historic shedding new light on the cordial relationship between natives and settlers you like to come to our big Thanksgiving feast'' the newly properous settlers asked the natives we would replied the Indians you on Page Col Charge filed in dog shooting Bv JLDIPERLMAN Staff Writer A 25vearold Annapolis man has been charged with animal crueltv for allegedh shooting a pregnant doe with a JO inch metal hunting arrow last year The incident prompted a public outcry throughout the county after the animal was found on a Davidsonville Roaa with the arrow piercing its belly killine four of its five unborn puppies Morns Warner Hall Jr 1198 Tvier will go to trial on Jan 9 in Annapolis District Court If convicted of the misdemeanor he faces a fine of not more than 000 or a jail term of no more than 90 day s or both Assistant States Attornev Katcef said the statement of charges were filed last month after testimony before the countv grand jury Ray Thrift a county police detective as to the State s Attorney s Office said one of the men who testif'rd was an acquaint ance of Hall's who called police after allegedh overhearing Hall say he had shot the dog The alleged confession came after a Gam man claimed ownership of the metal arrow that had struck the dog but said the weapon was stolen A Hvearold boy later was charged with stealing six arrows but denied knowing any thing about the shooting incident police said Hall is charged with torturing tormenting and cruelly killing a pregnant female dog Katcef said he will alter part of the charge since the dog and one pup are still alive There was no evidence that he tortured the dog We think he shot the dog with an arrow and left it for dead Katcef said He said he will not attempt to prove how iContinued on Page ol Scandal spreads Outsiders tied to arms deal By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON Attorney General Edwin Meese said today that people outside the White House appear to have known of the secret scheme to funnel millions of dollars in profits from Iranian arms sales to Nicaraguan rebels appears there were some others in- and not just the two presidential aides forced from their jobs Meese said in an interview on ABC-TV's Morning America Meese said are some consultants involved and other people who have a tangential relationship to the U S government Appearing in another Meese pledged that Reagan's national security advis- who and one of his top who was will not be who have done things will be accurately portrayed if ac- tively prosecuted if there's anything he said on the NBC TV show But he added in the NBC interview that his begun has so far found no evidence of involvement by others close to Reagan in concealing the secret arrangement from the president far as anyone in the top levels of government let's say at the department- head level or top people in the White House such as the chief of certainly the president or vice or any Cabinet members being involved we've pretty clearly established at this point that that has not happened Minutes appearing on he said appears there were some others in volved and that's what we're looking into but I don t have any definitive information at the present time other than that there are other leads that we will be pursuing and there will be a considerable number that will be talked to Asked if he was referring to people in the government Meese answered At this stage I couldn t tell for sure or tell that there are not such people There arc some consultants involved and ontifloed on Page Col For related see page 2. Travel industry gears for hectic holiday By KEVIN DRAWBACK Business Writer Maybe we do rt to make up for the fact turkeys can't fly Maybe we do it because the Pit gnms did ft Or maybe it's all just for the food and famih at the other end Whatever the reasons we do it every tomorrow and this millions of Americans will again take to the nation's roads rails and airways for Thanks giving 'It s always our most hectic time of the said Maureen Fisher a travel agent at Annapolis Travel Sen ice If you haven t made reservations vet and still plan to travel be prepared for difftcultv lot of places are sold out. Ms Fisher said Airlines are expected to carry 10 percent more passengers this Thanksgiving week compared to last year The expectations are that it will be the biggest Thanksgiving ever for air travel with 65 million pawn gers expected to travel over the five dat holiday said Bill Jack a spokesman for the Air Trans port Association Another 24 million motonsts are expected to htt the road dunng the same as gasoline prices hit their lowest holiday levels in eight the American Automobile As- sociation estimated Amtrak expects to carry 650 000 travelers oveij the period The busiest dav of the year for Amtrak is the Sunday after giving said Cliff Black Amtrak spokesman With more than 31 million people in it s amaring there's any- one left at home to cook the bird Along with the rush of travelers will come inevitable al though Federal Aviation Admimstra tion and industry officials said the length of the delays will depend largely on the weather Generally nasty conditions are forecast for the Baltimore Washing- ton metro area through Sunday The National Weather Service calls for ram today and ending by I p m and then partly cloudy sktet into early morning on Thanktfhrtng Day More rain can expected M Page S. Cat up patrol. Page 7. Featl with caution. Page 25. Holiday Page 25.
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