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View Sample Pages : Annapolis Capital, January 14, 1995

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Capital, The (Newspaper) - January 14, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland says U.S. to build DREAM HOUSE Couple used move as chance to Improve Dl Cumbifhim nbvHtttwhoow of tholf dreams HOWELL MICROFILMS PD BOX 1558 LAUREL MD 20707 Annapolis boys top 80-62 PAOlCl CLOUDY PAGE AT SATURDAY JANUARY 14. 1995. ANNAPOLIS. MD HOME DELIVERY-. 250 NEWSSTAND Sauerbrey loses election challenge Tells GOP crowd she'll give up' BVP.J.SHUEY StaffWriter Despite rejection in the courtroom yesterday Republican Ellen Sauerbrey remained last night during a fund-raiser in Linthicum fea- turing Senate Majority Leader Bob Dole. never give she told 500 cheering some Of whom paid to meet Mr. Dole. Mrs. who lost the race for governor by votes to Democrat Parris N. claimed the elec- tion was stolen from her through fraud and irregularities in mainly in Baltimore. She claimed votes were cast in the names of dead inmates and unregistered voters. County Circuit Judge Raymond G. Thieme yesterday ruled there was no evidence of voter and refused to grant another election. Mrs. Sauerbrey has filed an appeal with the Maryland Court of which will hear arguments Monday. Mr. lauded Mrs. Sauerbrey's commitment last night been worth the but the battle isn't over he said. there's anything we stand for as a it's integrity at the ballot But the senator and presidential hopeful refused to advise Mrs. Sauer- brey on whether she should continue her fight leave that judgement to he said. Yesterday's reception was expected to raise said Carol a Sauerbrey spokeswoman. Mrs Sauer- brey's legal fund had raised before yesterday and had spent an estimated on legal and other expenses related to the election chal- lenge. Most of the money has come from direct mailings and Ms. Hirschburg said. The national Republi- can Party has contributed and Appeal set for Monday By George N. lumMiow The Ctpttel Senate Majority Leader Bob Dole smiles from Ellen Sauerbrey and Bill who lost his bid to unseat Paul Sarbanes In November. The OOP trio gathered at a fund-raiser to cover Mrs. Sauerbrey's legal costs. two full-time staffers from national headquarters to assist in the challenge. Annapolis attorney John who's working with the election in- quiry and attended a private reception with Mr. Dole during the said he looked forward to the appeal hearing Monday. in my she should in Page ByTODDSPANGLER StaffWriter Ellen R. Sauerbrey's challenge of the governor's election was unceremoni- ously dumped yesterday by a county judge who could find no merit in her case even though he voted for the Republican candidate in November. Mrs. as imme- diately asked the state Court of Appeals to consider the case before Wednes- day's inauguration of Governor-elect Parris N. Glendening. A hearing is set for Monday. is the end of Round she bid reporters outside the county court- house in Annapolis. But Mr. holding a news conference about the Republican chal- lenge for the first time since the trial started called on his opponent to drop a contest he characterized as or ridiculous at Calling Mrs. Sauerbrey a sore he said her continued complaints that the race was stolen through misman- agement and fraud is to my to the and an extraordin- ary waste of The total cost of the challenge could exceed million. Despite the efforts of a thousand volunteers at Mrs. Sauerbrey's Cock- eysville worked night and day since she lost tRe Nov. 8 election by her case failed to impress Circuit Court Judge Raymond G. Thieme Jr. He admitted yesterday that he had voted for Mrs. along with 60 percent of the voters in Anne Arundel County. But he said her evidence of miscast and miscounted ballots was far from convincing. charge in their petition that approximately ineligible votes were cast. In their closing argument to this the petitioners now claim that there were ineligible votes the judge said. if this court allowed each and every one of these that alone would not change the outcome of the Mrs. Sauerbrey's original Page Mercury reaches record 71 BVP.J.SHUEY StaffWriter Betty Ballard of a brief i glimpse of September in mid-January was reason enough to bring her two children out for a gander at the ducks at City Dock yesterday afternoon. taking advantage of it it's not going to last much I'm she said as her 4-year-old Caitlin and 2-year-old circled nearby. She was hardly alone. came down just to feed the ducks and a good said Jeanette accompanied by her 2-year-old Janell Barksdale. Yesterday's peak temperature hit a towty 71 degrees at Baltimore-Washington International easily topping the hottest Jan. 13 on in 1972. It waaa far cry from the frigid temperatures of last winter. Last Jan. the high was 42 and the low was 29. The National Weather Service said yesterday's balmy weather was due to a warm southerly wind sweeping up from the Gulf of Mexico toward New England. Forecasters expect thehot spell to continue with some showers until when the mercury is expected to dip to 9 degrees above the usual seasonal temperature. year we were weather service meteorologist Jose Marrero said. year we're extremely warm and Rick city said activity in the harbor reflected the unusual conditions. seen about 10 boats which is atari. Dim pore than weuwally Laurie Oarvey takes advantage of unseasonal 2-year-old Elizabeth and 7-month-old Joshua. weatnei By OHM W. Ccpttrt at the maai beach In Cape St CMre wtth her seen about 10 boats which Is about nine more than we usually would. This is pretty weird. In a normal you wouldn't see a trimaran go up Ego Rick Annapolis harbormaster he said. is pretty weird. In a normal you wouldn't see a trimaran go up Ego Nearby.aboard her 27-foot ftri Btfc Retzlaff of Annapolis used the warm waifter to take care of outside work that normally would have watted. e perfect she ft was QO different elsewhere around the John Walsh called it the day that winter forgot K was warm enough for the Inner Harbor musician to set up his equipment along the waterfront after December for the first time in IS years. first of November is usually about the latest I come down said Mr. wearing a long-sleeve T-shirt and Jeans. it gets colder than about the guitar can't take On the Eastern the Salisbury Zoo was crowded with stroller-pushing parents. '1 couldn't find a parking spot when I came back from zoo director Jim Rapp said. the only can in our lot are ours this time of In a carwash was jammed with and movers worked without jackets. But some sun-seekers were cynical Page Glendening replaces Tolliver. 5 Lighthizer By CHRISTOPHER MUNSEY StaffWriter Two Anne Arundel County men lost their jobs as top government officials pushed out in the latest round of cabinet appointments announced by Governor- elect Parris N. Glendening. In a sudden end to a career that started as a patrol trooper 28 years Col. Larry Tolliver of Annapolis lost his post as Maryland's top law enforcement officer. And 0. James Lighthizer of Crof- the former Anne Arundel County was replaced as state secretary of transportation. Mr. Glendening named Chief Da- vid B. a 24-year veteran of the Prince George's County police as superintendent He also named Montgomery County attorney David Winstead as head of the De- partment of Transportation. In yes- terday's third Bishop Robinson was reappointed as Mary- land's top corrections official. Col. Tolliver said Mr. Glendeti- ing's chief of staff notified him this week. Mr. Lighthizer could not be reached for comment wish Dave Mitchell Col. Tolliver said. very well- he's a good and he'll be a good Chief Mitchell was appointed chief of Prince George's police four years ago by Mr. who at the time was cdtorty Col. Tolliver will retire from state police and collect a but plans to get a job. really don't know -1 might go to the private Page UQHIMZER INSIDE An unrharrled Pennsylvania man who hired a surrogate mother to have his child was charged wtth beating the month-old boy Into a coma A3. Negotiations between the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and Palm Beach financier Malcolm Gtazer contin- ued yesterday amid a report that he had reached an agreement to buy the NFL franchise for mHlten. Cl. AnmM Bl Lottery-------------M Citendsr_______ AS MoMf--------------B4 Capital M A7 Chained D6 PofceBeet-------- A7 B8 RUgM--------...... B4 D16 A6 HomM____.....--D1-6 TefcvMon----------B5 of prtnfcd each on racycM paper. The ntwipsper alto to Bay cleanup tab increases by million CtoMlfled 268-7000 Circulation From Kant 327-1M3 All odMT By MARY ELLEN LLOYD StaffWriter Continuing the Chesapeake Bay cleanup will require everyone in Mary- land to help bear the price an additional million through the turn of the according to a report released yesterday. A panel commissioned by outgoing Gov. William Donald Schaefer outlined 35 suggestions for financing a projected million annual gap between current funding and money needed for the next phase of restoration efforts. Teams of residents in each of the 10 major river basins that feed Into the bay will decide which ideas are best for financing projects in their said Cecily Mr. Schaefef s bay coordinator Among suggestions by the panel of local and state business leaders and Expand the commemorative li- cense plate program and create other such as an that encourage donations while educating people about ways to protect the bay. Create utilities W manage storm- water charging landowners a fee that could be used to install storm- water control devices in neighborhoods built before they were required. Charge septic tank owners and private well users a yearly fee for degrading or using the aquifer. Extend the state's revolving loan fund program to the private allowing loans for controlling shoreline restoring streams and repair- ing failing septic systems. Many of the suggestions require reg- ulatory changes or changes in the law. The released at a news confer- ence with Mr. Schaefer and Governor- elect Parris N. a not a said Eileen panel chairman and Harford County executive. The teams of citizens are best suited to deckling how those who benefit and those who pollute will shoulder then- fair she said. Mr Glendening said he wants to study the group's and that he recognizes the need to balance needs of the environment and the economy. Important for us to do this without imposing undue regulations or unnecessary costs on he said. the same everyorte ;