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Capital, The (Newspaper) - July 25, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland South By Zorro is the champ. SEE PAGE 5 nment a wet The 'Neck' library open longer. SEE PAQE 16 In O's ship 3 to minors SEEPAGE HOUIULL MICROFILMS P 0 POX LAUREL HI Q7O Tomorrow's For sst paga 11. VOL. Cl NO. 174 JULY 25 Cants GOOD PONT FORGET THE PASADENA Theatre Co. production of Music continues at 8 with performances through Aug. 1 at Baldwin Route 178 and Millersville Road. For call 437-1965. AREA THE for mentally handicapped resi- dents of the county snaps when they turn 21. Page 15. ETCETERA NOBODY BOSSES the Coun- ty Council around. Page 15. TELEVISION NATALIE Cole displays her upbeat persona Sunday in the season-opener of PBS' ning at Page 9. ARUNDEL ARTIST AN INTRIGUING exhibit of sculpture and paintings Is on display at the MFA Page 9. STATE THE PRINCE George's County State's Attorney mill has not laid whether he will call Maryland coach Lefty Drlesell to testify in the probe of Len Bias' death. Page 4. FORMER NAVY radioman Jerry Whltworth may spend 35 years in prison for his convic- tion in a Soviet-run spy ring. FARMERS coast to coast are donating tons of hay to the seared South. Page SPORTS JOE THEISMANN Is expect- ed to retire Ptge 16. PEOPLE ACTRESS Molly has been filming a Warren Beatty-produced movie in an Atlantic casino for almost two weeks under a special ar- rangement made necei- nry be- of her ge State law forbidi those under 21 from gambling. So Resorts In- ternational Casino where Plck-Up is being filmed by 20th Century- worked around the law by employing the studio as a ven- dor and applying for the appro- priate license from the ttate Cailno Control of- ficials said. such as janitorial may place under- age employees on casino floors. when Miss Ringwald is dose she must leave the gambling hall immediately. For a look at other people in the news see ptge 3 LOTTERY Numbers drswn yesterday Three-digit Pick 4-1151 INDEX 2 sections. 28 pages Calendar 8 Classified Ada 21 Crossword U 12-13 Entertainment 11 Beat 11 South county Sports.........ift-18 Television listings 9 Wreck Jones's ship in North Sea By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS England A group of young seafarers said today they have pinpointed the wreck of the Bon Homme the flag- ship of John Paul father of the U.S. The young called Sea said they calculated the BOD Homme Richard's whereabouts in the North Sea using modern sea charts and ancient archives. According to their the wreck lies about four miles from the Yorkshire under a ton merchant ship that sank in 1918. Derek who organized the Sea Cadets said divers were preparing to investigate the but that because of drifting and it was unlikely much of the 18th century wooden vessel re- mained to be found. The 42-gun ship sink off Flambor- ough a Yorkshire headland southeast of after a spectacular battle with the 54-gun British frigate Sarajkte in September im Thousands of peopie lined the cliffs to watch the now con- sidered oat of the mott memorable in naval history. Over the fun there have beta several Marches tor tot Boo Homme many uiinf sophisticated modem equipment includkf under- water X-ray but its posi- tion was never pinpointed. Haggerston said his corps used Information from shipwreck expert Cllve who searched but failed to find the Bon Homme Rich- ard In and old charts provided by the Royal including one dated 1800 that showed landmarks that have since disappeared. This allowed the cadets to make accurate bearings that were Impos- sible he said. Haggerston said most of the rest of the work consisted of searching through like the court- martial records of the British cap- tains who lost the and a 1901 account of the finding of an 18th- century anchor that was snared in a trawler's fishing nets In nearby Fi- ley Bay. on Page Col. Plans for inn opposed Environmental concerns cited By EFFIE COTTMAN Staff Writer Environmentalists agree with developer Paul who calls a wooded water- front tract on Rowe Boulevard of the most exciting and attractive parcels of undeveloped land in the But they do not agree with his plans for It. Members of several conservation groups are planning ways to fight a 224-room inn and conference center on College Creak proposed by the Naval Academy Athletic Association. Pearson was selected this week to develop the land and Marriott Corp. was chosen to operate the inn. If It's lota critical area said David an asso- ciate biology profassor at Anne Arundel Community Collate and a mambar ottha AimapolU ItnvteonttanlaVCotttttteston. lose scenic beauty on College We'd lose tbe educational re- he said yesttrday is bt pointed out lOO-year-old trees snd diverse a tour of Tbe eflvtromtnui an ry froap to tfaa and tht iavera River which represents proper-i ty owners along tbe already have opposed the plan. Lift the Severn River Commission asked tor additional information so It could mike recommendations to the mayor and county executive. And earlier a Annapolis man waved a sign protesting tbe development to rush-hour driven on Rowe Boulevard. Environmental groups lack the authority to block the but have bean power- ful lobbying forces on other projects. Most the Severn River groups waged a successful battle to block a boat- yard proposed on Back Creek for consturc- tion of the replica ship Set Witch. Some say this fight may be tougher because the Navy is Involved In the project. fir as I the Naval Academy could bulldow this tomorrow and no one could stop Williams said. Tbe academy owns 4.3 seres of the 7.3- oa Page Col. Teen crime rate dropping By PETER WEST Staff Writer Maryland is winning the battle against juvenile crime by default. A decline in the youthful popula- tion has meant a smaller caseload for the state Juvenile Services Ad- according to statistics released this week. overall drop in the general population 5 to 17 years of age has probably contributed in large to a reduced according to the 57-page report based upon statis- tics compiled in fiscal 1984. That population dropped by almost 9 percent between 1980 and 1984. In fiscal more than abuse and other cases were referred to the JSA by other agencies. The report Indicates that in 1W4 the latest year available juvenile cases statewide were re- ferred to the JSA. Of those eventually ended up in juvenile court. More than cases overall were closed by the JSA intake offi- cers while almost were handled informally by forcing the offender to make restitution or requiring Infor- supervision. Of the more than cases referred to the more than were resolved by granting pro- bation of some form. More than were dismissed. Theft was the most common crime among Anne Arundel County juve- nile according to the sta- tistics. followed closely by burglary or breaking and entering were the most frequent type of juvenile crime committed here. There were 587 cases of stealing by other than auto handled by the county juvenile jus- tice system in fiscal 1984. JSA statistics show there were 542 burglaries or breakings and enter- ings reported during the same peri- od. Arson and robbery were the least common offenses likely to be com- mitted by the statistics Indicate. Statewide during the the five most frequent offenses were burglary or breaking and malicious de- struction and narcotics violations. oa Page Col. hasn't just been my bread and butter. It's been my love We had to be ready and we had to get it right... can't be not even for Betty Elections tdmlnfitrttor EBY OUT Elections chief there when it counted Bv CHRISTINE WEUBERGER Staff Writer Election eve fladt Betty Eby nerve knowing she's left nothing to chance bat praying that the next day will work The county elections chief feels so nauseated aa ant drives to wort the next morntef Chtt she wants to poll off thereat The teats la bar stomach don't befit ta aaravei ontfl the polls are opea and fee election officials bare ahaara on Her vorriaa always go for naught Despite newer aattages and other elections under SPOTLIGHT ON.PEOPLE______ Betty Eby come off without a hitch Aod com lag elections are ex- pected to be oo different Wfth one major exception They will the last for tbe highly respected election administrator Next January Mrs. Eby. wUl be getting oot of the business As administrator for the last II Mrs Eby brought county elections oat of the borae-and-bnffy era and into the age of high tech Electioneering and other long tol ersted problems became abuses of tbe part once Mrs. Eby took charge back in the ma chines conM be fooled baUots coaid disappear That's long sars US hfsrjorie who talked Mrs Eny into sttttag oa the heard of election supervisors yean ago keeps eitryaat fair aad hon- Cawrty 0 James Laftthiaer. A host af ehaages bare heea state she took over the aa Page 14. Cat ;