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View Sample Pages : Annapolis Capital, September 15, 1995

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Capital, The (Newspaper) - September 15, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland A celebration of culture SEE ENTERTAINMENT UNBEATEN Navy look to extend streaks Cl Gary jail PAGE A1B FRIDAY SEPTEMBER MD Glendenitig lays off 7 staffers Gov. Parris Glendening has laid off seven members of his the first in a series of cuts that could cost state workers their jobs over the next few state officials said. got a lot of pain that is on its way from the federal cuts that are said Major F. Riddick the governor's chief of staff. Attrition is expected to account for some of the 800 to job but Riddfck said he did not know how many. The state employs about people. tough when you have to let people go. This is not something that's he said. workers could lose jobs in next few years The state is facing the loss of an estimated billion in federal aid over the next seven years. in an environment where the citizens expect government to operate very to be lean and and we are sort of looking to see how we can do that as best we as early as we Mr. Riddick said. Mr. Riddick refused to release the seven names or positions cut. if not were believed to have been holdovers from the administration of former governor William Donald according to published re- ports. The layoffs will save more than a although the employees may find jobs elsewhere in state Mr. Riddick said. Mr. Riddick dismissed a question about the recent announcement of a planned renovation of the governor's Baltimore and Annapolis offices. He said that state employees should not have to in a dungeon so the public feels better about the The governor's office is not the only office to feel the effects of the budget ax this week. Mr. Riddick said the Maryland Department of Environment has also notified 25 workers that they would be out of a job this week. J. Charles assistant environment said 17 contractual work- ers were given the news on Tuesday. Contractual workers do not receive full benefits .and are tected by state civil service rules. ended up making those decisions based on aiENDENlNQ declines in federal funds in the current fiscal year and in part because we are anticipating further federal Mr. Fox said. AAMC has last downtown baby a newborn inaugurates the new Clatanoff Pavilion By JOHN KEILMAN Staff Writer Tracey Watson pwred woozily from half-lidded eyes Vr hospital room filled with media types. How Hou s the baby7 WtUU do you think of Hum Mom and couldyou look this Ms. Watson and her newborn son gamely endured the television tights and camera flashes After the 1 luasms for the record books At a.m. Mfe Watson a 22-year-old woman from Severn was the last woman to give birth at Anne Arundel Medical Center in Annapolis A ft w hours she was joined in immortality by Carol Frazer of Annapolis woman to give birth in the hospital's new Rebecca M. Clatanoff Pavilion on Jennifer Road were happv to make it she said. didn't think we The downtown hospital got out of the baby business for good sending 11 infants in ambulances across town to the Clatanoff Pavilion The million birthing center also attracted a new crop of expectant seven of them by noon. But its opening just wasn't official until it was christened Mrs Frazer took care of that at p.m She pve birth to Dylan Anderson a 7-pound. 11-ounce boy One year Mrs. Frazer had a baby at the downtown hospital. The birth was harder this time but she said the Ottafortable room made a tough labor better. environment was much she said. whole facility was very said her husband By John Keilman The Capital Tracey Watson of holds her Matthew Scott aa she relaxes In her room at the new Rebecca M. Ctotanoff PavMon. Matthew was the last Infant born at the Anne Anmdel Medical Center's downtown hospital. At toft Is the bey's Lester Sptoer. A few hours Carol Fraztor of AmapoNs became the first woman to gnu Wrth to the hospital's new birthing center. John a lot of light in the rooms. It's just a much more lively and positive atmosphere By 10 a.m. six other babies were born there. Many old hands from the hospital started work at their new home though it didn't look like anyone's first day. Nurses in bright turquoise scrubs hurried through the peach hallways. They were too busy to gawk inside the rooms at the colorful the baby-blue recliner or the wardrobes whose doors opened to reveal shelves of computer monitors. Those who did stop to talk said they loved the place. There was so much more so many such great equipment. This is better said Susan a critical care nurse. The downtown medical center building provided notoriously tight quarters for those who delivered and cared for babies. Yet some said they would miss the old dinosaur. do have some ambiguous feelings about because of Page New crab rules to enforced By CHRISTOPHER MUNSEY and MARY ELLEN LLOYD Staff Writers Natural Resources Police headed out on the Chesapeake Bay this ready to enforce new rules governing recreational and commercial crabbers. Although officers have discretion to give a anyone caught breaking the crab regulations approved Wednesday will get a written warning in most said Capt. Stephen Vaughn of the Field Operations Bureau. a few minutes over time is not as serious as crabbing in the middle of the night or crabbing on a day when it's not he said. Emergency restrictions on the harvesting of the peake Bay blue crab went into effect designed to ease pressure on the beleaguered stock of the tasty crustacean. The joint Executive and Legislative Review Committee approved the restrictions after a tumul- tuous hearing in Annapolis Wednesday. The suggested fine for a waterman caught harvesting crabs before or after the allowed daily time period is DNR spokesman Michael O'Brien said. The DNR developed its schedule of fines and penalties yesterday. Under the commercial crabbing will be restricted to between 6 a.m. and 2 p.m. Recreational crabbers who use chicken necks on a trotlines or crab pots would face a suggested penalty of ISO for violating their time Mr. O'Brien said. Under the new recreational crabbers will be allowed to crab Friday through 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Recreational and commercial crabbers caught breaking the time rules could pay the ticket or choose to contest it in District Mr. O'Brien said. But if a crabber contested the the judge could up the penalty to for a first offense. Getting caught crabbing on a day when no harvesting is allowed or where it is banned would mean a trip to District Court for both recreational and commercial crabbers. The fines are tied to revisions to the which Page INSIDE It Former Annapolis gynecologist barred In New York. U Yankees hit Baltimore in full stride. Cl Help sought m protecting Spa Creek. U WMUfe NATO airstrikes called off for now. A2 PJtaiOM. Evening Sun prints final edition In Battfmore today. A4 Online child porno probe detailed. AU Anoapofe......... Arundd Ctesstftod......... dub Notes...... Comics.......... CfOftSWOTQ........ Death Mottoes... 01 Editorials..............................A14 Bl Lottery................................... A4 D3 Obituary.................................A15 C8 On the Fridge......................B2-3 02 PotaBeat............................ A16 C6 C16 Television.............................. C7 C16 Tides.........._.................... A15 Portions of Tbe Capital ere printed each day on recycled paper The newspaper also is recyclable. .268-7000 .268-4800 From Kent .268-6000 Surgeon calling it quits Hiltabidle practiced in Annapolis for 35 faces surgery himself for cancer later this month By MARY ELLEN LLOYD Staff Writer Dr Stephen B. an Annapolis surgeon who has performed of of retires today And the veteran of 35 years of local medical practice finds some irony in the reason he faces surgery for prostate cancer later this month. the coin has been the 68-year-old longtime Annapolis area resident said. certainly have a better feeling for and can recognize the anguish my patients have If Dr Hiltabidle recognizes the melancholy his patients and colleagues feel over his he doesn't show it. His blue eyes reflect years of sailing in sunshine and smiling. Head of the area's most prestigious yacht family man and avid traveler who spends vacation time scuba diving while filming sharks Dr. Hiltabidle it a mainstay in the -rlinajiias andlhmdi intil continuously since his family moved to Edgewater when he was Dr. Hiltabidle now lives in Winchester Farms with his Mary. They have three grown children and a fourth grandchild on the way. Mrs. Hiltabidle has been active for decades in several community groups and activities. Dr. Hiltabidle began bis medical career In Annapolis in 1960 at the Navy Hospital following medical school at George Washington University and two years in the Merchant Marines. Over the he has seen major advances in such as and the creation of new medical specialties as cancer treatment and other fields have advanced. think my career has been he said. I've also noted the basic care of patients is unchanged. The contact has not arid that's what I've enjoyed He is winding up a two-year term as commodore of the ;