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Capital, The (Newspaper) - March 22, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland Classified- 268-7000 Circulation 268-4800 News Business 268-5000 Tomorrow's Pleasant For see paga 7. MARCH GOOD PONT FORGET THE FRIENDS of the Annapo- lis Symphony Orchestra will hold a thieves' market from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today at 904 Commerce off Bestgate Road. The orchestra's to the Big concert begins at 8 tonight at Mary- land Hall for the Creative Arts. Tickets will be sold at the door. HOME OF THE WEEK AN 1869 residence on Hano- ver located in the shad- ow of the dome of the Naval Academy is now the center for the Baptist Student Union. ENTERTAINMENT leads this week's race at the box office. Page 15. STATE THE SENATE voted yester- day to require Gov. Harry iRigfiej to provide legislators with the names of any public officials with inside informa- tion about the savings and loan crisis who withdrew their mon- ey from troubled thrifts last i. Page 4. THE GOVERNMENT of Nic- aragua trumpeted the danger of U.S. invasion the day after President Reagan lost the first vote on his aid package for Contra rebels. Page 2. NASA EXPERTS ran a riv- eting movie yesterday for the Challenger investigating com- mission showing the flame from a booster rocket leak triggering the explosion that cost seven lives. Page 3. SPORTS THE ABC LEAGUE won its third straight all-star game in girls' basketball. Page 23. PEOPLE DON JOHNSON'S sockless feet and 5 o'clock shadow may seem fashionable to his but Lee who is to join the star in an episode of the has other ideas. The Chrysler Corp. chair- man will appear on a episode to be broadcast in May. He joked that stars ought to switch to Chrysler luxury sports but said. first thing I'm going to do is to tell Don Johnson to get a shave and put on some lacocca was invited to ap- pear on the NBC show by Michael who plays De- tective Switek. For a look at other people in the news see Ptgt 3. LOTTERY drawn yesterday'. an. 4-MB. INDEX 4 Jft pages. Calendar........... Classified Ads eobaans 11 Editorials .17 47 Stock Hsttofs 15- W t .15 7 1 ..11 M .14 WH ans as Mids win By SCOTT LAUTENSCHLAGER Staff Writer Navy fans are bunched up close to the television in Riordan's Sal- like players jostling for a rebound under the basket. Navy steals the ball from Cleve- land State and executes a pictur- esque three-on-one fast breakj. adding another 2 points to a com- fortable first-half lead. The Friday-night Riordan's crowd erupts with a fists are thrust into the air. Robert Sydnor stands at the edge of the a long jump shot's distance from the peer- ing over heads to follow the ac- tion. think they'll dominate the Pasadena resident says about Navy's chances against scrappy Cleveland State. A lone James sits at the bar. obvious- ly pleased with the play of his team. got a lot olN enthusi- he says. playing their hearts Matheson points out that he faces a potential conflict of loyal- ties becauses Cleveland is his hometown. I don't have any problem cheering for Navy at he says. Around the corner and up the street in downtown Mike Soha leans against the bar at Pete's Place. He and his brother drove up from just to watch the game on TV. A 1972 graduate of the Naval Soha is impressed by the attitude of the Navy players. took like they're a pretty hungry team that has _ he says. attituWis they're going to work hard and they're going to have fun when they Outside Pete's a blue- and-goM wind sodt haoga ajbove the door to illustrate tte estabUslr- ment's support for the Navy The sock hangs limp for lack of wind. Fortunately for the Jtfe- less sock is not symbolic of its basketball fortunes at halftime. The midshipmen head into the locker room with a 9-point lead. think it's kicking their Rich a plebe from says while basking in Navy's momentary dominance of Cleveland State. Beutter and 15 other midship- men are viewing the game hi a classroom in the Naval Academy's Chauvenet Hall. The game but to the mids' the second half is not a replay of the first. Geveland State uses its relent- less defense and run-and-gun of- fense to chew into Navy's lead. is not Towspn State you're playing one mid mumbles when Cleveland State scores a basket to come within 3 points. David Navy's star responds with a slam eliciting cheers all around. But Cleveland State continues with its playground- style of eventually tak- ing the lead. The mids show signs of sinking spirits. But Navy fights back and takes a 69-68 lead late in the bringing the Chauvenet Hall to their But they're on a roller coaster and Clevelana State comes back to 'I hate close one mid NAVY from Neal Derrick Turner and Kylor Whitaker hug after Navy Cleveland State 71-70 in the NCAA Eastern Regional semi-finals. keeps as he and aft Navy fans teeter on the edge between victory and defeat Eight seconds left. Navy has the ball trails by one. It goes into Robinson. He scores. The remaining five seconds are useless to Cleveland State. Final Navy Cleveland State 70. .The mids engage in a brief orgy of victory hand slapping and dancing around. Then they take their celebration outside to join in the cheering that echoes outside Bancroft Hall. With last night's Navy became one of the final eight contestants in the NCAA tourna- ment. Navy's next game is tomor- row at p.m. The team will return to Annapolis by bus about 9 p.m. Sunday. Robtttson comes page 19. I intersection spares By EFF1E COTTMAN Staff Writer A new intersection at Ritchie Highway and College Parkway will relieve traffic conges- tion without displacing or disrupting nearby state highway officials say. The State Highway Administration recently selected a design preferred by residents of Hunter's who feared other proposals would cut through their subdivision and create noise and safety problems. The million still in the planning eventually will curb some of the rush-hour backups on the busy according to SHA Regional Engineer Edward H. Meeban. Once the interchange is through traffic on Ritchie Highway wiD not have to stop at lights and vehicles making left turns will encounter only brief Meehan said. The project is included in the SHA's Development and Evaluation which means funds have been allocated for engineer- but no money is budgeted yet for con- struction this decade. said Hunter's Pointe resident Jim Guilfoyle when told of the design deci- sion. the one we pushed for because it had the least impact on the community. takes no homes and it basically takes no owners' properties. It just takes a little of the state Guilfoyle said. probably the least said Andrea Yerkes of Foxrun Way. don't think the community is about any new she said. Mrs. Yerkes said residents still worry that trees that buffer highway noise will be re- moved during construction. And they fear that the intersection will speed cars along College Parkway and make it more difficult to enter the road from the subdivision. At hearings last some residents of the on Page Col. takes no homes and it basically takes no owners' properties. It just takes a little of the state Jim Guilfoyle Hunter's Pointe resident t Getting physical Americans opt for active lives By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON Americans are forsaking the old family picnics and Sunday drives for a lot more con- certs and even ac- cording to a study of leisure activities. Many Americans have become more physically active during their leisure time over the last two dec- says Joha a Univer- sity of Maryland sociology professor who analyted the data. who has devoted most of his life to studying bow Americans spend their said he found a trend more specialized and diverse forms of recreational activity and away from More mass recreational pur- The study suggests that while young people remain the most ac- their activity level bat dropped in some areas while older Ameri- cans are becoming more active. This latent study is based on the National Recreation a study conducted by the Census Bureau for the National Part Service in 1H2 The based on Inter- views with Americans cvsr aje teBews three similar surveys to IfIS and 1176 Most ef the totervtews to the new survey were conducted hi E. It has a saajattsf envr THIEVES' MARKET Purse-snatchers prey on grocery shoppers By DAN CASEY Staff Writer Vera LaVasseur pushed a grocery cart to the checkout counter at Parole supermarket and discovered that the middle compartment of her purse was unzipped and her wallet was gone. a dreadful thing to have happen. I didnt know H had been stolen until I reached the checkout Mrs. LaVasseur said. County pofice said the Bdgewater woman's tale is all too common at area where pocketbook-pickers are preying on female shop- pers see the reports every week. By the time they their wallets were the thieves are usually long said Officer V. Richard county police spokesman. la Mrs. LaVasseur's she lost in credit her driver's and her waBet TV inconvenience bothers her mere than the loss of the she said. took me three days to get the credit cards canceled. My husband was sbopptnf wttb so be paid for the she said. According to police the prime targets are women who have Ml pocketfaoeks in unattend- ed grocery carts. la seme caaes tkiaves are working with who shopper by taBdng to her while the partner rtBes her to reports. Mrs. LaVasseur said SBC thinks her waUet was probably witched while she ntnmaad rice cakes to the foreifa foods aisle. Her hush tort elsewhere. was very contested mi I noticed one me three times la about a two-minute she said. don't know tf he took H or but the only tine I was atone to thji PURSES LEFT the tavawtf prey of grocery etore crooka. Her purse was but that didn't deter the taset aba added. John assistant director for loss preven taen at Giant Food sayi he has noticed a recent Increase to nocketaook-picktof at Giant ether supermarkets in the county. thtok we've been fortunate compared to the other taaipanin. hut tt does happen. Even ooe customer who's tost her waDet ii one ton MaUisaid. en ftfe ft. Cat Club arrests Police chiefs praise effort By DAN CASEY Staff Writer Two members of the Iron Riders motorcycle club who allegedly had over in in a safe were arrested and notice were seeking warrants tor nine more people based on evidence seised in 11 raids early yesterday. During the city and county police recovered a small arsenal of including a knife that can fire its blade through a phone beak. Tbe chiefs of both departeeats praised the the firet jor effort by a Joint county and ctty police drug task force. Mark Roger Raotey and Beth both ef 1441 OM Annapolis Read in charged with posseasion of mathim ntatamine with to dJstijsisto. soHcesaid. The pound of or was found when detectives brake open a Moot-tall safe seised from the Arnold which Ranter and Ms. GBlenvater share. laaey re- fused to unlock so H was forced forced open at Central InvMtsfattoa Division headquarters in said Officer V. Richard Meisy. county notice spokesman. seme ef which were saved ene eetti-anteaiatk honteutade shotfan and a Pihna haBtotk knstt were she weapons eateed to prt-aave to OaL ty
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