The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 19, 1991 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 19, 1991

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 19, 1991
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

n i : pi tt( - CRISP CAMRY Toyota's newest Camry is even more appealing with added legroom and a flair for good handling. E-l A way with wood Tips on stoking fireplaceC-1 Inmates flee in trash bin B-l Refinancing offers savings B-7 Bengal end a bright spotD-1 iddletovsii 20, Hamilton 7 West High 32, Oak Hills 19 Harrison 2 1 , Norwood 1 9 Anderson 23, Glen Este 21 Princeton 35, Lakota 6 Reading 14, Finneytown 0 Section D MBingmBaEii Toyota's newest Camry nn 4 CINCIMAT 8 .ENQ IiMj JLAJLO FINAU35C Game 1: 8:29 p.m., Ch. 7,9 Museum Imax enters Stones age Inside: Cinderella storiesD-1 Chop! vs. Hanky Braves, Twins fans eager for Series THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Stones and you'll never hear them sound better." At The Max makes its U.S. premiere Oct. 25 in Los Angeles. Only theaters in L.A. and Baltimore will show it before it opens in Cincinnati. The film will be shown at night, after the Omnimax's regular feature, Ring Of Fire, which opens Nov. 9. Details on tickets and the premiere will be announced BY JOE DeCHlCK The Cincinnati Enquirer It's only rock V roll, but we'll be among the first to see and hear it. On Nov. 16, Cincinnati will be host to the American Midwest premiere of Rolling Stones "At The Max," the first concert filmed in the Imax format, which provides five-story-high images and state-of-the-art sound. The film will open to the public Nov. 26 in the Robert D. Lindner Family Omnimax Theater, in Museum Center at Union Terminal. The 89-minute, 15-song film was shot on the European leg of the Stones' 1989-90 Steel WheelsUrban Jungle Tour. The U.S. portion of the tour included a Sept. 14, 1989, show at Riverfront Stadium.. "We were skeptical," said theater director Dave Duszynski, but "in fact, the production is extremely well done. You'll never get a better view of the hawk chop," the Minneapolis Star-Tribune revived the Homer Hanky, the wave-able white rag from the '87 Series. At last count, 800,000 had been sold. How eager for the Series are these cities? While Minnesota fans still have their ticket stubs from the 1987 World Series, the team finished last in the AL West last season. The Braves weren't just worst in the NL West last year, they were the worst in baseball (65-97). ATLANTA The home of the National League champion Braves has come to this: lines 200 deep, not for World Series tickets, but for T-shirts. Braves mania was rampant Friday, a day after Atlanta beat the favored Pittsburgh Pirates. The only reported patients with similar symptoms were in Minneapolis. To counter Braves fans' "toma Both sides join abortion protes Talks set for Arabs, Israelis U.S., Soviets invite Mideast foes to table I Is & c. - I : k cii Police jail 74; demonstrations mostly peaceful BY ELIZABETH NEUS The Cincinnati Enquirer Amid the shouting and the singing, the praying and the protests, the leaders on each side of Friday's demoi..,tration at Planned Parent-hood's Mount Auburn clinic quietly kept their forces organized. While Mike Meyer of Tri-State Rescue gave instructions to other anti-abortion protesters at each end of the long line of pickets, Planned Parenthood Director Barbara Rinto spoke on a hand-held radio to her staff inside the Elizabeth Campbell Center. About 300 people demonstrated Friday morning outside the clinic. The ranks on each side were almost equal. When it was over, 73 anti-abortion demonstrators and one counterdemonstrator had been arrested. And no one had been seriously injured. On the sidelines, Planned Parenthood escorts in bright green vests waited on nearby street corners and at the main gate to escort patients. A couple of dozen Cincinnati police officers patrolled Auburn Avenue on foot in front of the clinic, and two officers patrolled on horseback. Other officers remained on alert nearby. And in the middle was the wild card in the carefully planned blockade a large group of loudly chanting abortion-rights activists who were lined up against the clinic's iron fence, hoping to keep the anti-abortion protesters from getting through. "We asked them not to come," Rinto said. "They are not an extension of us. The patients don't know who's pro- and who's anti-." The anti-abortion demonstrators, for the most part, remained cool in the face of the angry coun-terdemonstrators, saving their energy for a clinic blockade. "We've asked our people to endure as much as they can," Meyer said. "We believe that Christians exercise self-control." The 73 anti-abortion demonstrators, including a 17-year-old, were charged with trespassing af- (Please see PROTEST, back page, this section) ENQUIRER NEWS SERVICES JERUSALEM After eight months of intense" negotiations, and with heavy last-minute pressure, the United States and the Soviet Union Friday invited Arabs and Israelis to a historic Middle East peace conference Oct. 30 in Madrid. The conference, which Israel, four Arab countries and Palestinians are to attend, is to be opened by President Bush and Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev. That event is expected to last three days and be followed by the first face-to-face negotiations ever between Israel and historic antagonists Syria, Lebanon, and Jordan, whose delegation would include the Palestinians. A third stage would bring a larger group of Middle East countries into discussions of regional problems. Bush said in a statement from the White House that the goal of the conference would be "nothing less than a just, lasting and comprehensive settlement of the Arab-Israeli conflict." Friday's announcement of the time and place for the conference was made by Secretary of State James Baker and Soviet Foreign Minister Boris Pankin at a joint news conference here. Pankin came to Israel not only to issue the invitations, but also to re-establish full diplomatic relations with Israel. "The stage we have come to represents a very important turning point for the Middle East," Pankin said. "History is handing out an opportunity that we must not pass up." The announcement followed a hectic day here in which Baker obtained final agreement to the conference from Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir and Palestinian leaders, and Pankin announced the renewal of full diplomatic relations between the Soviet Union and Israel after a break of 24 years. Palestinians removed the final hurdle to convening the talks by providing Baker with a partial list of delegates from the Israeli-occupied West Bank and Gaza Strip. Shamir conditioned his assent on obtaining final approval from his coalition cabinet, and Baker repeatedly cautioned that the conference could still be derailed by unforeseen problems or provocations by extremist groups. In answering questions, he prefaced each response by saying, "if the parties respond favorably." (Please see PEACE, back page, this section) The Cincinnati EnquirerJim Callaway ABOVE: Members of Tri-State Rescue, an anti-abortion group, meet resistance Friday as they attempt to scale a fence surrounding a Planned Parenthood clinic in Mount Auburn. Police arrested 73 anti-abortion i l ikight oi r t r Right To Thai 5 A J Lie ' ". n",L I. I 1 MM Lcr i : m line or i n-oiaie Rescue demonstrators, foreground, shares a 1 sidewalk with "mm KUSTH? ULTIMATE ur list .1 - i pin iir iivii.' abortion-rights activists in front of the clinic. Fierce confrontationB-1 Officers find protest mostly quietB-1 Chronology of local protestsB-6 The Cincinnati Enquirer Michael E. Keating 1 W flM I Soviets, Israelis re-establish tiesA-5. mm . . -. . :. . sit, : " Five sections 151st year, No. 193 Copyright, 1991 The Cincinnati Enquirer NationWorld Nation .' A-4 World A-5 Sports Baseball D-3 College football D-4 Prep football D-5-6 Classified ads....D-7-12 Business 1 Mutual funds.......B-8 NYSE B-9 Classified B-10 Tempo Television C-8-9 Comics C-13 Metro Lotteries B-2 Obituaries B-6 Wheels Under the hood E-l Classified E-1-24 Gates nomination goes to full Senate WASHINGTON Robert Gates survived a searing attack on his honesty Friday to win 11-4 approval from the Senate Intelligence Committee as CIA director. Senators said three weeks of turbulent confirmation hearings failed to produce a smoking gun on two major allegations: that Gates knew more than he admitted about the Iran-Con-tra affair, and that he slanted intelligence to suit the anti-Soviet bias of his superiors. StoryA-3. Justice Thomas joins high court WASHINGTON Clarence Thomas was sworn in Friday as the 106th justice of the Supreme Court. Thomas accepted the oath of office from Supreme Court Justice Byron White in even, measured tones. Then, flashing a thumbs-up sign, he exclaimed: "Wow . . . this is wonderful." "There have been many difficult days ... But on this sunny day ... there is joy joy in the morning." RIGHT: Clarence Thomas kisses wife, Virginia, after taking the oath. StoryA-4. I Special InStyle section focuses on painting techniques. I Pap smears: Why they could and should be better. Pagel I The new kinder, gentler school principals. Tempo l Dynasty's Krystle and Alexis back and battling. Arts & Leisure Weather: Decreasing cloudiness. High near 55; low 33. 20 chance of rain. Details on Page A-2. The Associated Press HI-

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page