New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, October 2, 1983

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

October 02, 1983

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Issue date: Sunday, October 2, 1983

Pages available: 157

Previous edition: Friday, September 30, 1983

Next edition: Tuesday, October 4, 1983

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Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Location: New Braunfels, Texas

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - October 2, 1983, New Braunfels, Texas SWC Arkansas 36, TCU 21 Baylor 42, Houston 21 T. Tsch 3, A&M 0 SMU 34, UTA 0 Texas 42, Rice 6Top IO Scores % 0) Nebraska S3, Syracuse 7 (3) Arizona 33, Calif. 33 Illinois 33, (4) Iowa 0 (SI Alabama 44, Memphis St 13 (7) W. Virginia 24, Pitt 21 (8) Ohio St OS, Minn. IS 19) Oklahoma 29, Ken. St 10 OO) Auburn 27,1*. St 24Rangers crush —Sports, Holy Cross,10ASavage pleads his case at Army hearing By DEBBIE DalOACH Staff writer There’s one line left in the last act of the William Dale Savage story. The last act began Friday at Fort Sam Houston, where a board of officers convened and heard a full day of testimony for and against Savage's military retention. The three officers, Ma J. George Michels, Copt. William Thresher and Capt. Murine Coleman, are scheduled to bring a recommendation to Brig. Gen. Robert Buker, commandant of the Academy of Health Sciences, within seven days. The final decision will come from Buker. Savage is in his second year of a three-year assignment, and currently serves as a physical activities specialist at Fort Sam's 3rd Battalion. This play began last October, when Savage was charged with the involuntary manslaughter of Ruben Sauceda, his common-law wife and their two small children in New Braunfels. Wurstfest cups rested in the floorboard of his yellow Volkswagen, and his blood alcohol level registered over twice the legal limit in Texas. On April 14, Savage was placed on IO years probation for the father's death. After months of community protest, he pleaded guilty to the other three deaths, and received three more 10-year probated sentences to run concurrently with the first trial. Friday's board of review was Uke last April revisited. Soldiers dressed in full uniform testified about Savage’s character, each having something distinct to say about him. The board also heard recom mendations on retention from each of the 19 witnesses, ranging from an immediate discharge “other than honorable," to letting Savage complete his term and then being barred from reenlistment. An emotional 23-year-old Savage See SAVAGE, Page MA A New Braunfels Haw Braunfels. Texas Vol. 92 - No. 196 Zeitung SUNDAY October 2,1983 50 cents 68 Pages—4 Sections (USPS 377-880) A shootout to remember Postgame shake St*** photo by John bt Soot** Braunfels' Weston Pschsrzins and Canyon Thomas Hscuttler congratulate each other after a hard fought Wurst Bowl game Friday night. New Braunfels defeated Canyon, 24-15, in the annual city shootout. That's New Braunfels High principal John Turman in the background. Details in Sports. NBISD sets election hearing  of tbs New Braunfels ISO will hold a public hearing at 7:31 p m. Tuesday, ta discuss the pros and cons of changing their alfarga election system to a system utag five to seven single-member districts. The hearty wlU ba held in the high school library. Individuals or groups wishing to ^eek on any side of tho lotus ar* boing aMwd to register at superintendent Charles Bradberry’s office, ISO W. Mill, before ft pm. Tuesday. Individual speakers will ba given five minutes to their preoontattnna. Thooe representing of SO people or more will bo allowed SO Council, parks board meet Monday Tho Parts and ftocrsaftna Advisory Board will bald a Joint wortalMpwttfc the Cky Council at 7 pan. Monday In the community ram ut Laurel Pima Apartments, SM Laurel Loos. The need for additional parking fadlhias, and tho blit alamo to pot those faculties, will ha Mummed; •Mag with Ideas far a pamibte part capacity atudy at urn HBM M the future. Qty Council referred thorn uaoattoM to tho polka hoard amra than a * ' hp aahing far Continental flying despite pilots' strike HOUSTON (AP) - Despite cancellations and delays caused by crew shortages, officials of financially ailing Continental Airlines remained confident Saturday they could break a strike by pilots and flight attendants. “Continental is flying,’’ said Continental spokesman Bruce Hicks. Members of the Air Line Pilots Association and Union of Flight Attendants walked off their jobs shortly after 2 a m. CDT, one week after Continental filed for reorganization under federal bankruptcy laws. The airline laid off 70 percent of its work force and slashed salaries of those left by about 50 percent. Continental officials claimed the changes were necessary to keep the planes in the air. Three unions, however, accused the company of Crying to void the contracts and called a strike. Hundreds of pilots and flight attendants — many wearing their uniforms and carrying placards — picketed in front af ticket counters, along concourses, rn hangar areas and    airport    terminals    in    many of the 2ft cities now served by Con- The Mexican American Legal Defense and Education Fund filed a federal suit in April chaUtnging NBISD’s present election system, which provides tor seven trustees elected at large to staggered terms. Until recently, this has been the standard system approved by the Texas Education Agency. However, a new section added to the codes on Aug- 20 makes it postals for a district of New Braunfels’ size to changa its election system by board vote or local referendum. Tuesday's hearing will be the first step toward such a move. Momhors will talk about roatricting heavy vehicle traffic in the park, an isaac that came up st the lumbar meeting aim. The Naw Braunfels Tennis Assecution has asked permission to conduct boat rides on the Comal River during Wurstfest, and bauld members may a recommendation on tinentel. “Support is very strong,*' said Dennis Higgins, spokesman for the Continental chapter of ALFA. “We seeing more and more planes being parked. Some passengers have told us that they even noticed a difference in the operation. We think that within two days the operation will be halted." Byron Whitehead, spokesman for the ALPA in Washington, said many pilots who were scheduled to operate other flights were walking off the job "Only a small percentage of flights are continuing to be crewed by management personnel," Whitehead said But Richard Adams, senior vice president of Continental operations, said the strike has not affected the earner. “The strike is not effective We are having excellent loads, in some cases up to OO percent. When you consider that’s in the face of a strike and on a Saturday and on a day when we increased our prices, that’s very en- See AIRLINE. Page UA Local pilot joins strike When local Continental pilot Carey McWilliams arrives at San Antonio International Airport this morning, he won t be flying an airplane He’ll be carrying a picket sign About 1,500 Continental pilots announced their union strike Saturday. Since men. McWilliams said 60 pilots have crossed the picket line “But those guys are all DC-0 pilots No DC-10's are flying They're all grounded." McWilliams said Those 60 pilots will soon “run out of time," he added “Federal Air Regulations prohibit a pilot from flying more than 30 hours in a seven-day week, or floor* than I hours rn a 24-hour pertwd So they’re going to run out of time soot. and there'll be nobody to fly the airplanes ” Imputations of the Continental pilot strike run deep. “Continental is where the war is taking place It's a massive struggle, with other airline management siding with Continental See PILOT. Page ISA Yes we can Comal River cleaner; Guadalupe next By DY ANNE FRY Staff writer Shoes were down. Cans were up. Pop-tops ware beyond the scope of one day's counting, and overall weight was about the lame, aa ane more Trashiest floated to a dose at Hillman Island Park. Some 300 competitors pulled an estimated 0,000 pounds of debris from the Comal River Saturday — approximately the same amount registered in the "aggregate weight" competition last year. First and second place diving teams had I ASI pounds and l.lftS pounds, respectively. Trashiest coordinator Sara Rougher figures the drink-container teams picked up lft,OOO bottles, cups and cans; which is about three times last year's total Between 300 and JOO shoes were found, as compared to ISO last year. And Baugher said it would be almost impossible to guess the number of pop-tops collected When the first team to report counted 1,000, “a lot of the others just threw theirs on the truck They didn t even bother to weigh rn," said Baugher First place went to the 0,000-top team The second-place team only had 2,546 pop tops. Trashiest is an annual Comal River cleanup sponsored by the Gulf Coast Council of Diving Clubs River rats'' who prefer canoes and the rapids af the Guadalupe will get their chance today when the River Recreation Association af Texas gathers forces st Camp Huaco Springs on River Road Volunteers may register there from 7 to I am, and will be assigned to teams, each af which will patrol one section of the river Canoes will be provided free of charge . Bank-walkers and waders are welcome too. there's plenty of work for everybody. The Chamber of Commerce will serve dinner at Camp Huaco after all the trash bags are hauled awayInsideiwMane *Bw*i w* ■»**■*■ w> kttr4*Dtaka*lto raptor a«n*. Hwy Witt alas talk about the proposed use foe ■chartula for Lands Recreation Cooter, and perhaps a aas fee Marty for recreation centers la A study on various parks system or-rtluaacas is alae ap for discussion Today s Waathar Today will bo partly cloudy and warm, with ■ outboast winds near IO miles par hour Tonight and Monday will be partly cloudy and a bale warmer, with highs reaching tho appsr-Ms. Tho National Weather Service expects warmer temperatures as the weak goos on. Sunrise today will ha at 7:24 am. Greet Indoors Tbs Dallas Cowboys played s memorable gams agata! ta Miimainto Vikings in ta Matrodome tat year It wee memorable for two ransom — Tony Dorset! bolted a record M yards for a touchdown, and ta Vikings wan anyway, 31-27 The Cowboys and ta Vikings Sunday- OaMBs In spam. BUSINESS...... classified COMICS........ CROSSWORD ... DEATHS....... DEAR ABBY..... ENTERTAINMENT HOROSCOPE.... UriNIUNO ...... PUBLIC RECORDS •PORTS....... WEATHER...... ..BA MIB 2A 2A BB ... JA IAI JA ....JA Irondale gets backing from labor officials By THE ASSOCI ATED PRESS Former Vice President Waiter F Mandate won an unprecedented preprimary endorsement from the AFL-CIO leadership Saturday and bid for a straw poll victory in Maine aa he strengthened bu claim as frontrunner for the IIM Democratic presidential nomination. Mandate gained ta support of the AFL-ClO’s leadership handily, duplicating a victory he wan Friday whm he was endorsed by the National Education Association Together, the two labor groups claim more tan IO rnilhon members end can provide thiraaanrti af volunteers in all SO states as wall rn sophisticated political •apport far the candidate af their choice. The Maine straw poll, taken at a meeting of party activists in Augusta. had no direct bearing on selection of deiogsteo to next year's Democratic national convention Bat it became a hotly ceataatad aud heavily publicized •vent as Mandate sought to defend bu position and the men chasing him tried to weaken it. The AF 1X10 endorsement marked the first tune the 14.5 million-member labor federation has decided to support a Democratic candidate before the beginning of ta primary season, a break with tradition tat labor president Lane Kirkland warned to influence the 1014 election before the choice wa* narrowed to one Republican and one Democrat A formal vote to ratify Mondak's endorsement is expected Monday by 1.000 delegates to ta AFL-CIO convention The vote of the meeting in    Hollywand,    FU., represented a setback particularly far Sen John Glenn of Ohio, (morally acknowledged to be running saned to Mondak, as well as the other contenders for ta nomination Glenn has said he will campaign for v rank and file ;

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