Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Capital, The (Newspaper) - August 14, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland Heroin use rising among suburban teen-agers Bl Sox SWEEP Orioles' 3-2 loss to Boston completes road trip B2' On O'svs. Indians at p.m. onHTS. Roadside vendors face uncertain future D'CTO ARCHIVES 3U' .L'AU'RE'C MU DETAILSr All MONDAY AUGUST MD Bereano asks public for help bills 1. JL ASSOCIATED PRESS Even though con- victed lobbyist Bruce Bereano has asked the public to help foot his more than in legal he holds than million in real estate according to a published report. who was convicted last November tif defrauding his is listed as the sole of two water- front according to The Sun. One overlooks Whitehall Creek in Lobbyist holds more than million in real estate Arme ArUndel and is worth Another is an oceanfront con- do on Fenwick Island. worth Bereano filed a financial statement with probation officials several months a total of eight properties in Maryland and Dela- ware. Equity is the value of real estate over and above the liens against it. Bereano has continued to practice law after being convicted of using he obtained from clients for illegal campaign contribu- tions. He announced that Jie was forming a legal defense fund to raise after a dispute his lawyers left him with more than in unpaid legal bills. They ended up in court two weeks ago. One of Bereario's Jersey-based has paid of his legal and Ellen Sauerbrey established legal funds to pay for litigation costs in their respec- tive Bereano said. dent Clinton has'. What I am doing is a total last Bereano said he can't pay. from his own pockef because he doesn't have the He can't even scrape up to pay the he said In the the first lobby- ist in Annapohs to earn more than a said he didn't have any equity in the properties.and claimed to not know his net His law practice has since his and he went through a costly divorce m 1993. So far this year he has made One of his properties in Anne Arun- del County is about to be for and that money will go toward his legal bills. 7 By STEVE WILSTEIN Mick was like a demigod so so a million- dollar body flawed by dime-store knees. When he emerged from the dugout late in the summer of pinch-hitting in the bottom of the ninth after a two-month roared in Yankee Stadium with sappy moist eyes and He had been put since June-when he mangled his foot in a wire fence chasing a ball in and now the Oriples were in one out away from a doubleheader sweep with a 10-9 lead. A slight limp was still evident in his stiff but the closer he got to the the louder we cheered. The setting sun gleamed golden off the stadium's towering white facade. used to call it The Mick grinned earlier that poking fun at his pronunciation after one of his most monstrous homers slammed into it and nearly cleared it for the first time. Seven years had passed since his Triple Crown two since he hit 54 homers in the dramatic chase with Roger Mans for Babe Ruth's record. The boos that accompanied his early when he inherited Joe DiMaggio's place in had long vanished. Like his he had become larger than a blond American icon with an Oklahoma country boy's shy charm and an alliterative name AP.photp Mickey Mairtte takes a prigame swing for. the benefit of photographers at Yankee Stadium In 1961. that everyone knew. Mickey Mantle. The Mick. No. 7. The Mick his thick back muscles at the dug in on the right side against George Brunei and took a mighty cut at a fastball. But he didn't get all of and the ball soared in a high arc to left a crummy he as he flipped away his bat in disgust and jogged with his head down toward first. As he near'ed the resigned to returning to the he heard the crowd's clamor and looked up just in time to see the ball float over the a game- tying homer carried by a breeze that blows only for those ballplayers blessed with greatness and good the ones who take a rare moment and turn it into legend. Page AP file photo A fan displays an Illustration of Mickey Mantle before the start of the game between the Cleveland Indians and New York Yankees yesterday. Emory case is missing ....._ Poliee don't suspect drugs were stolen By THERESA WINSLOW Staff Writer Police have lost 16 pounds of marijuana from one of the largest drug cases in county history. sugercoat losing 16 of Officer Randy a police said this morning. But police said they don't believe the seized in the investigation of Roger L. and James Emory in was stolen. It was somehow misplaced or improperly accounted for before new departmental procedures at the crime laboratory in Millersville were adopted in the summer of police said. a shame procedures were not in place to prevent something like said Lt. Emerson commander of evidence management section of the crime lab. think we've definitely learned from our Police have concluded their investigation without deter- mining what happened to the missing marijuana. Officials will review departmental procedures so something like this doesn't happen Lt. Davis said. He said the marijuana seized in the case was for the department to handle from the begin- ning. It was infested with insects and had to be unpackaged to be sprayed with insecticide and then repackaged. It was also transported back and forth to court several times. It is possible that the drugs have already been he said. don't know where it is. There's nothing we can The Emory brothers were convicted in June of this year of running a massive drug ring between June 1991 and Page INSIDE ARUNDEL Millersville home builders file for bankruptcy. Bl Redskins' struggling fense concerns Turner. B2 of- Hurricane Felix bears down on Bermuda. A2 King of the deadbeat dads to appear in court. A3 Needle exchange program shows results. A4 OUR The county has adopted a 2 28 patfM droadnecd A7 Editorials Calendar A8 Cap Camera 46. Bid Monday s Child Classified B7 Movies. Comics...... B6 Obituaries Crossword. B13 Sports. Death Notices Television Portions of The Capital are each day on recycled paoer. The newspaper also is recyclable. Classified....................268-7000 From Kent 327-1583 All other departments 268-5000 Developer's a guy with big-time plans By BRIAN STEINBERG Business Writer Given a choice between the roar of the big city and the lure of the small town. Bob Libson will go for the small every time He likes walks along wooden bacfk and short cuts He roots for his daughter. Brittany. at swim meets. He occasionally leaves his Keys in his cafranrTeven whefi he he leaves the car doors unlocked and the windows partially rolled down.. The name of the street on which he lives with wife Bettze. son Brad. 13. and Brittany comes from a name in his wife's family Sylmar. his was taken from the first halves of his parents' first names What's more. Mr Libson may fall prey to what some people in his profession might the ultimate punishment. He maintains a home in his Hunt Meadow and an office in Clocktower which he owns in part and also manages Neighbors are also clients and customers Despite the homey trappings. Mr he he believes his own enthusiasm on the project. He becomes really hurt and offended that you don't share the same degree of enthusiasm and city planning director 52. is no teddy bear. Employees and acquaintances portray the local who brought Clocktower Place and the land on which the Forest Drive Safeway rests to as someone who definitely knows what he and wastes little time in going after it. A poster-sized cartoon in his office shows the determination he course I want it today one character says to another. I wanted it I'd give ii to you guess you can definitely see I like instant he said while walking around a community development behind Clocktower Place. When he wanted trees to spruce up the he he couldn't wait for them to grow. he had them brought in. a person who sets a direction and just charges ahead full and he gets said Eileen director of planning and zoning for the city of Annapolis. She has worked with him on the Hunt Meadow and Safeway among she said. he he believes his own enthusiasm on the project He becomes really hurt and offended that you don't share the same degree of enthusiasm and she said. Mr. Libson would seem to have two sides to his personality. One is the that acquaintances and an employee described as and The other is usually found in what he calls the many gardens that dot his back yard. This person discusses the merits of bamboo and the troubles of growing and speaks af his family's Page By Geoige N. lundskow The Caoftal Developer Bob Libson cheers on daughter. as she swims laps In the community pool at Hunt Meadow. Mr. Ubson seenu to havs an together
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 155+ 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.