Providence Center will match individuals with developmental disabilities to positions in the business community and provide on-site, one-on-one job coaching for as long as necessary.
Their workers have demonstrated high job retention rates and have successfully been placed in positions including office work, janitorial work, food service, retail, microfilming and shipping and receiving.
The center is seeking members of the business community who will hire these capable workers. Federal and state tax advantages (where applicable) are available to businesses who hire developmentally disabled workers.
Information: Jeanette Murphy or Francis Angarita 269-6082.
Ad space on cycle map
The Annapolis Jaycees are selling advertising space on a map to be distributed to all Cycle Across America participants during Cycle Across America Tour III as they enter Annapolis.
The theme of this year's event, which will settle on Annapolis on July 29, is "Wrapping the Chesapeake." After settling down to camp on the campus of St. John's College, cyclists will strike out to explore Annapolis with maps in hand.
Business card sized ads are $16.
ARCHITECTS' DESIGN WINS
AnnapolisAssociated Architects is part of the winning team of architecture firms selected to design the new 149-bed clinical tower for the University of Maryland Medical System in Baltimore.
A total of 25 design teams competed for the project, which is the largest single componentof the $210 million capital improvement program that the medical center plans for the 1990s.
The year-old Annapolis-based firm has associated with the internationally known Zeidler Roberts Partnership ofToronto and Edmunds & Hyde of Baltimore to compete for the $83 million project. When finished, the complex will house the University of Maryland Cancer Center a neuroscience center, radiation oncology, nuclear medicine, surgical intensive care and ambulatory surgery center, and clinical teaching.
BANK GIVES TO CBF
Second National Federal Savings Bank continued a $25,000 commitment to the Chesapeake Bay Foundation (CBF) with a check for the third of five installments of $5,000 to the environmental organization.
The money will go to CBF's Skipjack Education Fund, which finances operations of a Chesapeake Bay skipjack used to teach children about the bay, its estuaries and the environment.