The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 15, 1991 · Page 5
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 5

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 15, 1991
Page 5
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Tuesday. October 15, 1991 THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER NationA-5 TC Green-card forms clog mail Millions of immigrants hope to be in top 40,000 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MERRIFIELD, Va. Postal LEGAL NOTICE The Public Utilities Commission of Ohio has set for public hearing Case No. 91-16-GA-GCR, to review the gas cost recovery rates of The Cincinnati Gas & Electric Company, the operation of its Purchased Gas Adjustment Clause, and related matters. This hearing is scheduled to begin at 10:C0 a.m., on Wednesday, November 13, 1991, at the Offices of the Commission, 180 East Broad Street, Columbus, Ohio 43266-0573. All interested parties will be given an opportunity to be heard. Further information may be obtained by contacting the Commission. THE PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION OF OHIO By: Gary E. Vigorito, Secretary officials said Monday that 2 million applications for green cards have been processed so far from immi grants in a lottery to become one of 40,000 new legal residents of the United States. "We have approximately anoth ....l'-'?A'- ... ...a,,,,,...,, er 4 million to 5 million uppuca-tions) waiting in the wings to ei Michael Zavatsky, another Cincinnati lawyer, concluded otherwise and mailed up to 75 applications for dozens of clients from various cities. "It's impossible to tell under this screwy system who gets opened first," he said, so a lot of effort went into "trying to 'psych out' the system." As many as 15 million applications are expected by the time the process ends Saturday, officials said. Faraq said that as of Monday, the State Department had collected 300,000 documents for review. Another 2 million were ready for delivery to the State Department. Enquirer reporter Ben Kaufman contributed to this report. cations for immigration visas received by the department after 12:01 a.m. Monday. The applications could have been submitted to the Merrifield Post Office as early as 7 p.m. Saturday. People who live far from Virginia were told to mail applications to friends in the area so the applications would have the Northern Virginia postmark, Faraq said. Local applicants join fray Cincinnati attorney Richard Fleischer said about 10 clients took part in the green-card lottery and sent in hundreds of applications. None, to the best of his knowledge, drove to Virginia to mail them. "They considered it," he said, but decided it would give them no advantage. I HCASl CUP AND MAIL WITH VOU Gf r TODAY I The Cincinnati EnquirerKevin J. Miyazaki University of Cincinnati senior Lyle Horvath prepares to be interviewed Monday at the Career Development Center. ther be processed or verified, said Postal Service spokesman Robert Faraq at the Merrifield General Collection office where the applications were being processed. PLEASE HHP US &Xsb5&$ 1 AYTuiiiwctiiimift 0;(l I 11 IffJififtiyVf rifii t v - ; - r . V . 3 Many immigrants tried to im Jobs prove tneir oaas Dy delivering more than 1,000 petitions each over the weekend. The State Department is accepting the first 40,000 valid appli . . .provide traditional home-cooked ThonksqMng dinners with all the trimmings for thehungjy and shelter for the homeless during Ihaihanksg'rving season and throughout the year. $14.70 will feed 10 hungry people $29.40 will feed 20 hungry people $58.80 will feed 40 hungry people $147 will feed 100 hungry people Please help the needy share in the joy of Thanksgiving. (gjnJi?) estimated cost a Jifi CITY GOSPEL MISSION P.O. Box 145443. Dent. SIT-246W-A Cincinnati. OH 45250-9925 i i4io n c. CONTINUED FROM PAGE A-l Parker said eight companies were on campus Monday for the first interviews of the 1991-92 school year, including the accounting firm of Deloitte & Touche, IBM, Kmart Corp., Procter & Gamble Co. and Wallace Computer. By the end of the week, 49 companies will have conducted in Kids gang up to warn others terviews with almost 1,000 UC students. LlAldllUII. 1117 JUCtl OUR 67TH YEAR OF SERVICE rarker said about the same number of firms scheduled visits as last year. But this fall's turnout is Happy much better than the winter and spring recruiting periods, when the gulf war and a faltering economy led 42 wary employers to cancel recruiting trips to UC. At Xavier, on-campus started last week. Although Sweetest Day! Saturday, Oct. 19 is Sweetest Day. A perfect time to send your love to your spouse, mother, girl friend, grandmother.. .a special friend. ... Nil. it s early to be making predictions, Xavier's Stephanie Bates expected little improvement. "Employers are still cautious," Let Jones' arrangement of roses and said Bates, director of career planning and placement at Xavier. 'Em orchids express your alfection. $25. ployers are still not out there hir ing large numbers, and many are Also, dozen rose arrangements from $27.50. 961-6622 telephone ordering The Associated PressJon Chase not hiring at all. Anti-violence campaign made by youngsters THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BOSTON One public-service billboard features a body with a morgue identification tag and the headline, "Join a gang and chill." A TV spot against racism says the only times to separate colors are when sorting laundry and distinguishing lights on a traffic signal. The messages are part of a citywide campaign against gangs and other social ills. And they were created by children, not advertising executives. "Kids are the experts because they know how to reach other kids," said Mary Stibal, a vice president at Bronner Slosberg Humphrey, a Boston advertising agency. At the firm's invitation, more than 100 members of Boston's Boys and Girls Clubs dreamed up advertisements warning children about the dangers of the street. This month, the winning entries are appearing on radio, television, billboards, in newspapers and on dozens of buses and subway cars in Boston. "It's better done by kids because if it's someone their own age, they might listen," said 11-year-old Tiana Brown, a member of the Roxbury Boys and Girls Club. But, as usual, some students I If f'i 793-6622 961-6622 421-7555 Boys and Girls Clubs members with an ad they created are, from left, Robert Hall, Jacob Hall, Omar Sharif McCoy, Brian Harper and Tiana Brown. The Boston youths participated in a citywide contest. still get attention. Parker said employers were seeking out engineer V; Kenwood Walnut Hills Downtown ing, accounting, computer science and some marketing and sales ma A.M. & P.M. Delivery, Metro Cinti & N. Ky. 90-Minute Delivery Available jors. One of those accounting majors growing numb to death. "A sign that says, 'Just Say No,' that's not going to do it," said Richard Ward, director of the Roxbury club. The Roxbury group's radio spot pairs a teacher's droning lecture nervously awaiting an interview Monday was Andrea Harris, a UC senior from Cleveland. "I know it's going to be tough because I know people who didn't with the monotonous reading of a Brown's club, which won the competition with its "Stay in School Stay out of Gangs" theme, based its ads on street talk, life at school and the daily threat of gang violence. "It was a subject that we knew lots about, something that wasn't hard to talk about because we know what's going on," said team member Chanel Owens, 12. She said she recently witnessed a gang fight outside the club. Violence among youths, much of it blamed on gangs, has increased so much that some community leaders worry a generation is get jobs last year, Harris said. "But I think the job market is kind of equaling out now because the recession is over with. gang members Miranda Rights warning. Its television commercial begins with close-ups of what could be a car tire and the narration, "Join a gang and get yourself a fresh set of wheels." Then the camera pulls back to reveal that the tire is really a wheel on a morgue stretcher. Harris interviewed with repre sentatives of Deloitte & Touche one of the nation's Big Six account ing firms. Deloitte & Touche, like many firms, is doing more recruiting in the fall. Experts predict nasty flu season season was worst in 10 years. About 57,000 people in the United States died of flu complications. USA TODAY Early reports of a particularly nasty strain of flu in several states HealthScience For students, it takes the pressure off. Last year, Leslie Roberto landed a job as a staff tax consultant with Deloitte & Touche during the early recruiting period. Monday, she returned with the firm to put new job applicants at ease. "That's nice, knowing you have a job before you graduate," said Roberto. "I was lucky. I had a lot of friends who didn't get jobs until summer." The early recruiting period at UC and Xavier continues through December. Sleeping with a snorer can be intolerable. But being a snorer can be worse, because snoring can be a symptom of a potentially life-threatening conditio.n called obstructive sleep apnea. We're successfully treating snoring, insomnia and other sleep problems at Bethesda. In fact, weYe Cincinnati's most experienced sleep specialists. Call for a physician consultation. B Bethesda Sleep Disorders Center 569-6320 Normally, the toll is 20,000 deaths. Mason said influenza A virus had been reported this year in Louisiana, Maryland, Texas, Hawaii and South Dakota. Mason said shots were up to 75 effective and recommended for people over 65 or those suffering with chronic disorders such as diabetes, kidney, heart or lung disease. suggest this season might be worse than average, government health officials say. The influenza A virus is expected to be widespread this winter, said Dr. James Mason, head of the U.S. Public Health Service. The type A virus is highly unstable. New strains arise constantly. The Taiwan and Beijing strains, both type A, are expected to dominate this season. The type A Shanghai strain during the 1989-90 ill MN event to WINDOW DOCTORS ' Over 200,000 units Installed in this area ' 25 years of custom installation HUD approved 431-8443 WATCH FOR MCMl ONE DAY ONLY fr ROLEX Vinyl Tilt REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $QQpo I Season All I No Tricks No Gimmicks NO B.S. ALL SIZES '35" Storm windows fb KY. UC. 437527 jfjfi. iTMadiSOIT mi get mo GREAT MACHINES FOR THE PRICE OF ONE. 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