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Arlington Heights Daily Herald Suburban Chicago Newspaper Archives Apr 5 1990, Page 1

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Arlington Heights Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 5, 1990, Arlington Heights, Illinois Hawks lose 2-1, to North stars in playoff opener sports Section 4 is Trumps tsp offensive to moslem Constable Back Page paddock publications thursday april 5,1990 7 sections 35 cents thursday weather is this Spring partly sunny and colder with a High in the 40s. Tonight fair and colder with a Low in the Middle teens to lower 20s. Friday mostly sunny and cold with a High in the upper 30s to upper 40s. Suburban news a tight spot members of the Central business District want to concentrate on improving parking in downtown Arlington Heights in the coming year a Page 3. Library plans Village Library tensions May escalate with a Village proposal to turn the existing Palatine Library into affordable housing for senior citizens a Page 3. A Praise for Arafat former president Jimmy Carter praised Plo chairman Yasser Arafat wednesday for what he said were Arafat a efforts for peace a Page 3. Peres set to build labor party Leader Shimon Peres after two weeks of political bargaining said wednesday he had the support to form israelis next government a Page 3. Business Baxter Stock stable Wall Street appeared ambivalent to news that Deerfield based Baxter International inc. A one of the worlds largest manufacturers of health care products a will fire As Many As 6,400 employees in a major restructuring move a Section 2. Showcase a capital drama a other Peoples Money is an incredibly compact Lucid drama about self interest a the engine that drives capitalism. Critic Tom Valeo says the production at the Royal George theatre is outstanding a Section 3, Page 6. Suburban living its party time the City a museums Are opening their doors to big corporations for after hours parties a Section 7. Bridge/6-8 Horoscope 6-8 business/2-1 movies 3-5 classifieds/3-7 obituaries/3-1 comics 6-8 portfolio/2-3 crossword 6-8 showcase 3 5 or. Lamb/7-2 sports/4-1 editorials/1-14 stocks/2-4 food 6-1 television 3-5 sugar a spice Peter Rabbit bunnies especially chocolate ones Are reproducing at Breakneck Speed this time of year. We visited a Candy maker to see the eggs and rabbits Roll out of production in time for easter a Section 6. Growth in Northwest Cook county population 1980 2000 projected Barrington township 9,588 17,281 Elk Grove township 83,552 93,189 Hanover township 47,745 65,258 Maine township 127,455 121,269 Palatine township 82,724 99,962 Schaumburg township 103,697 134,133 Wheeling township 129,535 156,158 i employment 1980 2000 projected Barrington township 2,277 7,989 Elk Grove township 90,520 104,106 Hanover township 10,634 10,966 Maine township 74,470 85,132 Palatine township 34,433 51,233 Schaumburg township 40,509 71,500 Wheeling township 52,702 67,722 source northeastern minds planning commission study sees continued growth Boom in Northwest suburbs by John Carpenter daily Herald staff writer daily Herald graphic the population of Northwest Cook county will surpass 685,000 by the end of the Century As people and jobs continue to move to the Northwest suburbs in some cases faster than expected planners for the northeastern Illinois planning commission say. Unexpectedly brisk residential growth in Wheeling and Palatine townships have caused officials to beef up population projections there. And the nip figures show commercial growth in the Western parts of the county a most notably the planned relocation of Sears Roebuck and co. To Hoffman estates a will Spur a big increase in employment Levels in the next decade As previously predicted. In general nip officials said wednesday that the area is moving along at the Strong growth rates predicted when planners sat Down in 1985 to map the demographics through the year 2010. The population of Wheeling Schaumburg Elk Grove Maine Barrington Palatine and Wheeling townships is expected to Rise to 687,250 by the year 2000, officials said in providing updated figures wednesday. This represents a 17 percent increase since 1980 when it stood at 584,296. The number of jobs they said will increase by almost twice that rate planners of annexation to Meadows by Larry Smith daily Herald staff writer rolling Meadows planners voted 5-3 wednesday to recommend a highly controversial annexation of eight pieces of land along Euclid Avenue in unincorporated Palatine township. The decision was met with instant scorn by More than 40 homeowners in the same area who want their Homes annexed to Palatine. They fear rolling Meadows will allow photo a see Page 3. Commercial development to Compromise the neighbourhood. The Large group of homeowners picketed outside rolling Meadows City Hall before wednesday nights meeting in Hopes of persuading the plan commission members to reject the annexation request. After the vote the protesters said their efforts went for naught. A i think their minds were All made up a said protestor Annette Hertz. The commissioners who voted for the annexation said they did so because they believe Euclid Avenue will never be a residential area again. Commission member Kenneth Nelson said by annexing the properties the City will be Able to Buffer the residential areas near Euclid Avenue from the commercial trend. A a i done to think our actions tonight Are going to Stop development in the area a Nelson said. A i would like to present As Strong a Buffer As possible for the Martin Agran an attorney representing the homeowners wanting to be annexed to rolling Meadows said most of his clients want offices on their properties because they Are not suitable for Homes. Although the commission has recommended approval of the annexation rolling Meadows aldermen can not officially approve it because Cook county circuit judge Joseph Schneider has prohibited them from taking action until a court Battle involving the City and both sides of the neighbourhood is resolved. Ii ii i in suburban mayors gather in Bensenville wednesday to denounce the Call for a new runway at of Hara. From left Samuel Tenuto of Bloomingdale Charles Garrigues of Elmhurst Charles Zettek of Elk Grove Village and John Geils of Bensenville. Daily Herald photo Scott Sanders suburbs vow ballot Box Battle in War Over of Hare expansion by Dave Mckinney daily Herald staff writer displeased that . Transportation Secretary Samuel k. Skinner and gov. James Thompson May have their minds made up on runways suburban mayors vowed wednesday to make this Falls ballot Box the newest front in the a fall out War against expansion of of Hare International Airport. Leaders of towns surrounding the Airport called on the candidates for governor and Senate to work to Block the construction of new runways at of Hare or risk losing support from the vote Rich suburbs. Speaking with the kind of Fervour they exhibited when they declared War on of Hare expansion last fall a handful of mayors reacted angrily to skinners renewed Call this week for new runways in Exchange for a limit on the number of flights. Meeting at Bensenville Village Hall where the Roar of jets passing overhead occasionally drowned out the speakers the group also accused gov. James r. Thompson of a a hedging on a Promise to oppose new runways. Thompson had said tuesday that something had to be done to address of hares chronic flight delay problems and hinted he might be willing to Back new runways if suburban interests Are protected. A the new runways wont mean More flights premise is a Trojan horse approach that would in fact result in More flights More noise and quite possibly the eventual end of plans for the badly needed third regional Airport a said Bensenville Village president John Geils vice chairman of the suburban of Hare commission. Thompson appearing at a Springfield luncheon with the Illinois manufacturers association denied that he no longer was in the suburban Camp on the runway Issue. A nothing can be done without the suburbs. They re in the Drivers seat i think they know that a Thompson said. A what we All should do is Settle Down Cut the rhetoric and protect this precious jewel of our Geils also said Jim Edgar and see runway on Page 5 reaching almost 400,000 by the turn of the Century. All townships except Maine a where Little buil Dable open land is left a Are expected to grow with Barrington leading the pack. Its population will have grown from 9,588 in 1980 to More than 17,000 in the year 2,000, planners say. Economically Barrington township also is the Leader though this is More a function of the fact that Only slightly More than 2,000 people worked there in 1980. Development of land along the Northwest tollway particularly near the Sears site will have added More than 5,000 jobs to see growing on Page 6 Partee to retry film recovery death Case by Diane Dungey daily Herald staff writer Cook county states attorney Cecil Partee vowed wednesday to retry a landmark Case in which an Elk Grove Village corporation and its managers Are accused of causing an employees death. Parteet a comments followed a decision by the Illinois supreme court that in effect erased the 1985 convictions of film recovery systems sister company metallic marketing systems inc. And three top managers. The Case was the first in the United states in which corporate officials were convicted of murder in an employees Job related death. The employee Stefan Golab died in 1983 after working Over tanks of cyanide which was used to remove Silver traces from used a Ray film. Partee said the state supreme court by refusing to reconsider a lower court ruling on the Case left prosecutors with no guidelines for trying similar cases. A i fear their refusal to meet this Issue with no explanation or discussion will set Back the cause of work place safety immeasurably a Partee said in a prepared statement. A they have provided no guidelines whatsoever for the prosecution of future attorney Robert Stephenson who represents the now defunct companies and film recovery president Steven of Neil said prosecutors could have difficulty assembling witnesses who might have left the area. A the Case has been Long since Over from their Point of View a Stephenson said. Of Neil formerly of Long Grove Plant manager Charles Kirschbaum of Des Plaines and Foreman Daniel Rodriquez of Bolingbrook were convicted of murder and each sentenced to 25 years in prison by circuit judge Ronald j. P. Banks. See film on Page 5 Baltic crisis splits ., soviets from daily Herald a cwt service Washington a Secretary of state James a. Baker Iii told soviet foreign minister Eduard a. Shevardnadze on wednesday that How Moscow deals with the drive for Independence in Lithuania holds a very important consequences for superpower relations. Bakery a Strong statement at the conclusion of a 3 i hour session at the state department at the opening of a new round of .-soviet talks elicited a Public Assurance from the Shevardnadze that the Kremlin would find a peaceful solution in the Baltic Republic. A let me Tell you very authoritatively and seriously i have no doubt we will be Able to find a solution to that situation that we will find a Wise and fair solution a Shevardnadze said. While Shevardnadze seemed to be working toward a peaceful solution to the lithuanian crisis soviet president Mikhail Gorbachev lashed out at a second republics Call for gradual Independence. An estonian parliament member in Moscow said Gorbachev had telephoned president Arnold Ruutel a j tuesday to denounce the estonian parliaments Call last week for a gradual return to pre War Independence. Deputy Igor Grazin said Gorbachev also threatened to treat Estonia the same Way As Lithuania. Gorbachev told Ruutel he saw no difference Between the position taken by the estonian parliament and the lithuanian declaration of Independence passed March la. A the idea was that As this is the Case then the problems of Estonia and Lithuania will be handled in the same Way. But it Wasny to said what that Way is a Grazin said. Since Lithuania declared its Independence from the soviet Union Moscow has used military and psychological pressure against the Republic with soldiers occupying several buildings in Vilnius and tanks occasionally rolling through the City. In Washington Baker said Shevardnadze had brought a letter for president Bush from soviet president Mikhail s. Gorbachev. Baker declined to disclose any of the contents saying that was up to Bush who will meet with Shevardnadze at the White House on Friday morning. The two ministers also discussed \ nuclear missiles. They Hope to agree on the extent of the limitations to be placed on nuclear tipped cruise missiles in a treaty Bush and Gorbachev would like to sign at a Summit meeting Here in june. But the dramatic disagreement Between lithuanians determined to have their own nation and a Kremlin determined to avoid splintering the soviet Union Drew most of the Public attention. A this is a very very important matter a Baker said. A i have pointed out to the minister How very important it is in terms of the relationship Between the United states and the soviet Baker said there was no disagreement with Shevardnadze a with respect to its importance and with respect to the importance of resolving it through dialogue and through peaceful earlier Baker told reporters he was encouraged that the soviets seemed to be considering a referendum in Lithuania to determine its future. A a referendum is of course one Way for parties to express self determination a Baker said before he met with Shevardnadze. H la Fred Schroeder a member of the friends of historic Buffalo Grove stands before the 130-year-old Cypress tree the group wants to save. Daily Herald photo Peter Newcomb historic tree falling victim to Progress its possibly the oldest tree in Buffalo Grove. But after 130 years Progress is taking its toll on the Cypress in historic Knopf cemetery. So a local group is appealing for funds to pay for special fertilizer treatments to help save the tree which is in trouble because its roots Are being compacted by bustling traffic on Arlington Heights Road. See Story on Page 6. Met

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