New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, May 1, 1983, Page 7

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

May 01, 1983

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Issue date: Sunday, May 1, 1983

Pages available: 185

Previous edition: Friday, April 29, 1983

Next edition: Tuesday, May 3, 1983

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All text in the New Braunfels Herald Zeitung May 1, 1983, Page 7.

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - May 1, 1983, New Braunfels, Texas World /National Harald-Zeltung Sunday May I. 1983    7    a French turmoil More violence feared on May Day PARIS AP I Blood) student demonstrations and other woes have plunged President Francois Mitterrand into his worst domestic crisis since his election two years ago, and police fear Sunday's May Day march in the French capital could spark violence April in Paris ended with a student uprising, a series of Corsican separatist bombing attacks, protests by farm workers, a dm tors' strike and widespread discontent ovt r the austere economic program May in Paris promises more of the same Strikes have been spreading through the university system, and student leaders Saturday said they would call for anothei mass demonstration in the next few days unless Education Minister Alani Savate agrees to meet w ith them Riot police and students clashed for about an hour Friday at tin* end of .1 three hour march through the left Bank that left 54 jK'ople injured Officials said 47 policemen received minor injuries A spokesman for the students said two of seven injured students were hospitalized About ti.OOO students participated iii the demonstration to protest a proposed university reform program that would reduce the student population and give the government more control over curriculum Pie violence erupted when about 200 students began hurling rocks and other objects at hundreds of policemen, who responded with tear gas grenades It was the third consecutive day of student demonstrations in Paris and dozens of other cities throughout the nation tin Friday, a separatist group seeking independence for the island of Corsica claimed responsibility for 15 bombings in Paris and two southern Frenc h cities The explosions caused no injuries but damaged train stations, banks and a police headwaters The attacks were claimed b\ the Corsican National (alteration Front, which seeks to end two centuries of French rule on the craggy island best known as the birthplace of Napoleon. Mitterrand's administration outlawed the Front earlier this year, making membership* a crime punishable by a prison sentence Police said they discovered 35 pounds of explosives Saturday in their investigation of tfu separatist bombing attacks They also expressed fears that the Front may stage more attacks during May Day marches in Paris and other cities on Sunday Conservative pollin ates have warned the unrest might turn into as big an upheaval as the May 1988 riots when student strikes and a nationwide work stoppage almost brought down the conservative government of President Charles de (laude The climate of revolt has not reached the levels that existed la years ago But even leftist politic ians are openly questioning the polic ies of Mitterrand, the Socialist whose approval rating in the jh>11s has slipped to 38 percent Solidarity protest plans met by tighter security GDANSK, Poland • AIM Polic e seized at least 12 people including five of lech Walesa's aides, towed cars from a potential flashpoint in Warsaw and tightened security elsewhere Saturday on the eve of May Day protests called by the outlawed Solidarity union Walesa's family priest, the Rev Henryk Jankowski, said “many people have been taken into custody iii my parish during the last few days I can't give you any figures today, because I dont want to cause panic " Walesa’s wife Danuta said, XU'Ut a dozen people around I ech were detained " Nile did lait elaborate, but Walesa said earlier that police interrogated his secretary. Buzena Kybicka, and bodyguard, Henryk Ma/ul It was the third straight day Walesa’s aides I lave tieeti questioned Also detained for interrogation, a Walesa spokesman said, was Mr Rybicka's brother Arain, aide Adam Kmas/ewski. and Gdansk Solidarity leader A g(inuit Mat lls/c/y k Mrs Kybicka was released later, but the* other aides apparently remained in police custody Mrs Walesa said Walesa, his wife, and the half-dozen Solidarity loyalists who assist hun have Im-cii questioned rejicalodly sine e he met with fix♦ fugitive union strategists April 9 ll and indirectly endorsed anti government protests for May Day. a major worker holiday iii the Soviet hits Walesa also said police were searching homes of shipyard workers iii Gdansk. where Solidarity was fen Hied in IWW, iii an apparent effort to derail the* May Day protest the 39-year-old la tun leader lias not disclosed w bethel tic will attempt lo participate lit protests I'alice have stoppled Walesa from joining mass gatherings since he was released from ll months of detention under mat tial law last November Police patrols in Warsaw towed parked cars away from the- historic (Md lawn. where the Solidarity underground has urged supfwu ters let demonstrate Sunday morning after Roman Catholic Mass The cars were tow eel apparently so police could c-asilv clisjM i se demonstrator s Pity crews tiedct keel Warsaw streets with red anet white national flags and red c ommunist banners I'.XU a patrols of police, carrying only sidearms instead of their usual automatic weapons, could la-seen mingling downtown with crowds of Poles enjoy mg sunny spring weather Hie government planned its own May Day parades and has warned Solidarity supporters not to demonstrate I.de Saturday, a mysterious radio announcer claiming to speak for Solidarity urged Poles to stay home May Day It was the second straight night of the broadcast, and reporter s could riot determine whether it was from Solido! ily’s transmitter or a government ploy Hitler diary may be fake FRANKFORT, West Germany AP More than a week after the West German magazine Stern printed exe erpts of what It called Adolf Hitler s sec ret diaries, historians turn- raised major questions atmid their authenticity, iii c ludwig the possibility tticy may f»- Soviet bac keel fakes Parts of the 80-volume set, said Ic* have fn-en found in an Fast German flay loft. were published by Stern ariel the Sunday Tunes of london last week Ste rn said it spent three years tracking down Hic journalistu scoop cif the postwar period But many historians said they doubted tinder utnents were authentic, including British expert Hugh Trevor-Roper, who first vouched for the find, then changed his mind In contrast to oilier historical accounts, cicer pts portray the Nazi dictator as a fretful, shallow bureaucrat, unaware his subordinates were exterminating Jews The purported diaries also de scribe Hiller is ii**v mg macle penc < overtures    with the Allies, portrayed in the writings as warmongers wtio did not c are wtiat happened to the Get man people Senile skeptic s said they ladleved the (ti.ii k-s could Im- a Soviet-bac k ed forger y designed to blame some wartime events on the West, and thereby conv int c W est (Germans (fiat their modern-day NATO allies are un trustworthy University of Bonn historian Kart Dietrich Brae her said (uke diaries could color the way young Germans view West Germany's allies, anc! may Im- an attempt to affect the issue of arms buildup at a politically sensitive time ” authentic ated tty three handwriting analysts and one sjm-c lalist in analyzing the .igc of paper But Stern has refused to let an in t et natl olla I |ia ne I examine the entire set I he Ii a r d bu u ti d diaries span the entire Third Reich In one of the lew excerpts published, HitU-f is portrayal as expressing concern that prewar attacks against Jews were- getting out of hand," and iM-littlcd some of Hie most feared Nazi leader s Hut iii one excerpt tills said to have written (fiat if no country could tic* persuaded to acc ept Kurope's Jews, they should ta- sent to sea and tile boats sunk I hstoriaiis hav »• called Hie prose in the |ku |>or ted diaries banal and fl.ct, reflecting shallow thoughts The writings oftc-ii conjure up the image of a harried administrator more (ti.hi art evil genius others said Hitler often avoiding writing, aud noted that ttjc Nazi leader even dictated Mc iii Kainpf," iiis autobiography West G e r iii a n historian Werner Maser said Im* was “certain" the diaries were faked in Fast Germany, and appeared to have conic from a    first-class forgery shop" near Potsdam Stern    editors repeatedly claimed the purported diaries were Drinking and Driving Get Tbu Into Tilings Like Ambulances. Hospitals and Morgues Win A Dream Honeymoon to Acapulco Varners Jewelers invites you to reqister for tlieir drawing for a wonderful honeymoon trip to beautiful Ac apii leo All y «u must do to fx- eligible to win is bring your fiance* in to Varner's and see their beautiful line of diamond engagement rings and I TK wedding bands lf ycxj buy your diamond engagement Si wedding set from us, yen can buy tile man’s wedding band at half price No pure fiase nee essary You do not fiave to Im* present to win I or details visit Varner s Jewelers Drawing will take* plac e May 21. 1983 - I A1 AWAY a mer jewelers of Sari Marc os fXIWNIOWh and SPHIN(»I(IWNReagan says if he runs, Bush will stay on ticket WASHINGTON (AP) Conceding he chose George Bush reluctantly as a running mate in 1980, President Reagan says that if he runs again he will definitely ask the vice president to Im- on the ticket "lf I run again in 1984, I would want George Blush as my running mate You don’t break up a combination that is working," Reagan told Ins c hief of staff. James Baker The comment was rejMuted by Anson Franklin, an assistant White House press secretary who volunteered it to reporters as the- president returned after an overnight Republican fund raising trip to Houston. Reagan, who has not announced whether fie will seek re-election, told the Houston Post earlier that fie In-lieves conservatives who once opposed Bush should Im- over their objections by now It not, then it is their fault because- fie has really In-on without any reservation a total team play or," the president said Asked about Ins initial reluctance to select Bush, Reagan said. “Yes, I have to admit that, but the Dxd was watching out for me White House advisors seem unanimous iii their belief that Reagan will run Senate Majority Ijeadei Howard Baker, R Temi., said F riday lie also believes Reagan w ill seek another lei iii Reagan's publu statement that fie would want Rush to run w itll turn again as w ell .is public jokes (tie president made Friday night alH>ut former Vice President Walter Mandate, a Dem*** ratio presidential candidate-, arc- increasing signals that Reagan is planning to run At a fund raising dinner for Sen John lower. R-Texas. the president jokingly referred to Mandate as Vice President Malaise,' a reference to President Carter’s economic policies. Reagan also quipped that he received an in signed Valentine, which he was sure was from Mandate because it pic tured a bleeding heart Before leaving Houston, Reagan met briefly w itll the University of Houston's basketball team, winch recently lost the national basketball championship to North Carolina State iii a tug upset Because* of Ins travels, the president taped his weekly radio address Indole* leaving Washington on Friday He few-used on education, say mg, "our high standards of literacy and educational diversity have- been slipping" and called oil parents to join in a national campaign to restore excellence iii Americ an < -.ic. ' -i 11-- blamed decreasing j lien*:-’ federal intervention for Hie decline In tin- Democratic response. Rep Norman Alinota of California said Reagan docs not seem to understand that if is his polo 10s and his proposals that threaten public education iii oui nation as it has novel Im-cii threatened before Ile said that nuclei Reagan, the school lunch program has Im-cii sapped through budget ( ids and “the president has spoken of new. expanded oppoi tunnies and dazzling, new worlds, vet Inwards sharply t** curtail the loan programs that enable thousands of bright young people to go to college TRUE or FALSE ? IF you are 65 or over your school taxes are frozen. TRUE! Support the school bonds and the future. Afaj/ J $ l-O he AW fey I <*»<!» O' NWI SCJ Ch«H(i*'»o ■*)* bvt Oregon Pharmacist Develops New Wrinkle Cream By RICHARD MORRI I L feature Writer (Special) B's an exciting slots cd an Oregon pharmacist who developed a wrinkle cream which all cd the Northwest lias clamored tor and which soon (he rest of the country may receive iii limned quantities Koberi Hcldtond, a Cortland pharmacist, developer of many national products, used knowledge from pharmacy school aud years nl experience lo compound Formula I ll' wrinkle cream, which lias produced dramatic results iii symptoms cd aging skin AVomen started besieging Mr Heldlond's pharmacy when Hie word got around abend us wonderful results in helping women look younger Ihe phones never stopped ringing and letters poured in, praising the results with I or iii ula I RA wrinkle ream Users reported “I wish I had some betoil* and after pictures so I could really show the dd fererice" “ I hank vou tor helping an older woman Icmk younger" “Ms husband sass I look sears younger, I, never want lo he without I ll'" "Mv skin feels soft arid velvets. almost shines” and even, “It made a difference iii my life." Formula I ID contains natural mgiedicnts, hi eluding I i Biogen*, collagen and I ipo protein. plus Vitamins I and ID, and other fine aids to ADVFK I1SF MFM INSW in IO XI.IM, SKIN ' M a Not ti Mf* iffot'M) <Jb*! <*y % j *»' i ♦ F ■ s * * n* f- -*»#* HD#* it    l#»v#lc'piny help slow the aging look and help impart a more youthful appearance lo (fie skin Hcidtond's base for the cream pc-netiatcs .(int absorbs quickly, leaving die skin, as die woman sa*s, soli anc velvets Because of die unique method of compound mg ii, Pharmacist Heldfond was able lo produce I orimila I Ii' onlv iii small quantities, bul now production is allowing limned quantities iii of tier areas lf sour skin is aging too las!, tis iii yoni aiea lo find I ormula I ID Note formula I Bb is available in limited quantity in New Braunfels at Jacob Schmidt Co Phone b?5 ?35? while supply lasts ;

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