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Capital, The (Newspaper) - March 6, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland Congress debates protection against lawsuits A2 No Hot-shooting Virginia routs No. 6 Terps B2 Virginia's Junior Burroughs wWwtes upwtwtn Australian boat sinks in Cup race S cE PAGE B2 TOMORROW' BALMY DETAILS PAGE A9 MONDAY MARCH MD Sailing world's anchor By CHRISTOPHER MUNSEY Staff Writer ary Jobson's schedule slackened for an hour last moofijA the bow of the sailboat through a thin skin of ice coflBg Spa Creek to diamond cutting an hour of therapy is all you said Mr. 44 There was still plenty of work to do when his interlude aboard the 28-foot boat ended that afternoon. kind of describes how I'm doing. I'm in a whirlwind all the 1 he Millions of cable television viewers know Mr. Jobson through his sailing commentary with the sports channel ESPN for the past 10 years .Annapolis' best-known he's a one- man media juggernaut in the sailing the author of LI books and countless magazine and newspaper columns and articles. He won an Emmy for his sailing coverage at the 1988 Olympics for and also produces sailing television shows for ESPN. is whether it be the sport or himself. That's an GARY JOBSON ESPN commentator and well-known local aaHor Oary Jobeon mam the tHtor of hie By N. Lundikow The old knock on and he'd say it's said Paul a Conn.-based author and publisher who has known Mr. Jobson for 20 years. He's heard the nicknames and as in Jobson Co. Despite the occasional sniping. Mr. Larsen believes that Mr. Jobson has done more for the sport of sailing then anyone else in the country. has had a major impact in this sport for last 10 to 15 like him or hate he said. About 50 times a year. Mr. Jobson travels around the world to wherever sailors congregate to talk about sailing. spent my whole life trying to explain sailing to he said. On a recent Saturday his wife Janice and his daughters Ashleigh and Brooke came along to yet another engagement. This one was at the Tred Avon Yacht Club on the Eastern Shore. The crowd was loud and well-fed and pleasantly liquored up after drinks and While everyone downstairs finished Mr Jobson feverishly put a movie two slide projectors and a videocassette projector in place Totch the club's fleet helped along with Jan the captain of the Pride of Baltimore the city's roving ambassador of sail As they checked the equipment. Mr. Jobson casually mentioned to Mr Miles that Page A Fliers' deaths not forgotten Memorial for U.S. casualties fulfills local man's dream ASSOCIATED PRESS Italy Nearly people turned out yesterday to honor two American World War II fliers .shot by Nazi troops and fulfill a dream that began as a boy's glimpse through a window. Annapolis resident Larry who organized the memorial ceremony m the Italian said he never could forget the sight of Nazis marching away bombardier William Brooks of New and co-pilot Lucian Crutchfield of San Antonio. are symbols of what the Uni- ted States stands said Mr who was 7 years old when he spied the Americans through a window in a INSIDE AWNDEl As legislators and the governor battle over a sweeping workplace smoking business own ers are wondenng how they'll fnforce a prohibition that they say cBJpW rum 81. The largest contributor to Gov. Parns N Glendenmg's legal de- fense fund violated Maryland election law by exceeding state limits on cam- paign according to a pub- lished report A4. AS A4 A7 A9 A9 B2-5 A7 A9 nearby town. The experience influenced hts life Mr. became an American citizen and a passionate supporter of the U.S. military. He now owns Gour- met an Annapolis firm that imports pasta from his native country In Dro. about 12 miles from Mr Pisoni's hometown of a black plaque placed against a boulder near a river bank reads in English and Italian1 this on Feb. two American airmen were snot by Nazis.'' Witnesses told organizers that Mr. Brooks and Mr. both in their early were shot while they sat on a wall near a river embankment. The shooting Waf so near to the end of the war that enraged residents later helped to identify one of the SS officers who were responsible The two airmen were among seven crew members on the B-25 called Miss which was downed while on a mission to destroy German weapons on a bridge Two of the crew members captured and sent to POW camps in two others were hidden by an Italian family near and one escaped to Switzerland disguised as a monk Three crew members attended a ceremony sponsored by the regional administration of Trentmo-Alto Adige Page By Mark M. Odell The Capital Larry Ptoonl the Inscription that'a on a plaque near hit hometowm of to memorialize the deaths of two U.S. fllert In 1945. HOME 250 35C Police raid i' nab 71 By P.J. SHUEY Staff Writer County police broke up a huge party Satur- day night at a mobile home park in charging 71 including 39 with alcohol violations Southern District officers were called to Boones Mobile Estates on Daniel Drive at p m. after neighbors complained of noise Aubrey Mayhew whose parents live at 31 Daniel where the party was being told police dozens of uninvited people showed up and wouldn't leave. is another prime example of one of these parties that simply got out of said Officer Randy county police spokesman. Doug manager of the mobile home called police .after hearing com- plaints from residents. Mr. whose parents were said it was intended as a small gathering for a few of his Officer Clifford Van Hoesen said the West River man was cooperative when police arrived While Officer Von Hoesen approached the front door of the mobile Cpl. Larry Walker secured the back. Officer Van Hoesen and when the door was he saw that the large mobile home was packed with people. When the people in the mobile home saw the they dropped or set down their drink containers Four officers secured the mobile identifying suspects as they were brought out No one 21 or older was present. Several trash bags were filled with beer cans and and drink containers were spread throughout the mobile home. Each of the 71 people in the mobile home was charged with unlawful possession of alcohol. As they were brought they were photo- graphed and issued citations. Hearings for the 39 juveniles who were some of whom were as young as are scheduled for March 17 at the Department of Juvenile Services. The adults were identified Angela H. of 3549 Foxhall Davidsonville. John E 19. of 1506 Wakefield Edgewater. Brian H. of 996 Windcroft Donald L. of S.C. Paul N of 442 Riverview Drive. Edgewater Joseph R Darnell. of 1821 Potomac Edgewater. Brandon J. of 1921 Ridgeville Page Are babies paying for fathers' service in Gulf Afundel Report Broadneck Calendar Campus News Classified Comics. Crossword Death Notices Bl Editorials. A5 Lottery A6 Movies A6 Obituaries... B7 Police Beat B6 Sports 811 Television B12 Tides ClaMMed 268-7000 Circulation..................268-4800 From Kent 327-1583 By LIAM MCGRATH West County Staff Writer Nineteen-month-old Casey Minns tucks one leg sideways beneath the rest of his body and uses his hands to vault like a through his family's' Fort George G. Meade apartment. His crawling style is the result of Goldenhar's a rare birth defect with a multitude of symptoms. Keeping his stomach off the floor is by now instinctive to Casey. Because of the he can't swallow and must be fed through a narrow tube that snakes near his belly giving him 30 ounces of predigested nutrients daily. The which his parents suspect is linked to his father's service in the Persian Gulf also causes outward deformities. Casey has no left and his body is skewed to the right every left limb is slightly shorter. That imbalance is partly the reason for the internal problems Casey's 10th surgery to fix his digestive system is at least three years away At a home a block Sgt. Robert Slavin and his have a common tie to the Minns family. Their was bom with Fryn's which is similar to Golden- har's. She underwent surgery eight times before dying of pneumonia Nov. six days before what would have been her first birthday. just want the government to own up to Sgt. Brad Desert Storm veteran The families have more in common Sgt Brad Minns and Sgt Slavin served in the Persian Gulf four years ago And like some of the other Americans sent to the they are linking the war to health problems they and their families have suffered since then. just want the government to own up to said Sgt. 30. his chest a resting spot for Casey Marilyn also nodded as her husband spoke The couple's two other ages 9 and are both and were born before Sgt. Minns went to the gulf The Minnses. the Slavins and another Army family in Aberdeen have hired Glen Burnie lawyer Christopher P Brown and filed claims against the federal government seeking mil- lion each They ask the government to pay for medical care and damages suffered by the chil- dren. In the claims also ask the government to Pace By John Gfllli For The Capital Manlyit awys wttn hot eon Caooy ae Amy Kooert SNWWI end Me wtfor ;