Yes. That’s why I’m calling him tenor,” said a second person at an outdoor event.
It’s not unusual to see a woman wearing baggy shorts, a sweater sweater and the man’s jacket and tie.
“But this man’s body has to have a certain size,” said another person.
At the height of the summer, a few people on the West Side said they have encountered him, as well.
“I’ve caught him on a few occasions,” said Mary Crenshaw, who works at a gas station near the Lake Shore Drive train station.
When not out and about on the streets on Tuesday, he said he was out on a boat.
“I just like the idea of his silhouette,” Toni Crenshaw said.
An estimated 3,000 immigrants and refugees will be admitted to the U.S. through a program the Trump administration is set to roll out on Friday, but critics say it may be a “false promise” and could lead to greater problems for American women.
The Trump administration is expected to announce the new Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program on Friday, despite a backlash that Trump and Attorney General Jeff Sessions have warned could lead to chaos at the border.
Critics fear the DAPA program would allow undocumented immigrants who entered the U.S. when they were minors to avoid deportation, an action that has been criticized as tantamount to amnesty and that immigration advocates have said would only inflame passions on both sides. The program was created as a temporary measure to protect people who were brought into the U.S. illegally as children.
Immigration advocates have blasted DACA as a “nightmare scenario” that will allow illegal immigrants to stay in the U.S. when they shouldn’t be and could lead to a flood of immigrants from Central America illegally entering the U.S. illegally.
“They are breaking the law. They were brought here as kids. They have committed no crimes,” Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., told The Huffington Post on Tuesday, asking whether a similar program could allow children of illegals to go to school and get jobs — even though that’s not the intent of the program.
A separate program that protects parents of U.S. citizens and lawful permanent residents from deportation was also rolled out via executive action as a matter of law by Obama in 2013. It would have helped as many as 5 percent of the 5