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Annapolis Capital: Saturday, July 22, 1995 - Page 1

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   Capital, The (Newspaper) - July 22, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland                               Redskins off on the wrong NEW ON OLD Home built on foundation of old summer house Dl The place It front the original home. Smith considered killing Serbs pounding U.N. 'safe areas' HOWELL'MICROFILMS PD BOX 1558 LAUREL MD SOME SUN PAGE SATURDAY JULY ANNAPOLIS. MD 350 ASSOCIATED PRESS POTOMAC A 20-year-old house 'painters -assistant was charged yester- day with five counts of murder in the killings of a the doctor's three daughters and the painter in the family's home in this upscale suburb of Washington. .Police arrested the day-laborer who had first reported the killings in a 911 from thejiouse. Bruman Alvarez was charged with five counts of first-degree murder and Assistant reported Potomac murders to 911 held pending a bond hearing slated for Monday. Investigators said the victims all died of force While they aWaited results of police officials said the vic- tims appeared to have been stabbed and beaten. The killings rocked the Wealthy com- munity of where the family of Dr. David Marc was well-liked. Montgomery County had recorded only seven homicides before the Thursday night attack. Investigators wanted to'know liow one man could have slain five .people and why he later summoned officers to the scene of the crime. Neighbors wanted to know whether police should have done more when they responded to an earlier 911 call at the Goff but said they found no one home. hlre'a arid you said Gary a neighbor. is In addition to Dr. the dead were identified as who planned to begin studying law at George Wash- ington Uhiversity.in the a sophomore at the University of Mary- and who was a competi- tive _ The fifth victim was Mark a painter hired by 1he Gofis. Alvarez was his assistant. Dr. Goffs and high- school age were staying at the beach. Police first went to the Goffs' home about p.m. Thursday after receiv- ing a call and hang-up on their emer- gency line. Officers checked the doors and heard dogs harking out- but found nothing out of place. 'A neighbor told them the entire- family was vacationing. Then at 11 p.m Page Saved from a deep freeze Vending bill compromise By THERESA WINSLOW Staff Writer It appears there are a few licks left pn the snoballs at the Thompson boys' roadside stand inChurchton. County officials said yesterday they would iron out a compromise that would save Antonio and --Eric-Thompson's like it from a county measure that .limits roadside vendors to rial and towncenter zones and poses fees. was the intent to close sriobaU said Larry Telfordj spokesman for Executive John G.Gary Jr. don't want to be goihg.after Girl 'and' -Boy 'Scouts' who do car washes on The bill was passed by the County Council last week and signed by Mr. Gary late yesterday The council approved the bill by a 6-1 vote July It takes effect Oct. 1 and sets fees of a day or a year. Farmers are allowed to sell pro- duce on their own but face the same restrictions in selling .else-. where. Car washes are subject to the fees and also limited in location. The measure was aimed at sometimes out-of-state vendors in the northern sections of the county. But in south county where there is little commercial the impact could devastate small scale operators. think there should be a compro- said Pamela the Thomp- sons' who helped them start their popular business. not hurting anyone. After a you feel that everything you do there's a law against it. You've got to have but when you start closing By George Tifie Capital From brothers Luke and Antonio Maurice and their Eric are eager to serve at their Churchton snoball stand. They've been In business for three but thought they'd be forced to shut down because of a County Council Mil signed last week regulating roadside vendors. It now looks like they'll get a reprieve. 'It was never the intent to close snobal I don't want to be going after Gfrl arid Boy Scouts who do car washes on Larry Tel county executive's spokesman stands Ms. Offer said she got the ages 11 to started in the business three summers ago to give them something constructive to do with their free time and a little pocket money. She didn't chafe at the but the stand is located in her mother's front so it would have been shut down under the bill. That's exactly the impact. that troubled Mr. according to his spokesman. have time to work on Mr. Telford said. The bill's Councilman James E. D-Glen said he was sure something could be worked out. But he said it would be a difficult task because any compromises would.affect the. county. The measure's lone opponent was Councilman John J. Klocko R-Crofton. southern county is so drasti- cally different from the northern he said. think legis- defines the classic Paul T. McHenry president of the Southern Anne Arundel Chamber of went even calling the measure and He said no compromise would sufficiently fix it. should be he said. Doctors warn about dangers of d By MARY EULEN LLOYD Staff Writer Croquet practice is in recess this week at the Ginger Cove retirement community. And local health experts say limiting outdoor and other steps during broiling weather is a good er people on certain medicines. Officials attributed more than 400-deaths in Chicago and Milwaukee to heat-related illnesses. Some who died were taking medications that in- hibit the body's ability to ac- cording to news reports. Dr. Joseph A. an emer- gency room physician at Anne Aruridel Medical said many drugs can make the body more sensitive to heat or sun. That can prove dangerous or deadly if unrecognized. not just a few oddball medica- he said. a whole list of medicines that do Medicines for high blood heart infections and thy- roid or stomach problems are among those deserving he said. He and others said people should check with their physician for special instructions during hot weather. While it's important for people on some medications to drink extra fluids to prevent others must be careful not to overdo it. a question of what's wrong with the he said. Some such as anticholinergics used to treat stomach spasms and keep you from sweating or interfere with other nor- mal bodily functions. A malfunction of the body's thermo- stat causes increases in body tempera- ture that can lead to heat stroke. the extremes of your brain's ability to control your body tempera- ture is Dr. Halpem said. Older people and under a year old who may be unable to recog- nize body changes or react to them deserve special he A body temperature of 105 degrees is extremely Dr. Halpem said. Seek medical help immediately if you recognize signs such as dftflcuHy nausea or dizziness. Other drugs upset the body's balance of chemicals and fluids or interfere with internal mechanisms for handling salt or Halpem said. For if someone taking li- thium becomes the effec- tiveness of the drug can be increased to the point it poisons the he said. Lithium is used to treat manic- depressive At Fairfield Nursing Home in Crownsville 'last rooms got so hot that workers had to move about six residents into a common activity area for several hours. They were residents on medicine that makes them more Susceptible to heat illnesses or resi- dents on said home Adminis- trator Kathy Gelzhiser. Before the heat workers had already started pushing fluids on resi- and no heat-related illnesses have occurred so she said last' week. Dawn assistant administrator at Ginger said some residents have limited their outdoor physical activities and errands during the hot weather. Staff are providing tips on preventing dehydration and heat haustion as they see residents at meet- ings or for nurse she said. The retirement community also checks with each resident daily. Psychiatric medicines other than lithium can be very dangerous as Dr. Halpern said. Page INSIDE ARUNDEL West county res- idents want limits on growth. Bl spend another day in space. A3 Children don't understand bus stop deaths. A4 Special teams are a key to the Stallions' success. Cl 4 82 Report Bl Calendar W Classified.....C6. D6 Comics....... Crossword 018 Death Notices 018 Editorials............. A8 Lottery Movies..... Obituaries... Police Beat Sports Stocks........ Tefewslon Portions of The Caonai are printed each day on recycled paoer The newspaper also is recyclable. Classified....................268-7000 From Kent 327-1583 All other 268-5000 AACC course has students on the road again By THERESA WINSLOW the minimum age to get a license is 18. What does a yellow light up before it rums quipped a smiling Eric-Hubbard. That was the wrong of but the 17-year-old Arnold resident did add a little levity to Rick King's lecture on and Welcome to driver's education. Anne Arundel Community College a program that began last month and offers the typical mix of ujsTrucTjoiiaiiuiImc hind the wheel. It's the first time in three years that a public institution is offering driv- er's education in the county. County schools canceled its program after the summer of 1992 because of budget ending a 30-year tradi- tion. Tve always wanted to drive. I like the said Jennifer a IfryearoM senior Serena Park Hfeh School tour rf but I'm a little anxious about about hitting Jennifer Sevema Park senior- but I'm a little anxious about about hitting some- Does she have reason to local experts said it depends a lot on the although teens in general lack the experience and ma- turity of other drivers. In taking driver's educa- tion is the only way to get a license at age 16 and it with restrictions on night driving. A good driving record mtwt be maintained for 12 fflonflB before a reflate- Beense is granted. Without I and they're trying to be said state police 1st Sgt Kevin who works out of the Annapolis barrack. In drivers 25 and under caused 15.6 percent of aU fatal acci- dents in state police said. In the figure was 13.8 percent and so far this it's 20.6 percent County police don't keep track of j accidents by age of the driver. By residents age 161 pl22pfl drivers as of Jan. according-to the state Motor Vehicle Administration. National statistics are much more telling. The AAA Foundation for Traf- fic Safety in Washington reports that 16-year-olds have 40 crashes per licensed drivers each year. Those age 45-to-54 average nine crashes per 100 j drivers. The insurance industry recognizes these risks in setting higher rates for yuuiig dlivcri Oust any olhw i behind the wheel of one of Anne Aiimddl Community Coflega't under the tutelage of instructor college began a dnWe   

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