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first; editok Gllnton'a uncotion (eon intiulpy en IicgIi burner 1 President visits store in relative privacy. Meanwhile, Speaker Newt Gingrich says probe can wait. A-8 50 CENTS VUw Gingrich TUESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1998 1,11 1 I mirm -J 1 SIDE Late field goal 6m tos mm 1 1 1 UU.I..I J.I. mi4 sends Denver past Packers 9 Major damage occurred at Cornerstone Antiques during Sunday's tornado south of Egg Press-Gazette DENVER That looked awfully familiar, didn't it? In Monday night's exhibi tion game featuring the Super Bowl XXXII teams, the Denver Broncos again defeated the Green Bay Packers. This time, the final score was 34-31.
"Right now, we're a pretty sloppy football team," Packers coach Mike Holmgren said. "We just have to keep working to correct that." It all started promising enough, on the second play of the game, when strong safety LeRoy Butler picked off a John Elway pass intended for Rod Smith and returned it 30 yards for a touchdown. But the Packers' defense didn't otherwise distinguish itself, and Green Bay never led after Butler's score. The Packers got their other touchdowns on Brett Favre's 11-yard pass to Derrick Mayes, Roell Preston's 99-yard kickoff return and Raymont Harris' 1-yard run. Ryan Longwell added a 44-yard field goal.
After Harris' touchdown tied it 31-31, the Broncos won it on Jason Elam's 49-yard field goal with 3:10 left in the game. Green Bay fell to 2-2 in the preseason with only Friday night's game at Miami left before the regular-season opener on Sept 6 against Detroit at Lambeau Field. The Packers hadn't lost back-to-back exhibition games since 1993, and hadn't lost more than one preseason game since that year, when they were 1-4. Last week, the Oakland Raiders beat the Packers Door County tornado ravaging; but 1 i By Don Langenkamp Press-Gazette TOWN OF EGG HARBOR It started as a fairly inno cent water spout at about 6 p.m. Sunday off the coast of Menominee, Mich.
It picked up strength and size as it traveled eastward across the waters of Green Bay headed straight for Door County. By the time it reached land, it was a robust tornado, one seemingly equally hellbent on devastating property and sparing lives. It didn't take any lives, but it changed many. The waterspout-turned-tornado cut a vicious swath, and its memory will be indelible in the minds of those who survived its wrath. The tornado hit the shoreline like a vicious karate chop immediately south of Murphy Park, about five miles south of the village of Egg Harbor.
It threw docks and boats around like toys and tore huge cedars and other trees loose by their roots. Dan Williams, deputy director of emergency services for the county, estimated tornado damage would total at least $2 million. Oddly enough, it seemed as though most of the cottages sustained cursory damage some broken windows, or roof damage. -2 -i-w' Maloney quits job as a police officer John RoemerPress-Gazette Harbor in Door County. spares lives A Steve LevinPress-Gazette to help those families re build." Wisconsin Public Service Corp.
officials said Monday afternoon that power had been returned to most of the nearly 10,000 customers who lost power in the storm. The tornado destroyed seven large transmission structures. That left most northern Door County communities, including Egg Harbor, Gibraltar, Ephraim, Sister Bay, Liberty Grove and Gills Rock, without power Sun day. The utility said there are only a few scattered outages in isolated areas. Customers still without power are asked to call WPS at (800) 450-7240.
ZZ tO tt3 P23t Influences from the '60s, 70s and '80s are evident as youths get ready to head back to school. D-l Bonnie threatens East Coast Associated Press Hurricane Bonnie kicked up pounding surf and deadly rip tides along the East Coast on Monday as it churned out in the Atlantic with 115 mph wind, its course so erratic that forecasters couldn't say when or if it might hit land. "It's driving me bananas," said Jerry Jarrell, director of the National Hurricane Center near Miami. "I've lost almost all my hair just this morning because of that." A hurricane watch was issued Monday afternoon for much of the Southeast coast. The National Weather Ser vice said hurricane condi tions were possible by Wednesday morning in an area between Savannah, and the North CarolinaVir ginia state line.
With the storm still far out at sea, many vacationers and surfers stayed put to enjoy the beach while they could, but experienced coastal residents stocked up on emergency supplies or got ready to head for higher ground. Emergency management workers at Wilmington, N.C., an area battered by Hurricane Fran in September 1996, tested their genera tors and stocked up on sup plies, including bottles of Maalox and Turns. Ronna and David Lewis had already rented a trailer in case they need to move belongings from their home 200 yards from the shore at North Topsail Beach, N.C. The Lewises stayed on North Topsail Beach, on one of North Carolina low lying barrier islands, when Fran struck. "I really don't want that to happen again," Lewis said "I saw too many people lose their homes.
I'MTHER Partly cloudy, pleasant More on B-5 mm Lotteries B-1 Classified C-5 Comics D-4 Crossword C-9 Horoscope C-10 Ann Landers D-2 Lifestyle D-1 LocalState B-1 Money Movies Nation Obituaries Opinion Sports World A-5 D-5 A-3 B-4 A-7 C-1 A-3 Copyright 1993 Green Bay press-Gazette A Gannett newspaper mTa Associated Press Green Bay Packers running back Travis Jervey is stopped by Denver Broncos defenders Jajhn Mob-ley, left, and Steve Atwater after a short gain in the second quarter Monday. Denver won, 34-31. More inside Dorsey Levens' five-week absence from the Green Bay Packers' training camp could end soon. Levens' agent, Hadley En- gelhard and Packers vice president Mike Levens Could settle contract soon Reinfeldt appear headed for a deal, perhaps in the next day or two, for the Pro Bowl running back, C-1 Running back Travis' Jervey fumbles an opportunity, C-4 Cheering for the Packers took on an International flavor in Ashwaubenon Monday night, B-1 cooperate with an internal inves-t i a i stemming from Sandra Maloney's death. Boyle said the former arson detective will also waive his zA Maloney Charged in wife's death preliminary hearing for the criminal case that is scheduled for Friday.
"The next time he talks will be in court defending himself against these Boyle said. Special prosecutor Joe Paulus said not having a preliminary hearing doesn't affect how he presents his case. "It certainly helps us that we don't have to present testimony at this stage," Paulus said "But whether we have a prelim or not the case remains unchanged." Maloney was arrested July 27 while on vacation in Las Vegas. Prosecutors said they videotaped Maloney telling his girlfriend that he was at Please see Maloney, A-2 Li 1 1 i.i.i 1 1 1 1 I r- Who profits Who pays Vi 1 1 1 ill 1 1 1 Who Who pays? Last in a series This three-day series examines prison industries in Wisconsin and the nation. Sunday: Federal officials were split on how to rule after their Fabry inquiry.
Monday: Changes to prison programs and calls for oversight are detailed. Today, A-4: Prison-work programs across the nation have triggered charges of unfair competi- tion. A neighbor tries to comfort Judy Zawojski, center, as she stands beside her demolished home Monday. Storm damage more than $1 million But preliminary reports indicated that most cottages on the shoreline would survive, that structural damage was minimal. That would not be true when the tornado turned its attention inland.
"I have two huge plate-glass windows facing the bay, and I can't believe they didn't break," said Jim Wal-ward of Elm Grove, 111. "When that thing hit, it was unbelievable." The story told over and over was a litany of sadness over property loss overlaid with joy over no human loss. "I was surprised something didn't happen," Wal-ward said. "I hid in a closet and peeked out once. It was nothing but water and branches swirling around." An unidentified motorist at Murphy Park saw the funnel coming straight at him.
He jumped into his car and tried to outrun it Too late. A tree fell across the car, and he was trapped inside until rescue workers showed up. But he, too, was not injured. The tornado climbed the bluff and headed due east. It snapped off trees 18 inches or more in diameter as if they were toothpicks.
The funnel crossed County and headed straight for the intersection of Wiscon- Please see Tornado, A-2 ate or extensive damage. I know of at least five barns that are down. We could easily be looking at over $2 million in damage. How much of that Thompson Concerned about losses is covered by insurance is still unknown." Williams hesitated to give a more detailed assessment before crews can look at damaged houses. "Most of the places were still unaccessible," Williams said Monday night.
"With trees down and other stuff, we couldn't get down the dri- elons to grams as they've expanded in step with swelling prison populations across the country. Today, fenced-in facto: ries employ tens of thousands of inmates nationwide, whether in the Green Bay Correctional Institution, county jails in Texas and New Hampshire, or federal prisons such as the penitentiary in Oxford, Marquette County. Prisoners not only make furniture and uniforms for government use; some make wiring for U.S. military equipment, others answer By Andy Nelesen Press-Gazette Homicide suspect John Maloney resigned Sunday from his job as a police officer rather than face a hearing today that could have ended with him getting fired. Maloney, 41, is accused of killing his estranged wife, Sandra Maloney, 40, and setting her Huth Street house and body on fire to cover the crime.
"I advised him and we discussed that it would be better for him to do this (resign) rather be called adversely to testify, which would have been allowed under the rules of that hearing," said Gerald Boyle, the attorney defending Maloney against criminal charges of homicide, arson and mutilating a corpse. Had Maloney fought termination, he could have been called to offer information that may have been detrimental to his criminal case. Maloney was placed on administrative leave after Sandra's body was found Feb. 11. Police Chief James Lewis suspended Maloney with pay on July 9 after he refused to are being subjected to unfair competition and workers are mad, too, insisting that felons are taking away jobs.
Textile unions have raised concerns about Prison Blues, a line of prison-made jeans that touts the label "Made on the Inside to be Worn on the Outside." California prisoners were hired by TWA to take airline reservations. The reason: a 1986 strike by the TWA flight attendants Please see Prison, A-4 veways to get to the houses. We hope that will be cleared out overnight and we can get there tomorrow." A team from Wisconsin Emergency Management, the Federal Emergency Management Agency, U.S. Small Business Administration and county emergency management is conducting a preliminary damage assessment. The team's report must be forwarded to Gov.
Tommy Thompson before he can ask for a federal disaster declaration. "I am deeply concerned for the people of Door County who suffered losses in Sunday's storms," Thompson said. "We'll do whatever we can work: At phone calls for an airline. Investigations of Wisconsin's prison-work program prompted new requirements for how these programs will be operated nationwide. But even as reforms are undertaken, opinions remain divided over how best to structure prison-work programs to be fair to businesses, labor and inmates.
"Everybody is in favor of prisoners working because it accomplishes all these things, but the reality is that the programs that are in place to do it were put to- i Press-Gazette and Associated Press Door County officials were joined by federal and state officials Monday in assessing tornado damage. Nancy Bemmann, public information officer for the Door County Sheriff's Department, said 20 homes or cottages were destroyed and five others damaged by Sunday night's tornado, which ripped a path of destruction a mile wide and 3 miles long. "We have well over $1 million in damage and we haven't done house checks," said Dan Williams, deputy director of Door County Emergency Services. "We know there are at least 25 houses with moder- By Thomas Content Press-Gazette The business of putting convicts to work has been a breeding ground for controversy and accusations across the country. From businesses come charges of unfair competition, whether from prisons in Wisconsin or federal penitentiaries.
For their part, workers protest; "They're taking away our jobs." Those arguments have dogged prison-work pro- Putting what price? gether by government bureaucrats and not the people who really know how to do it," said Pat Nolan, president of Justice Fellowship, a prison ministry organization in Virginia. Phil Neuenfeldt, secretary-treasurer of the Wisconsin AFL-CIO, agreed. "We support the concept of prisoners working to give them skills and training," he said. "We just don't want to see people lose their jobs in the process." Around the nation, businesses are angry that they i 4.
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