Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Capital, The (Newspaper) - March 11, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland Nominee to lead CIA withdraws his name A2 JUST ROSY Couple's home reflects their favorite colors Dl The new lunroom draws the light. Terps rally to next Carolina Capital TODAY SUNNY DETAILS PAGE All MARCH MD HOME 25C 35C Mids come up empty in NCAA bid Navy still waiting for invitation to play NIT games By JOE GROSS Sports Editor N.Y. Maybe the National Invitation Tournament will want Navy. Hopefully. That's all that's left for the Mid- shipmen after yesterday's 68-63 loss to host Colgate in the Patriot League. championship game1. And Director Jack Lengyel fully expects that call to come. If the Midshipmen don't get the call from the Navy finishes its season with a 20-9 the fifth best in school history. But a lot of Navy people would like the chance to win one or two more games. would say that with our record that we would have a reasonably good shot of getting into the Mr Lengyel said. know on got in all the information the NTT people need last week and I a call. I feel like our team is a good one and we are a 'pretty good draw in the Mr. Lengyel added think I would be very disappointed if we don't get a call. told the NIT that if we were unfortunate enough to lose to Colgate that we would be very interested in playing in the NIT and we would be available to host a first-round game at our That wasnt what the Navy players but they know they played well enough this year to get some of postseason reward. They Srould gladly accept an NIT bid Yesterday's game might well have been a blowout of Navy had not demonstrated the wherewitRal to hang in despite their lack of AP photo Moral Foyle toooo rebound between Navy ptoyera Wee Cooper and Brian Walker 7Mvy v9v3 fliio MI MitoflMUo NCAA iWrtn with tlM Edgewater man shot in office rampage Man shoots two kills himself at Va. complex By LESLIE GROSS Staff Writer An Edgewater man was in critical condition last night after he and an- other man were shot during by a co- worker's rampage at a Virginia Naval complex. Nils F was shot in the neck and back by Ernest J. Cooper Jr of Waldorf after a confronta- tion at Mr Salvesen's desk at the Naval Air Systems Command in Crystal police said. Mr. immediately turned to Ihe next cubicle in the cramped Navy office and fired at Navy Cmdr. Hairy F. hitting him four times. Mr. Cooper then pointed the .45-etyber semiautomatic handgun at his head and fired police said. He was liter pronounced dead at a nearby hospital. of a sudden there were said Dorinda who was a few feet away when the shooting began in their lOth-floor office. She said she heard no shouting before the shots. was a total Mr. Salvesen and Cmdr. of were flown to Washington Hospital where Mr. Salvesen underwent surgery. He suffered wounds in the neck and abdo- according to a hospital spokes- man Mr. Salvesen's neighbors were shocked to hear about the shooting. don't understand those crazy peo- of a sudden there were gunfire. This was a total Dorinda witness pie out said Ann who lives across the street from the Salve- sen family. was horrible. is a very very nice young man. He's a devoted family man. Thank god he's expected to recov- Mr. a program manager in the Air Combat Electronics Program has worked at the command since 1987. He lives with his who is a teacher in Montgom- ery and his 3-year-old daugh- ter Mrs. Salvesen was at the hospital last night and could not be reached for comment. Some other neighbors said they didn't know the Salvesens but were stunned by the incident. my said Chris who lives down the street. shock- ing when it hits so close to Cmdr. Molyneux's condition was less with wounds to his right left left arm and hand. Mr a logistics expert who had worked at the command since was pronounced dead on arrival at Page Bank of Glen Burnie directors voted out By ERIN COLOMB Staff Writer Eleven pf the 12 directors of the Bank of Glen Bumie's were ousted Thursday after a trio of longtime stockholders gained enough support to stage a coup. Former board member John E. bank consultant F. William Kuethe and Ethel M Webster removed board president Jan W Clark after accusing him of mismanaging the million bank. It has branches in Glen Odenton. Severn and Pasadena. wish this hadn't been necessary. We're doing this to protect the bank and our investment in the Mr. Kuethe said. Mr. Kuethe yesterday said he plans to seek a court order removing the old board and its officers from bank head- quarters on Crain Highway. trying to get an injunction get the old board out because though they lost the th refuse to leave the he said The trio's slate of candidates wi i 64 5 percent of the vote in the bank s annual stockholders meeting at the Holiday Inn in Glen according to an accounting firm that tabulated the vote. The vote will remain unofficial pend- ing verification of proxy votes. Mr. Kuethe called the move more a back than a Mr. Mr. Demyan and Ms Webster are children of the bank's founders They own more than 40 percent of the bank's stock. While the new board held its first meeting immediately after the it may be weeks or even months before the board is officially installed. And the future of the board could still be changed by a lawsuit filed by the old board against the trio of major stockholders. County Circuit Court Judge Robert H. Heller Jr. will hear Mr. Kuethe's trying to get an injunction to get the old board out because though they lost the they refuse to leave the F. William stockholder motion for an injunction Thursday. The dispute began in when the trio demanded the removal of Mr. Clark. He was named president in 1992. Among other they questioned his decision to foreclose OB home- builder Prabh'akar J. Kharod. TV10 hank was recently sued in fed- en court million by the Mil- lersville resident. Dr. an Indi- an alleges the bank fore- closed oh his construction loan because of his race and national accord- ing to a copy of the lawsuit. The board defended Mr. and hailed the sound financial status of the bank. Mr. Clark defended his administra- tion after the meeting. with the bank doing so well would you want to disrupt This came out of the clear blue without any prior It's been a stressful he said. The lone hoard member who did not support Clark in the dispute wks Frederick William son tf the insurgent group's leader. He was the only member of the board re- elected. In addition to the the new nine-number board consists of Mr. his Susan William N. Scherer Shirley E. Page Area man jailed for taking test currency By Cody The Capital Robert leavee the U.S. District Court In Bartlmora after a recent hearing. The man WM to 27 hi yesterday for mHMon from the U.S. Bureau of i Ho M oacortod by Me mother and an ufndofrtffiod man. By MICHAEL CODY Staff Writer BALTIMORE A federal judge sentenced Robert P Schmitt to 27 months in prison yesterday for steal- ing million in test currency from the Bureau of Engraving and Print- ing. U S. District Court Judge Marvin J Garbis said he believed the 32-year- old Edgewater man was not suffi- ciently impaired by prescription drugs to shift the blame. Defense lawyers argued last week that one drug prescribed to ward off depression and another to suppress anxiety combined to put Schmitt into an almost irresponsible state didn't happen. It really didn't Judge Garbis said -he was depressed. That's unfortunate in terms of the level of what happened you might as well decriminalize embezzle- ment Judge Garbis included three condi- tions in Schmitt's contin- ued psychiatric 200 hours of community service and three years' supervised service once released. No fine was imposed. regret very deeply what I have INSIDE Arundel Report 81 lottery Calendar A8 Movies.. Classified C8. D8 Obituaries Comics 019 Police Beat Crossword DIB Religion Death Notices D18 Sports Editortata A10 Stocks Homes Dl-7 Television. A4 A6 All All B6 Cl-7 B2-4 B5 Portions of The Capital are printed each day on recycled paper The newspaper also is recyclable. 268-7000 Circulation 2684800 Kant 327-1683 All otfcer dopartmoota Will bell toU for St. By JEFF NELSON Staff Writer A St. John's tradition so old its origin is not remembered will be safe if the City Council decrees it next week. A resolution before the city's law- makers Monday will allow seniors at the liberal arts school to continue the practice of ringing the bell atop McDowell Hall when the final essays are done. For the past quarter century or more the college has annually asked permission for the late-night peals that signify the end of students' four yean of hard work. allows us to disturb the St. John's Vice President Jeff Bishop laughed. Mayor Alfred A. who is sponsoring the said h will allows us to disturb.the -Jeff St. John'3 vice president preserve the tradition. U another part of Annapo- lis' he said. All seniors at the small school choose a topic on which to write their final essay and must turn It in by midnight on a Saturday in Febru- ary. This year it wai due Feb. 4. Once the essay is turned each student gets to rinf the bell once to signify the iccompUahment Unlike many the fact the written report is done does not mean the ordeal U over Each student must defend his written work orally in public at the library before a panel of mentors. a major factor In whether they graduate or Mr. Bishop said of the essay and Its defense. He said some in the community have complained in the past about the bell but mostly because they didn't know what was going on. The school began asking permis- sion annually from the city and published annually an announce- ment that the ringing was coming in an effort to placate folks confused by bells after midnight. people now understand that it's a one-night Mr. Btehop Mid.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.