The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 20, 1991 · Page 2
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October 20, 1991

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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 2

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Sunday, October 20, 1991
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A-2Weather, news in brief THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER Sunday, October 20, 1991 1 jjMitgn Today is Sunday, Oct. 20, the 293rd day of 1 991 . There are 72 days left in the year. Sm3 V(o) Mil! j 50 YEARS LATER H - v A vAl "i'l, j I . n '") - 1740: Maria Theresa became ruler of Austria, Hungary and Bohemia upon the death of her father, Holy Roman Emperor Charles VI. 1803: U.S. Senate ratified the Louisiana Purchase. 1903: A joint commission ruled in favor of the United States in a dispute concerning the boundary between the District of Alaska 1941: German troops advanced within 65 miles of Moscow as 500,000 civilians worked on 5,000 trenches and anti-tank ditches to defend the capital. In France, the German commandant of Nantes was assassinated by resistance fighters. Corpse may tell who shot Huey Long ENQUIRER NEWS SERVICES The remains of Carl Austin Weiss are to be exhumed today in Baton Rouge, La., by forensic scientists hoping to shed light on the 1935 assassination of Sen. Huey Long. Some historians doubt the "official" version from Long's bodyguards, who said Weiss walked up to Long and shot him without a word. The guards riddled the 29-year-old physician's body with 61 bullets. Others believe Weiss hit Long after a brief argument. Then, he drew his pistol to defend himself as the guards pulled out their weapons. They say a wild shot from the guards' fusillade killed Long. Scientists will analyze the angle that the bullets struck Weiss to see if he was in position to shoot Long or if a bullet could have passed through Weiss and struck the senator. Telescope fix downscaled WASHINGTON: Tight money and time pressures have led NASA scientists to a painful decision to downscale a key instrument intended to correct the blurred vision of the Hubble Space Telescope. The proposed change means a significant reduction in the pace at which the instrument an advanced replacement for the telescope's workhorse Wide Field-Planetary Camera will gather images of the heavens. 'Doonesbury' catalog out SAUSALITO, Calif.: The Great Doonesbury Sellout, a mail-order catalog featuring "the Club Scud collection and other cool stuff from the New World Order," is cartoonist Garry Trudeau's first foray into commercial licensing. The 32-page catalog includes a $355 Duke-emblazoned leather bomber jacket "tough enough to garden in" to a $7.95 set of plastic swizzle sticks adorned with the characters of Honey, Duke, and Mr. Butts, described as "America's cutest death monger." Tru-deau is donating his share of the proceeds to four non-profit organizations. More national news, Pages A-12,15. The Associated PressBurhan Ozbilici A Kurdish refugee tries Thursday to make a shelter from the ruins in front of the town's cemetery, the only place not destroyed by Iraqi troops. Hundreds of thousands of Kurdish refugees remain homeless, living in tents in the mountains. Kurds rebuild in wake of Hussein's attacks and Canada. 1944: During World War II, Gen. Douglas MacArthur stepped ashore at Leyte in the Philippines, 2xh years after he'd said, "I shall return." 1990: Cincinnati Reds won the World Series, 2-1, sweeping the Oakland A's. KB Here is a partial listing of today's TV news shows: CBS' Sunday Morning, (Channels 9, 7, 9 a.m.) CNN's Newsmaker Sunday (10:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.) Egyptian Ambassador Abdel Raouf El Reedy; Deputy Israeli Ambassador Michael Shilioh; Jordanian Ambassador Hussein Hammami; Richard Murphy, former U.S. ambassador to Syria; and Edward Said of Columbia University. ABC's This Week With David Brinkley (Channel 2, 10:30 a.m.; Ch. 12, 1 p.m.) White House Chief of Staff John Sununu and Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan, D-N.Y. NBC's Meet the Press (Channel 5, 10:30 a.m.; Ch. 22, 1 a.m.) Senate Majority Leader George Mitchell, D-Maine, and Senate Minority Leader Bob Dole, R-Kan. CBS' Face the Nation (Channel 9, 11:30 a.m.; Ch. 7, 12:30 a.m.) Senate Finance Committee Chairman Lloyd Bentsen, D-Texas; Rep. Vic Fazio, D-Calif.; former New York Mayor Ed Koch and author Suzanne Garment. John McLaughlin One on One, (Channel 48, 11:30 a.m.) 60 Minutes, (Channels 9, 7, 7 p.m.) THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SAYYID SADIQ, Iraq Three months after allied forces left northern Iraq, the region is blossoming with a crash building program to revive many of the thousands of Kurdish villages flattened by Saddam Hussein's forces. But hundreds of thousands of Kurdish refugees remain homeless. As winter approaches, many are living in tents in the mountains, their children often barefoot and subsisting on tomatoes and bread. And although Kurdish rebels control a large crescent-shaped slice of northern Iraq, Saddam's threat continues to hang like a black cloud over the Kurds' concrete-block cities and verdant mountain 4,000 others to squelch Kurdish nationalism. The Kurds face a tough winter. Unemployment is rife and food is scarce. U.N. officials estimate that 400,000 Kurds remain homeless; Kurdish leaders estimate at least half a million. The U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees, or UNHCR, is providing timber, sheets of iron, and door and window frames for 62,000 dwellings. Other organizations are supplying material for thousands more. But the program only began recently. U.N. officials acknowledge that thousands of Kurds will likely spend the winter crowded into tents warmed with heaters. villages. Many Kurds fear that without protection by the United States and its allies, Saddam may launch another attack like the one after the Gulf War that drove more than 1.5 million refugees to the Turkish and Iranian borders. "Here, we are very good. We thank America," said Arsalan Ahmed, 17, who was rebuilding his family's house in the gray rubble of Sayyid Sadiq. "But the pilots of Saddam Hussein must not come again." Ahmed is typical of many Iraqi Kurds. His family was forced out of Sayyid Sadiq in 1986. Iraqi troops bombed and bulldozed the village and an estimated Voters may oust Turkey's ruling party ident Turgut Ozal, which has been in power since 1983, faces a serious challenge from opposition parties. Opposition leaders blame the government for 70 inflation and accuse it of corruption two of the main issues in the campaign. U.S. to remove nuclear bombs WASHINGTON: The United States plans to withdraw all nuclear bombs from South Korea, Bush administration officials said Saturday. That would mean no nuclear weapons would remain in that country. The officials said the step would be taken in part to persuade North Korea to permit international inspection of its nuclear plants and in part because the American military believes the bombs are no longer necessary to defend South Korea. Despite orders to federal and Croatian forces to observe a cease-fire the 10th such bid to halt the fighting each side accused the other of continued shelling. U.S. won't stockpile in Gulf WASHINGTON: The United States, bowing to Arab cultural and political sensitivity about the continuing U.S. military presence in the Persian Gulf, has begun to ship home tanks, armored vehicles and other military equipment that once was slated for permanent stockpiling in Saudi Arabia, Pentagon sources said. Sources said Riyadh feared the stockpile could come to resemble a U.S. military base. More world news, Pages A-6, 10, 16. Earthquake hits Himalayas NEW DELHI, India: A powerful earthquake centered in the Himalayan foothills rocked the Nepalese-Indian border area Sunday and shook this capital city 250 miles away. There were no immediate reports of casualties. The quake, measuring at least 6.1 on the Richter scale, was felt in New Delhi at 2:53 a.m., or 5:23 p.m. EDT Saturday. Yugoslavia cease-fire broken BELGRADE, Yugoslavia: A relief convoy came under mortar fire and one of its vehicles hit a land mine Saturday as it evacuated scores of seriously wounded people from a besieged Croatian city, relief officials said. Two nurses were hurt. ENQUIRER NEWS SERVICES ANKARA, Turkey: Political parties made their last appeals to Turkish voters with lively rallies on the eve of today's general elections, but bomb blasts that killed two people Friday raised fears of election-day violence. The Motherland Party formed by Pres j"'rv -- Weather Hot Line: 1-900-370-8777 For the latest weather forecasts, call The Enquirer Weather Hot Line. Touch-tone callers: Follow recorded instructions, entering area code for U.S. city or first three letters of foreign city. Rotary callers: Hear Cincinnati weather. Atlanta 404 Boston 617 Chicago 312: Dallas 214 Denver 303 Los Angeles 213 Miami 305 NewVbrk212 v Tampa 81 3 Washington D.C. 202 Cost: 75 cents for first minute; 50 cents for each additional minute emperaturesU.S. cities T t t Stationary V ST J City L. H. Prec. L. H. Prec City Today Ptcldy 28 51 Today Tomorrow Fair Kt'Qft Cm. cc.do Los Angeles 64 General Information 721-2700 NEWS DEPARTMENTS Managing Editor, Thomas E. Dunning 369-1958 Deputy Managing EditorNews & Administration, Dennis Doherty 369-1976 Deputy Managing EditorProjects & Planning, Linda Cagnetti 369-1999 Senior Editor, John Van Doom 369-1951 Assistant Managing EditorNews, James Smith 369-1003 Assistant Managing EditorFeatures-Business, Michael Roberts 369-1984 Assistant Managing EditorGraphics, James L. Dean 369-1 81 2 Editorial Page Editor, Thomas Gephardt 369-1855 Executive News Editor, Neena Pellegrini 369-1921 News Editor, Jenny Barker 369-1921 Metro Editor, Kerry Klumpe 369-1003 Business News 369-1962 Sports Editor, Greg Noble 369-1917 Tempo Editor, Sara Pearce 369-1992 Director of Photography, Liz Dufour 369-1952 Sports Results 749-1055 NEWS BUREAUS Tri-County, 4820 Business Center Way, Cincinnati, 45246. Local calls to 860-4270. From Butler, Warren, Clinton, Brown and Adams counties, and throughout Ohio, call 1-800-336-7003. Clermont County, 200 Technecenter Drive, Suite 206, Milford, Ohio 45150. Call 576-1800 TO ADVERTISE Display Advertising (National) 369-1744 Display Advertising (Retail) 369-1 781 Classified Ads ... 421-6300 Legal Advertising 723-2397 Gannett National Newspaper Sales (212) 715-5300 TO SUBSCRIBE Delivery and Subscription Service ..651-4500 A three-day notice is required to start or stop delivery. Daily & Sunday (monthly) $14 25 Daily (monthly) $7.50 Sunday (monthly) $6.75 If your carrier charges more than suggested monthly rates, he or she is doing so as an independent business person. The inquirer does not approve of this practice. MAIL SUBSCRIPTION The Cincinnati Enquirer USPS 113-200) is published daily and Sunday. Mail subscription rates are $322.40 a year daily and Sunday, $21 8.40 a year daily only, and $1 04.00 a year Sunday only. Second-class postage paid at Cincinnati, Ohio, by The Cincinnati Enquirer, 617 Vine Street, Cincinnati, Ohio, 45202. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Cincinnati Enquirer, 617 Vine Street, Cincinnati, Ohio 45202. The publisher reserves the right to change subscription rates during the term of a subscription upon 28 days' notice. This notice may be by mail to the subscriber, by notice contained in the newspaper itself, or otherwise. Subscription rate changes may be implemented by changing the duration of the subscription. MISSED DELIVERY To ensure same-day delivery of missed copies Monday through Saturday within the greater Cincinnati area, call 651-4500 before 9 30 a.m. (On Sunday call before 10:30 a.m.) BACK COPIES You can buy papers up to one month old at the Enquirer circulation office, third floor, 617 Vine St., Cincinnati, OH 45202, weekdays between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. HAVE A NEWS QUESTION? Call our reader representative Betty Barnett at 369-1851 if you tee inaccurate Information or have comment about ttory, or call the appropriate editor lilted under Newt Department!. Temperatures on maps are Akron-Canton 43 46 .13 Albany, N Y 39 59 .01 Albuquerque 44 75 Anchorage 33 37 .25 Tomorrow Ptcldy 3457 Fair 3055 Ptcldy 4270 Ptcldy 2038 Ptcldy 37'60 Ptcldy 5072 Sunny 3763 Sunny 3964 Windy 45'65 Tristate forecast Sunday, Oct. 20 Ashevllle 39 Atlanta 51 Atlantic City 44 Baltimore 47 South Bend J I cnno Cleveland . 5032 5032 5535 CcSl?isl Dayton 5434 M Indianapolis Cincinnati jf j 5535 J57W ) Jville f )V -7 6339 Lexington R.itvSnow sw Fair Cloudy Louisville 49 Memphis 52 Miami Beach 73 Milwaukee 30 Mpls-St, Paul 23 Nashville 50 New Orleans 50 New York City 54 Norto. va 52 Oklahoma City 40 Omaha 26 Orlando 62 Philadelphia 49 Phoenix 70 Pittsburgh 42 Portland, Maine 43 Portland, Ore 46 Providence 48 Raleigh-Durham 49 Rapid City 37 Reno 40 Richmond 50 Sacramento 58 St. Louis 36 Sunny 35'49 Ptcldy 45 68 Sunny 25 34 Ptcldy 4359 Ptcldy 5070 Sunny 4656 Ptcldy 4255 Windy 3865 Ptcldy 4775 Cloudy 24(55 Ptcldy 3265 Sunny 4350 Ptcldy 3149 Sunny 3345 Sunny 5273 Sunny 3658 Ptcldy 4962 Sunny 4669 Ptcldy 3262 Ptcldy 2952 Sunny 4670 Sunny 3547 Ptcldy 4871 Ptcldy 35 68 Ptcldy 32 '62 Ptcldy 2851 Ptcldy 2341 Ptcldy 3159 Flrrys 1122 Cloudy 2546 Ptcldy 2952 Ptcldy 3050 Ptcldy 5074 Cloudy 3561 Cloudy 38 66 Sunny 3652 Ptcldy 3654 Cloudy 2849 Sunny 4875 Sunny 3664 Ptcldy 4664 Ptcldy 4570 Windy 3666 Ptcldy 3658 Sunny 4275 Sunny 2351 Ptcldy 5073 Sunny 3872 Ptcldy 4167 Ptcldy 3455 Ptcldy 2947 Ptcldy 3866 Mocldy 0225 Cloudy 35 51 .20 . ww i all ww o Sunny 39'63 ' Ptcldy 39 69 Sunny 45 68 Sunny 48 70 Ptcldy 73'85 Ptcldy 7385 Ptcldy 3252 Mocldy 40'57 Ptcldy 2851 Ptcldy 35'56 Sunny 40 68 Sunny 4469 Sunny 5375 Sunny 5375 Sunny 4355 Sunny 4059 Ptcldy 50i61 Sunny 4466 Sunny 4064 Ptcldy 4869 Ptcldy 3060 Ptcldy 38.68 Ptcldy 6085 Ptcldy 65'85 Sunny 4555 Sunny 3661 Sunny 7095 Fair 65'92 Sunny 3150 '' Fair 3158 Sunny 3748 Sunny 2649 Sunny 4472 .' Rain 48'65 Sunny 4251 Sunny 32'54 Ptcldy 49'61 't Ptcldy 4464 Ptcldy 3363 Ptcldy 3864 Sunny 3574 Sunny 3477 Ptcldy 4557 Sunny 40-65 Sunny 56'94 Sunny 5489 Ptcldy 3659 Ptcldy 4468 Ptcldy 40765 Ptcldy 39'66 Ptcldy 59 81 Ptcldy 5780 Ptcldy 6274 Ptcldy 6374 Sunny 5567 Ptcldy 53 78 Mocldy 75'88 Ptcldy 75'88 Ptcldy 2641 Mocldy 2544 Ptcldy 4865 Ptcldy 4960 Ptcldy 3963 Windy 4157 Ptcldy 6286 Ptcldy 67 87 Ptcldy 2452 Ptcldy 3760 Sunny 3061 Windy 4070 Sunny 6091 Fair 6088 Ptcldy 4168 Ptcldy 4775 Ptcldy 4557 Sunny 4265 Ptcldy 7185 Ptcldy 7285 Sunny 3162 Windy 44Z2 Ptcldy 2949 Ptcldy 3255 Sunny 6697 Fair 6594 low1 1 at Plentywood, Mont. Cincinnati: Sunny Sunny. High 57. Tonight, clouds increasing with low 37. Monday, cloudy and fair. High 58 and low 38. Ohio: Sunny Sunny with clouds in the northeast. Highs 50 to 60. Tonight, increasing clouds with lows 30 to 40. Monday, sunny with some clouds. Highs 50 to 60. Lows 30-40. Kentucky: Sunny Sunny and cool. Highs mid-40s to mid-50s. Tonight, increasing clouds with lows 30s to 40s. Monday, sunny. Highs 50s to 60s. Lows 30s to 40s. .18 ..42 64 Salt Lake City ., Billings 37 59 Birmingham 43 83 Bismarck 17 52 Boise 31 67 Boston 52 67 , Buttalo 40 45 Burlington. Vt 38 49 Charleston, S.C 58 77 Charleston, WV 49 60 Charlotte 45 84 Chattanooga 40 79 Cheyenne 33 62 Chicago 29 47 Columbia, S.C 43 86 Concord, N.H 37 70 Oallas-Ft. Worth 54 75 Denver 32 68 Des Moines 24 50 Detroit 37 48 Duluth 19 40 Evansville 43 58 Fairbanks 18 25 Fargo 27 48 Fort Wayne 39 50 Grand Rapids 34 44 Hertford 45 74 Honolulu 70 88 Houston 58 83 Indianapolis 40 53 Jackson. Miss 42 84 Jacksonville 49 83 Kansas City 28 53 Knoxville 43 75 Las Vegas 62 92 Lexington 46 62 Little Rock 53 66 .26 Shower Storms Flurrtee Snow Sumy 5737 I 5838 I 6740 I 7248 7453 San Antonio 62 85 San Diego 59 75 San Francisco 53 85 San Juan. P R 75 87 .08 St. Ste Marie 31 37 .06 Seattle 48 64 Spokane 38 62 Tampa-St Ptrsbg ... 60 85 Toledo 38 50 .31 Topeka 27 57 Tucson 61 98 Tulsa 40 63 Washington. D C 51 81 W. Palm Beach 73 87 1.37 Wichita 34 59 Youngstown 42 47 07 Yuma 66 103 Hlgh111 at Palm Springs, Call!.; Monday lueaday Wednesday Thursday Ptcldy 3559 Ptcldy 3454 Sunny 2756 Sunny 7188 Ptcldy 58 81 Ptcldy 3762 Sunny 43'76 Ptcldy 58 80 Ptcldy 4570 Ptcldy 4268 Sunny 5585 Sunny 38 65 Ptcldy 4568 Ohio River levels Here are the 7 a.m. river stage forecasts for today and tomorrow and yesterday's 7 a.m. reading. Sunny 3650 Sunny 7088 Ptcldy 59 81 Ptcldy 3555 Sunny 4575 Ptcldy 5281 Ptcldy 3262 Sunny 4465 Sunny 8087 Sunny 39 58 Sunny 4565 Floodpool Yesterday's stage stage Indiana: Sunny Sunny. Highs 50s to 60s. Tonight, Increasing clouds with lows mid-30s to 40s. Monday, sunny. Highs 50s to 60s. Lows 30s to 40s. Today's forecast 33.6 13.6 26 3 12.4 Tomorrow's forecast 33.6 13.3 26.2 12.4 336 13.8 26.4 12.2 50733.5 5112 5225.4 5112 Location Maysville, Ky Meldahl Dam Cincinnati Markland Dam Moon Phasei Foreign cities Sunrise Sunset 44 87 72 86 72 51 52 Stockholm Cldy Sydney... Cldy Taipei Cldy Tokyo CWy Tunis , Ram Vienna I Rain Warsaw Ptcldy 1pm 10pm 8pm 9pm 1pm 1pm tpm loiQioicee Full Last Qtr New First Qtr. cnnm Oc. 23 OCI 30 Nov. Nov.14 7:52a m' 6 53p m' Lisbon Ptcldy London Clear Madrid Cldy Malta Cldy Manila Clear Mexico City Cldy Moscow Cldy Nairobi Cldy Nassau Cldy New Delhi Clear Nice Ptcldy Oslo Cldy Pans Ptcldy Riyadh Ptcldy Rome Tslorm Sarsvo Cldy Seoul Clear 1pm 1pm 1pm 1pm 8pm 1pm 3pm 3pm 7am 6pm 1pm 1pm 1pm 3pm 1pm 2pm 9pm 67 46 58 B5 84 72 45 79 77 85 62 44 50 87 81 86 48 Canadian cities Aberdaen Clciy Abidjan Ptcldy Amsterdam Ptcldy Athens Ptcldy Berlin Ploldy Bonn Ptcldy Brussels Ptcldy Cairo Clear Casablanca .....Clear Copenhagen Cldy Dublin Ptcldy Frsnkturt Clear Geneva Ptcldy Hong Kong Cldy 1pm, Noon 1pm 2pm 1pm 1pm 1pm 2pm Noon 1pm 1pm 1pm 1pm 8pm 43 82 46 80 51 51 46 88 70 48 47 50 48 78 AIR QUALITY: The air-quality index is unavailable on weekends. Weather bureau report For Oct. 19, 1991 1991 1990 Rec. N'l High 62 55 87 65 Low .44 32 31 43 Preclp 07 .0 The Enquirer will correct all errors of substance. If you wish to report an error or request a clarification, please call Betty Barnett, reader representative, at 369-1851 between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. L. H. 33 42 23 34 44 63 14 40 38 65 48 53 Calgary Cldy Edmonton..... Cldy Montreal Cldy Regina Cldy Toronto Rain Vancouver Cldy Moon will rise at 5:09 p.m. today and set at 5:56 a.m. Monday. Venus will be 34 high In the ENE at 7 a.m. AIR QUALITY: Air Quality index was unavailable. POLLEN A MOLD: Total gross pollen and mold counts were unavailable. i r

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