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Annapolis Capital: Wednesday, June 28, 1995 - Page 1

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   Capital, The (Newspaper) - June 28, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland                               COOL OFF Good patriotic desserts for a July 4 party Bl Serve your July .40MStS something patriotic. O'SBREW Birds pound can sweep today Cl 2p.m. onHTS. ji TO ARCHIVES LAUREL AVE MD 207C TOMORROW CLOUDY DETAILS PAGEA15 WEDNESDAY JUNE 1995. MD 35C Federal cuts to hit state hard ASSOCIATED PRESS BALTIMORE An economic forecasting firm says Maryland could be one of the states hit hardest by Congress' deficit-cutting with about jobs slated to be eliminated in the next 10 years country is going to lose a lot of jobs from this and Maryland is going to lose a lot more jobs than most said Charles president of MBG a Washington economic consulting firm The budget cutting could push Maryland's unemployment rate up as much as. 3 3 percen- tage putting it in the top 10 among states affected by the according to the WEFA Group of Bala which conducted the study The Senate and the House of Representatives have passed resolutions aimed at balancing the federal budget by 2002. The two resolutions differ on several key issues. The Senate plan doesn't include tax and the Senate cuts would take effect more quickly than those in the House plan By 2005 Maryland would have 101.600 fewer jobs under the House plan than it would have if federal budgeting went on for the next decade country is going to lose a lot of jobs from this and Maryland is going to lose a lot more jobs than most Charles MBG Associates as it has in recent according to the study. The state would have fewer jobs under the Senate plan than under current budget practices The state would be the seventh-hardest hit under the House plan and the eighth-hardest hit under the Senate plan. WEFA said Maryland will be hurt not only by direct cuts of federal payrolls and government contracts and which employ disproportionate numbers of Marylanders. but also by the way the belt-tightening will play out in the econo- said Ross the WEFA regional economist who headed the computer study. The state's dependence on service Easi- far higher than most also will because that sector will recover only slowly from the impact of the budget cuts even after lower interest rates begin to restimulate the national economy. Mr. DeVol said major sector that would recover the quickest would be which would benefit the most and the soonest as tighter fiscal policy brought interest rates down and made investment more Mr. DeVol said manufacturing is about half as important in Maryland's economy as in the rest of the so the state has to expect a very slow recovery from these cuts Analysts say the biggest total job losses would be in the state of New which would lose-more than jobs under either plan. Also among the 10 hardest-hit states would be Hawaii. North Dakota. Connec- Florida and South Dakota Airport parking fees to change By BRIAN STEINBERG Business Writer Business travelers who have found convenient parking difficult to come by at Baltimore-Washington International Airport confa find some relief begin- ning Saturday State officials will raise rates for short-term parking at BWT to encour- age long-term vacationers to use satel- lite parking airport officials said. Rates near the terminal will increase from to for daily and from to for Express Service the statement said. The airport will also offer a day benefit for travelers using the satellite lots. daily and ESP lots have been filled to capacity numerous times since January Theodore E executive director of the Maryland Aviation said in a prepared statement. travelers have expressed concern about the availability of close- in and we are responding to that Airport officials previously said parking spots at BW1 are at a especially since airfare wars between Continental and Southwest Air- lines spurred tremendous growth in airport usage over the last two years. BWI spokesman Linda Greene said the daily lot has closed 72 times since January because it was filled encouraging people to go where the spaces she said The daily rate hasn't changed in five and the ESP rate hasn't changed since its inception in the state- ment said. The daity cost for satellite parking will remain at an up to a the lowest parking cost. Ms. Greene said the day benefit would save money for travelers who require long-term parking The cost of parking in the airport Page OUT OF THE CLASSROOM By David W. Trozzo Capital Annapolis School teacher Ruddle runs a pool business during the one of many teachers who pick up a different trade tor the three months they're off from teaching. Mr. Ruddle watches as pool manager Anne Newton tests the chlorine In the pool at the Severn House. Teachers take on new lives during the summer By LESLIE GROSS Staff Writer Action and adventure in Mexico are on the agenda this summer for Annapoiis High School drama teacher Chuck Dick. And when his students turn on their televisions sets in the they'll find out what Mr. Dick was up to. That's because the local actor has landed a role in a new which is set to air this foil. He leaves for Hollywood and Mexico July 9 to film one episode. 'Tm not the star of the but Fm really excited. I'm said a 20-year veteran teacher. the kind of thing I've tiked to do on the side and still Mr. Dick is one of many county teachers who work at different trades during the three months they're off from school survive and put food on the as one teacher put it. Others generally teach summer go to school attend workshops or travel. Mr. acting during the summer helps him class during the school year. I go to talk to the kids... they have seen me on seen me in he said. practical experience is really invaluable. It's not just talking about theory. It helps their trust of In the new television he's cast in only one but the part could turn into a recurring role. He plays a comic character in the which is produced Page Protection V sought for female crabs By MARY ELLEN LLOYD Staff Writer Like protective area crab- bers last advocated more protec- tion for female blue crabs particu- larly those that might be pregnant but aren't yet showing it During a meeting in Annapolis on the long-term outlook for some three dozen people in attendance heard evidence that the state's most valuable fishery could be headed for trouble. At the fourth of five sessions state- wide. Maryland and Virginia officials said more effort is being expended to catch fewer crabs. They fear the million fishery will collapse if depleted female stocks'run into adverse environ- mental conditions. The Maryland Department of Natur- al Resources is considering further restrictions on crabbing later this as early as late officials have said Virginia too. are study- ing whether additional restrictions are warranted. Crabbers in the Chesapeake harvesting some 100 million pounds a year in Maryland and pro- duce nearly half of the world's supply of blue crabs. The market for female crabs has jumped in recent and crabbers are catching many more of them as a said Harley a biologist with the DNR. have several indicators that female abundance is he said For the market price for females increased to about 70 cents a pound last year from about 30 cents in he said. Harvesting fe- males whose fertilized egg masses are showing isn't allowed in although it is in Virginia. Both states require soft crabs to be at least 31 inches from tip to tip But scientists believe that by the time female crabs reach that they're as valuable to reproduction as toarprtaaurt qA which haa Fall harvests In millions of pounds Less than 4 million pounds were harvested In 1982 dpnil QnpMc any sponge said Jacques Van a scientist witn the Virgi- nia Institute of That's because most are even though their fertilized eggs are still inside their feel that there is strong reason for he said. Virginia scientists believe female crabs with the potential to reproduce should be protected Commercial crabbers who dredge for crabs have been severely regulated in Page Dispute over Hoveboat' may havefled to slaying INSIDE WUHam A. Oraham toees Michael W.D. who Frederick Road to Arnold. Jm UN By P.J. SHUEY Staff Writer An argument over mar- ijuana laced with the powerful halluci- nogenic drug PCP apparently led to the stabbing death of an Arnold man yesterday county police said. William A. Graham. of 170 Cranes Crook in Riva is being held without bail on first-degree mur- der charges A bond review hearing was scheduled this morning in District Court in Annapolis Mr. Graham is charged in the stab- bing death of Michael W. D. of 57 Old Frederick Road. Mr. Jones was killed around a.m. in his front yard following an argument over whether he and several other men would return to Annapolis to buy according to Sgt. Robert supervisor of the county po- lice Homicide Unit. The other men and a woman had been driving around Anna- polis Monday After buying liquor and drinking at City Mr Graham discovered that his wallet had been stolen. The woman was dropped off in Cape St. Claire before Mr. Graham drove to Arnold On the an argument began over whether they would return to Annapolis to buy Sgt Jaschik said. seems like the brunt of the argument was between the victim and the he said. Mr. who was driving the refused to drive back to Annapolis he drove to the victim's near Ritchie where the argu- ment escalated over whether to return to Annapolis. During the Mr. Jones took the keys the suspect's car and threw them of a the suspect walks toward the grabs a hunting and stabs the victim in the Sgt Jaschik said The K-bar knife with a thick blade and serrated edge pene- trated the victim's heart and spinal cord Mr Jones pulled the knife out and collapsed on the lawn There were no other knife wounds or Sgt. Jaschik said Police recovered the knife at the scene Mr Jones was taken to Anne Arundel Medical Center in where he was pronounced dead Mr Graham fled the area in a Chevrolet Camaro. but was pulled over minutes later at Rowe Boulevard and Taylor Avenue by an off-duty county police officer who had heard a radio description of the suspect's vehicle AJWNDf L Bond main- tained at SIM in rock-throwing case. Dl 4 Ask a Capital Chef s Classified Beat Dog s Classified.................268-7000 From Kent 327-1883 AH other .268-5000   

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