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Annapolis Capital Newspaper Archive: November 19, 1986 - Page 1

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   Capital, The (Newspaper) - November 19, 1986, Annapolis, Maryland                               Today's Mids and Cadets await battle. SEE PAGE 25 HOWELL MICROFILMS P. 0. BOX 1558 LAUREL MD 207O7 Uiassitied Circulation Mews 268-4800 268-5000 he Tomorrow's Wet SO For see page 11. VOL. Cl NO. 273 NOVEMBER 1986 25 Gents GOOD DON'T FORGET THE PEABODY Ragtime Ensemble will present a free concert at tonight in Pas- cal Center at Anne Arundel Community College. AREA A TASK FORCE is asked to change the auto emission tests. Page 37. CITYSCAPE JURY DUTY can be an exer- cise in boredom. Page 37. THEATER is just that Page 32. IN WASHINGTON The Early Years in 1916- is at the National Gal- lery of Art. Page 33. MUSIC THE ANNAPOLIS Sympho- ny Orchestra's classical pro- gram was pleasurable in every way. Page 34. STATE A HOT ISSUE facing the legislature is a proposal to increase gas taxes and vehicle registration fees. Page 4. PRESIDENT Reagan faces questions about sending arms to Iran. Page 2. THE ECONOMY expanded at a moderate rate this sum- mer. Page 3. SAILING SOUTH AUSTRALIA upsets Australia IV. Page 25. SPORTS ROGER CLEMENS wins the American League MVP award. Page 25. PEOPLE The parents of star Patrick Duffy were killed at a bar they owned in and two men were ar- police said today. Spokesman Mike Lavigne identified the victims as Ter- ence and Marie the parents of the actor who plays Bobby Ewing on the popular CBS television series They were apparently killed with a shotgun about p.m. and their bodies were found early today Two Helena Sean A. Wentz and Kenneth A. both are in custody suspicion of deliberate homi- was very close to his said Barbara Brog- liatti of Lorimar. which makes For a look at other people in the news see pape 3. LOTTERY Numbers drawn yesterday Three-digit Pick 4 INDEX 4 pages M Classified Arts 41 46 columns 47 Orostword 41 Editorials 10 Entertainment 32-54 Food page 13-14 Kent Island 21-22 Obituaries H Police Beat 11 Sports 25-31 Television listings 33 Should he get Pannuty bail questioned By DAN CASEY Staff Writer BALTIMORE In the month before his Ruben Pannuty was a dangerous man trying desperately to uncover in a cocaine trafficking a federal prosecutor said yesterday. Pannuty threatened witnesses and and may have staked out Drug Enforcement Administration offices in Baltimore in an attempt to discover who was informing on Assistant U.S. Attorney Harvey E. Eisenberg told a federal magistrate. U.S. Magistrate Paul M. Rosen- berg ordered Pannuty held without bond pending another hearing in U.S. District Court Friday. Federal prosecutors want the 53- year-old Pasadena bar owner held in jail until his trial. of 559 Jandon Court in can be held without bond if he is judged a danger to the or if there reason to believe he will not show up for his trial. Rosenberg said he will review sworn testimony on alleged threats Pannuty made against a witness who gave information to a federal grand jury. Pannuty was arrested Monday morning by county DEA agents and Baltimore police. He was charged with eight federal counts of cocaine and possession of cocaine. If convicted on all he faces more than 100 years in prison. Nine other people were also charged in the alleged interstate conspiracy. Only Roy of remains at large this police said. Pannuty told one associate who was secretly working for the govern- ment that he's got nothing to when he found out who snitched he'd kill them and any police officers in the Eisen- berg said in court yesterday. On the day before his Pannuty told another federal witness that hoped for his sake and his health that he wasn't the one who to Eisen- berg said. dressed in blue a red ski jacket with a patch on it and leather sat quietly during the hear- shaking his head once in appar- ent bewilderment. But Eisenberg depicted Pannuty as a man possesed with unmasking informers following drug raids in North Carolina Oct 9 and at Pannu- ty's home Oct 10. on Page Col. Ptooto By N. DENNIS B. the man behind National Geographic mans- his sailboat. Sailor creates film specials By PETER WEST Staff Writer ing bis dress shoes on oil coffee B. Kane leans his tact and laughs tual pretension. God. the county and televwioo producer. tte from an the hte fieogrsphk Society a he good 3 After to Wev SPOTLIGHT on people television that teaches while it entertains But where the ideas come from Kane only knows actually don't have time to he says really For 15 Kane has captained a growing crew to produce one of the most popular series of documentaries ever made. The specials cave put National Geographic television million in debt. But through tie wonders of the money ays. he BWI role grows 3 airlines add flights By KEVIN DRAWBAUGH Business Writer Three airlines and the state govern- ment have announced plans in the past week for major expansions at Baltimore- Washington International Airport. Piedmont BWI's largest car- said yesterday that it will add 135 new daily departures to its schedule over the next five years. The move is projected to boost airport employment by and pump million into the local economy in payroll and spending. Air of Los and of also said they will soon begin flying out of BWI. Air Ameri- ca will go to London and Los Angeles and Braniff to Kansas City with coflneciing service Diego. In a closely related announcement last state aviation officials landmark master plan for BWI. t The plan calls for spending mUttip over the next 18 years on extending present main building a flew adding new cargo pas- senger tertninals and parking buying homes in the airport noise zone and other items. The surge of announcements about the future of perhaps the strongest economic force in Anne Arundel was not entirely unexpected. knew something was coming with but we didn't realize the size of what they had planned. This puts BWJ into world-class airport status said Jeff director of the county eco- nomic development office. BWI's sudden spurt of as revealed this marks the culmina- tion of long negotiations about the future of air transportation in the Baltimore- Washington officials said. Three airports National and Dulles serve the increasingly intercon- nected metropolitan region. The Federal Aviation Adminstration has controlled National and Dulles in northern Virginia for while the state of Maryland has controlled BWI since 1972. The FAA recently decided to turn over administrative control of the Virginia airports to a semi-private regional au- leading many in Maryland to predict that BWI would subsequently be at a competitive disadvantage. Maryland officials strongly opposed the National-Dulles move until the U.S. Department of Transportation promised to give million to BWI to help fund the state master plan. With the federal Mary- land political opposition to the National- Dulles move dried up earlier this year on Page Col. Tax Taxing ordeal expected Expect to pay million more W-4 form is more complicated KEVIN DRAWBAl'GH Business Writer Maryland residents will face a million increase in state and local income taxes next year unless the General Assembly compen- sates for federal tax a legislative committee learned yesterday State Comptroller Louis L Goldstein told the Joint Committee on Income Tax Reform in Annapolis that too. wili fare higher lax bills if no state action is taken Maryland corporations would owe an addi- tional S20.5 million on 1087 income Individual would owe million more to the state and WO million more in local piggyback income he said State and local taxes would rise because Maryland's income tax laws are closely tied to the federal law in determining what is taxable and what can be deducted. That means millions of dollars in revenues will no longer be exempt from state and local income taxes when the new federal law takes effect Jan 1 The state's personal exemption and stan- dard deduction ruies could be changed to shrink the tax or so-called state Goldstein said. But more drastic state reforms will take lengthy and careful he said can't flip your fingers and say. 'We're going to correct all the things they did in Washington It's very Gold- stein said is one of the hottest topics in the country today The panel hopes to recommend to the M Page 12. Col. Bv THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON More than 100 million workers are about to have their first encoun- ter with the new overhaul of the federal income tax Within the next few employers will begin receivinc a revised W.4 form that every worker is required to file to adjust the amount of taxes that will be withheld from paychecks when the new law takes effect Jan 1 The sooner the form is '.he better for most the Internal Revenue Service says Under the law. employees have until Oft 1 to complete the but a person who waits that long could face a penalty for having too little withheld earlier in the year Whatever simplification is expected from the new tax law. it is not evident in the new W-4 forms. The old form and its instructions t covered two the new unveiled by the IRS at a news conference covers four pages and includes a 22 column table of figures It could have been made said IRS Commissioner Lawrence B Gib-bs But in when workers begin filing tax returns under the new law for the first taxpayers would learn they owed thousands more in taxes and. in some penalties as he said from two pages to four means a more complicated-looking form and the greater likelihood of some public but doing so also means people's withholding will be reasonably close to the actual amount of tax Gibbs said The W.4 form has been revised to reflect on Page Col.   

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