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Daily Herald (Newspaper) - August 28, 1990, Chicago, Illinois Dow average gains oil price falls 4 Tuesday Turn on the air Partly hot and humid with a 40 percent chance of thunderstorms and a high in the lower 90s cooler and less with a low in the middle 60s mostly cool and less with a high in the lower 80s E Highway tax levy up Palatine Township trustees proved increasing a highway lax levy 16 percent for the fiscal year to alleviate flooding Page 3 Status tax quo Unchanged expenditures meant unchanged needs for Elk Grove Township as the board decided to levy for the same amount in taxes as last year Page 3 Hostage key A Beirut radio station said day that all six American tages would be freed once Iran's frozen assets in the U.S ai e released Pago 3 Bad grades The College Board reported Monday that SAT scores sank for the third consecutive with verbal averages dropping to lows Page 3 Bizarre TV When police found an armed robbery suspect hiding in a el at WLS Channel 7 early they closed the book on one of the more bizarre chapters in recent Chicago TV history Section Page 5 Troubled teens Adolescents today arc a bled a reader tells nist Pamela who couldn't agree more While a Gallup Poll found that most youth were satisfied with their further questioning revealed they had some serious problems Section Page 3 URT CONSTABLE If the shoe fits Columnist Burt Constable tries on the Nike boycott for but doesn't find the right fit the Back Page Dr Kid cuts It takes a certain amount of and perseverance to cut children's hair Hair ists offer advice for parents on making the procedure as less as possible Section 2 U.S tightens expels diplomats From Dally Herald WASHINGTON The United States Monday expelled most of Iraq's embassy staff and tried to keep turning the screws on Baghdad despite a flurry of efforts to mediate the Persian Gulf crisis President Bush said he sees little hope for in the United sored search for a peaceful solution to the Persian Gulf crisis He also said it was inconceivable that U N Secretary General Javier Perez de Cuellar will make sions to Iraq The State Department announced the U.S government was kicking out 36 of the 55 officials and support staff currently at Iraq's Washington embassy and ordering the remaining 19 to stay within a radius of the embassy State Department spokeswoman Margaret Tutwiler said the down was in retaliation for all Iraq's actions toward foreigners since it in- Kuwait Aug including the detention of of thousands of foreign and for- eign including American as human against any retaliatory attack At his vacation home in Bush expressed less optimism for a diplomatic don't particularly see more hope now because it's so clear that what the world is demanding of dam Hussein the objective remains the same get out of Kuwait and restore the ful leaders to their Bush ruled out any settlement that did not fulfill those goals The move seemed to underscore a uncompromising mood tling over U.S Gulf crisis policy de- spite diplomatic interventions and other hopeful signs that seemed to be easing the war jitters that have battered financial markets The unflinching American stance was on display as Bush hosted Prime Minister Brian Mulroney of Canada for a review of allied efforts to worldwide retaliation for Iraq's invasion of Kuwait At a news conference after their Bush said he was no more hopeful now of a diplomatic tion of the showdown with Iraqi President Saddam Hussein despite diplomatic missions being mounted by de Cuellar and others don't particularly see more hope because it's so clear what the world is demanding of Saddam Bush said THI GULF Iraq blinks In a subtle shift in Saddam Hussein orders Iraqi captains not to defy a embargo but to low U.S warships to stop and search their vessels Hostages on TV Iraqi television debuted a slick new program called Guests featuring foreign hostages ing and playing pool See stories on Page 6 Foreman eager to get to work BY Daily Herald Staff Writer Investigators surety the damage at the alte where a helicopter crash claimed the life of five including guitarist Stevle Ray Vaughan Herald The blues loses a legend Alpine Valley crash claims four others BY TED GREGORY with stall reports EAST and roll lost a legend Monday morning on the side of a ski where a copter crash claimed the lives of Grammy ist Stevie Ray Vaughan and four others famous for stinging blues guitar in his songs and and at Little was sitting in the right rear seat of a helicopter that crashed about on the southeast side of the hill at Alpine Valley Resort Minutes had finished a con- cert with Eric Robert Buddy Guy and Vaughan's in front of about fans They played a scorching tion of Home as their finale in a concert that started about fans said Stevie Ray Vaughan The Bell 206 Jet Ranger that carried Vaughan was the second of four returning to Midway Airport in where the performers were ing before embarking on their next concert stop near Kansas City Authorities said all five in Vaughan's craft died on impact Their bodies were scattered along a gravel service road near the top of the hill About 40 fans from Sunday night's concert sobbed and gazed up the hill during breakfast day at the resort restaurant A handful made the quarter-mile uphill trek in steamy weather to view the wreckage Other less reverent fans were overheard in discussions about looting the wreckage really said Terry a guitarist from Homewood Wiley and his wife allowed their two daughters to miss school to attend the con- which was daughter ra's first Wiley descended the hill about vowing to vie forever isn't just a he said was a guy who could play The loss isn't even sinking in See VAUGHAN on Page 41 Fred one of Lake ty's most prominent ed prestige to his career as a Monday as he became the U.S Attorney for the Northern District of Illinois Lake County's state's attorney since put his career on hold to accept a four-year appointment by President Bush and the Senate to head up the region's top office Promising to make the streets of northern Illinois Foreman vowed to be harsh on political cor- restore integrity to financial institutions and to stop gangs from terrorizing school children challenge is to do justice It's very Foreman told a ful of at the Dirksen Federal Building in Chicago think I have what it lakes to know what justice who waited nearly a year for a federal background check of his record to be lows in the footsteps of former U.S Attorney Anton R Valukas of who resigned last December ter serving a little over four years in the office Described by peers and friends Monday as aggressive and ambi- Foreman follows in the career steps of other former U.S attorneys including Daniel K U.S Transportation Secretary Samuel Skinner and Gov Thompson Thompson attended the m ceremony and pointed out that Foreman is the first U.S attorney from the region in years to enter the office with an political career a factor the ernor said could work in Foreman's favor because it is likely to make him more accountable to the public Foreman remains as Lake County state's attorney until today when his first Michael is ex- to be confirmed by the Lake County board to fill out Foreman's which expires in 1992 During his first remarks as the re- new U.S Foreman called Thompson his model He also hinted that major ments could be on the way in the coming and he said he would actively try at least a few cases as U.S attorney Foreman that his top priority in coming months will be to reorganize staff With his wife Stephanie and daughters and at his Fred Foreman takes the oath of office as U.S attorney Daily Herald Photo Newcomb Dist 25 sets Sept 7 deadline to fill vacant board position BY JANET HALLMAN Daily Herald Stalt Writer The Arlington Heights ry District 25 school board wants to name a replacement by Sept 13 for a board member who and district officials are establishing Sept 7 as the deadline for ting applications The newest board member whom the board hopes to appoint at its Sept 13 meeting will be re- placing James H who re- signed last week from the position he has occupied since 1981 Diehl's cessor will serve on the board through November 1991 After reviewing the the board will conduct interviews will all the board dent Martin S said All applicants must be at least 18 years U.S citizens and residents of the he said we can get everybody in by that then we would try to work our interviews between then and the board said He said the board must make the appointment by Sept 23 Board members said they hope to appoint someone who is familiar with the history of the district and can devote plenty of time and effort to its upcoming which will ask voters to approve a tax rate increase would certainly want to see somebody that is willing to come in and put the effort into said In board member thy A Hardy said she would like to find someone who is actively in- in the community think we certainly need one that is aware of what District 25 is all about its its the commitments we've made to our our staff and our all she said will have a year on the board before the election next No- for them to decide if this is the kind of job that they can really give Hardy said about whether the appointee may seek election in 1991 time-consuming It really Dog days of summer come out of hiding BY THERESA NORTON MASEK Dally Herald Staff It figures Now that children are heading back to school and most public swimming pools are summer finally arrived Monday with a vengeance The mercury soared to 93 de- the highest temperature in an August marked more by un- characteristically cool and rainy days Monday was just the ond day in the entire month of August wondering why God is doing this to laughingly lamented Sarah aquatics director at the Mount Prospect Park District's Big Surf wave pool at Lions Park are filled to capacity and started turning people away at The people that are here are not getting out of this Many other suburban pools closed for the season last end or now are operating with August temperatures on the rise Degraes HIGHS 80 70 60 50 1 234567 8 9101112 131415161718192021222324 Record 102 Aug 5 1918 g Record 42 Aug 1986 Source Weather Hottest day this 92 on June 19 Hottest day this 96 on July 4 reduced hours because most youngsters are exchanging ing suits for textbooks Big Surf cuts back its hours starting so Monday's Daily crowd was its Thompson said At Schaumburg's Community See HOT on Page 4 f
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