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Capital, The (Newspaper) - October 11, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland Amtrak sabotage spurs concern A2 Travel terrorism getting closer look slnalMm whiiunQ run BravMln thtHth. BRAVES GET JUMP Game 2 Cleveland at Atlanta at 8 p.m. on channels 7 8 p.m. Capital's carrier of DCTD ARCHIVES 313 LAUREL AVE LAUREL MD DETAILS. PAGE All WEDNESDAY OCTOBER MD fc Q.J. to have say on TV tonight SIMPSON TV INTERVIEW O.J recently' acquitted of the murders of his ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald tonight will give his first interview since being arrested last year. From 8 to 11 p.m. The first hour will be a recap of the trial. The live interview will start about 9 p.m. 4 and 11. ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES A spellbound public heard only a few words from him during his televised murder trial. O.J. Simpson is ready to speak out and tens of millions of eager TV viewers are expected to tune in tonight. Mr. Simpson's first post-arrest interview on NBC promises to be a ratings bonanza for the net- work. It also has drawn scared off advertisers and forced other networks to change pro- gramming. Mr. who declined to take the stand during his year- long will be asked about domestic abuse and other key NBC News Pres- ident Andy Lack said yesterday. going to ask the ques- tions on everybody's and they're tough Mr. Lack said. he not we're not interrogators in the courtroom Tom Brokaw and Katie Couric will question Mr. Simpson as part of a three-hour special on Mr. his ex- wife Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman. The one- hour which will run uninterrupted by will be the airing about 9 p.m. and in tape- delay in the West. host Bryant Gumbel was to join Mr. Brokaw and Ms. Couric in conducting the interview. But Mr. Gumbel reluc- tantly agreed not to participate after Mr. Simpson pointed out their 20-year Mr. Lack said. does not quarrel with that he is pained by Mr. Lack saying Mr. Gumbel believed he could have his relationship with Mr. Simpson and been objective. Asked why Mr. Gumbel wasn't Page ACADEMY CELEBRATES SESQUICENJENNIAL Stamp thousands observe 150th birthday By BRADLEY PENISTON Staff Writer With a Broadway-style revue and the issue of anew commemorative postage the Naval Academy turned 150 years old yesterday. Thousands of academy local residents and others came to celebrate the academy's founding on Oct For the steeped in a year of the day itself inspired everything from pride in their institution to muted joy at getting a few hours off from their hectic daily schedules to watch the show know when I walked out of my heart was definitely beating a little faster than when I went said Midshipman 2nd Class Lea Potts of Va. Others noted that yesterday's events were just one day's worth of a long series of commemorations. been going on the whole said Midshipman 3rd Class Suzanna BrugJer of who sang in the show as part of the women's glee club. In a morning more than stamp academy and others crammed into the academy's Mahan Hall to watch Navy Secretary John H Academy Superintendent Adm Charles R Brigade Commander Midshipman 1st Class Amy and Deputy Postmaster General Michael S. Coughlin pull a Navy blue cloth from a reproduction of the new stamp Based on a the 32-cent stamp depicts -midshipmen aboard the academy's 44-foot sailboat Swift. near the Navy Chapel Photos by M Odeli The Capital Midshipman 1st Class Amy brigade and Navy Secretary John H. Dalton help unveil ttw new postage stamp that commemorates the Naval 1.60th birthday yesterday In the academy's Mahan Hall. my the stamp perfectly captures the spirit of the expectation of the training in tannwork and said Mr. a member of the academy class of 1964 hundreds of people clogged the waiting to buy the new stamps and to get their programs autographed by Adm. Larson. Mr. Dalton and others. the MWstflnp vest OB tale of several academy p ribrmmg In the the academy's Men's Qtoe Club sang Blue and otfMt tndlttOAM Netvy check and a stamped envelope to Stamps By Mail. 195 Adm Cochrane 21401 At the Mr. Coughlin said the stamp does not violate two customs of U.S. stamp design no living persons on staoiDB and commemorate birthdays of academic institutions Depicting anonymous human figures is d ifferen t from honoring specific he said. he is a lot more than an academic institution. It really has more to athletic Red didn't care about the particulars of the stamp makeh you feel so great to be a part of the he said. one of the greatest experiences of my 40 years .ForMilknvUk resident Kerry born aactlr 133 Local panelist defends casino gambling plan By JEFF NELSON Staff Writer gambling will be an economic boon for Maryland without bringing in high crime or wrecking according to Ri- chard E. an Arnold resident who served on a Maryland Cham- ber of Commerce committee that endorsed casinos this week. Despite criticism from the horse-racing and restaurant in- and even from some local Mr. Hug said allowing casino gambling would be worth it. economic benefits are he noting that million goes from Mary- land gamblers to Atlantic N.J every year. state gets zero benefit from he said. A big push for casinos is ex- pected next year in the General Assembly. Although the state chamber has not yet taken a the five-member com- mittee composed of former leaders of the organization has recommended that at least three casinos be built in Maryland. The headed by J. Henry Butta of also Thomas Ronald E. Creamer and former U.S. senator J. Glenn Beall Jr. Only Mr. Beall voted against allowing casinos in the state. Maryland should authorize one casino in one in West- em Maryland and a third in the Washington suburbs Po- tomac Mr. Hug said. The panel held several public hearings then traveled to New an Indian reservation and Atlantic City to inves-. tigate casinos. Mr. Hug said opposition to casj- nos appears to be on mofaC rather than based JUT. facts. By allowing a limited number of- casinos into the local and' state government can bargain for good deals with the franchises and tightly regulate the industry. already have gaming in the state it's just not he referring to the fact that Maryland allows charity and non- profits to offer gambling. Lobbyists for racetracks and. the restaurant industry quickly denounced the as have Page GOP scores low on business issues By DAVE GULLIVER Business Writer So much for the revolution. A year ago county voters ousted 'our Democratic state legislators from north county and replaced them with Republicans tradi- tionally more conservative and pro-business. But in the 1995 General Assem- bly those Republicans lad worse voting records on busi- ness issues than their Democratic predecessors. The released yesterday in the Anne Arundel Trade Coun- cil's fourth annual Legislative Re- surprised even the lead of the business group. leaving me said Jeanette Weasel .the Trade Council's chief executive when told of the results. Nor was the surprise limited to north county. Seven -of the 10 lawmakers who scored above 80 percent were and six of the eight below 80 percent were Republicans. To top it for the second consecutive year the business group's Legislator of the Year is an Annapolis Del. Mi- chael E. Busch. Ms. Wessel said she suspected something unusual when she saw the lowest rating on the list. 60 by Del. Robert C. Bald- a Republican from Millers- ville and an officer of Reliable one of the oldest county businesses. Page INSIDE an English pub. Arundel Ask a Vet CapCemeri Chefs Choice. CtaesMed Comics...... Dl B0 AB B6 .B13 C8. 02 B7 DeHh Nonets.. Daft World..... EdKorWs.... Entertainment Lottery Kent Wand.. A14 BIO A4 A10 BIO ObKuerlee .....A15 A15 89 B6 Portions art prMad each dw on recycled piper. The newspaper 4 Frwn Mni 327-18.53
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