New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, December 11, 1984, Page 14

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

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Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Location: New Braunfels, Texas

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - December 11, 1984, New Braunfels, Texas Stocks NKW YORK (AP) - Morning stocks High Low I .ast Krogeri o 364 364 364 AMK Corp 34 334 334 CTV Corp 94 94 94 Amer Can 504 494 504 Litton lnd 634 634 634 Ameritech 754 75 754 LoneSta lnd 24 24 24 AMI Inc 214 21=4 214 MCorp 20 194 194 Am Motors 34 34 34 MayDSt s 414 404 41 AmStand 30 294 30 Medtronic 274 27 274 Amor T&T 184 184 184 Mobil 274 274 274 Armeolnc 94 94 94 Monsanto s 424 414 42 AtlRichfld 45 4 45 45 Motorola s 324 324 324 BanoTexas 44 44 44 NabiscoBrd 514 514 514 BellAtlan 784 78‘a 784 NYNEX 744 734 734 BellSouth s 324 324 324 PaeifTel 674 67 674 Both Steel 154 15 154 Penney JC 494 484 484 Borden 614 614 614 Phelps Dod 13*2 134 134 CaterpTr 304 29:4 30 PhillpsPet 52 514 514 Centel 364 364 364 Polaroid 274 274 274 Chevron 33 324 324 ProctGamb 584 58‘4 584 Chrysler 29 284 284 RCA 354 354 354 CocaCola 614 604 604 RepBanktp 254 254 254 Coleman 254 254 254 Sa bine 164 16 164 ComlMetl 174 17 4 174 Safeway 28 274 274 DiamShm 174 174 174 SFeSoPacn 24 ’n 244 244 Dow Chem 27 4 274 274 SearsRoeb 314 314 314 Dressrlnd 20 194 194 ShellOil 554 ab 4 554 East Kodak 704 694 6912 Singer Co 28 274 274 Enserch s 204 204 204 Southern Co 184 1/4 18 Entexlnc 214 214 214 Southland 274 27 274 El xx on 444 444 444 SwstBell 67 664 67 Firestone 164 164 164 Sperry Cp 394 384 384 FtBcpTex 14 134 134 StdOillnd 554 544 554 Ford Mot 434 424 424 StdOilOh 434 434 434 GAF Corp 254 254 254 SunComp 494 494 494 (ITF Corp 394 394 394 TNP Ent 134 134 13 4 GnDynam GenKlec 634 624 624 Tandy 234 234 234 55 544 544 Tenneco 344 344 344 Gen Food 554 55 55‘ i Texaco Inc 334 334 334 Gen Motors 74;4 744 74 4 TexComBn 39 384 39 GnMotr E ti 36 4 36 4 364 TexEastn s 284 284 284 Goodrich 254 244 244 Texas Inst 1134 1134 1134 Goodyear 25 24 'n 244 TexasOGas s IK’s 184 184 GtAtlPac 15:4 154 154 Tex Util 274 27 27 Haliburtn 284 28 28 TylerCp 274 274 274 Holiday Inn 40 394 394 Un Carbide 354 344 344 Houstlnd 214 214 214 UnPaeCp 401 s 394 394 HughesTI 134 134 134 US Steel 244 24 ‘a 24*2 Interfst 104 104 104 US West 67‘4 664 67 IBM 1184 118 1184 Urn Tel 214 214 214 Intl Harv 74 74 74 Unocal 394 39 39 Int Paper 49*» 494 494 Wa I Mart 39 384 384 Jeff Pilot s 394 384 39 WestghEl s 25 244 247« JohnsJn 354 34 - 354 Xerox Up 364 364 364 K mart 35 34 11 344» ZenithE 214 214 214 Stocks begin bonds rose l2 point, or $5 $1,000 in face value. i for each day with surge Bond prices also rose Monday NEW YORK (AP) Stocks were mostly higher in early trading today following a mixed showing in the previous session. Steel, auto and paper issues paced the gainers, but airline stocks fell. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials edged up 0.88 to 1,173.14 in the opening hour after rising 9.05 on Monday — its best gain in two weeks. Gainers held a 3-2 lead over losers on the New York Stock Exchange, whose composite index rose 0.08 to 93.89. Big Board volume totaled 23.59 million shares at ll am. EST, compared with 19.65 million at that hour Monday. Stocks drew support today from an upturn in the bond market. Shortterm interest rates edged lower, and prices of some long-term Treasury amid speculation that the Federal Reserve on Thursday will report a sizable decline in the nation’s basic money supply. The decline could prompt the central bank to further ease its grip on credit, pushing interest rates lower. But other credit analysts forecast continued money growth and economic expansion through the first half of 1985, precluding substantial credit-easing moves by the Federal Reserve and pushing rates higher. On the NYSE’s active list. American Telephone & Telegraph slipped ls to 184, the price at which a 1.28 million-share block traded. Union Carbide fell :ti to 344, Phillips Petroleum lost I to 51*8 and Eastman Kodak rose 4 to694. At the American Stock Exchange, the market value index inched up 0.01 to 202.42. Last quintuplet critical SAN ANTONIO (AP) The only surviving quintuplet born at Wilford Hall Air Force Medical Center Nov. 23 remained in critical condition early today, hospital officials said. The three girls and two boys were born 14 weeks premature to Greek Air Force officer Diinitrios Afen-takis. Mrs. Afentakis had taken a fertility drug. The first of the quints, a boy, died the night of the birth. A girl, the third-born, tiled Nov. 26. Another girl, the last-born, died Nov. 28. The fourth-born, also a girl, died Nov. 29 ★ Sewer. Continued from Page I The state learned of possible hidden treasures in the park after archaeologist Dr. Herman Smith walked through the area with local resident Margaret Pan and found several significant spots. The Texas Antiquities Commission <a branch of the Texas Historical Commission i is calling for a survey of Banda Park to determine exactly where the artifacts may be. That survey would produce a map to pinpoint where the city could safely dig and build new structures. Because the state has learned of the possible artifacts underground here, the city must obtain a permit each time it wants to excavate and build something, such as a tennis court, volleyball court, or hike and bike trail. Smith said he would do the survey for $800. He also said he would watch the crews dig up the sewer line before he goes to Mexico Sunday because the contamination situation is so urgent. He will be paid on a daily basis for watching the sewer line work, which is expected to take about two days. Michie asked archaeology departments at Texas A&M and University of Texas at San Antonio if they could do a survey for free A&M referred him to UTSA, Michie said, and members of the UTSA archaeology department said they could do the work at their actual cost. • It was essential that we check out to see if this work could be done by a university for free,” said Mayor Barbara Tieken. “Obviously, our hands are tied.” -DANA STELL ★ Rivers Continued from Page I riean anything, we’ll wait to get the ive.” The city wants a recommendation rom the state to remove signs along jarts of the Comal River and luanda .ake warning of high bacteria counts n the water “Safe” bacteria levels set out by he state were used in August when he city decided to put up the signs Michie last night told Council that ie would like tile city sanitarian to •ontinue sampling and testing the ^mples in the New Braunfels Jtilities laboratory at least three imes a week. “I am still proposing, at least five lines a month, to have the state lea I th department come in,” Michie aid. The city manager said he also will ie asking the state to allow the city to ake into account the spring and river lows when prohibiting swimming. “I am trying to work out with the tation to get local discretion, get hat latitude in there,' he said. Many of the things discussed by ★ Gas. Michie were included in the final report of the city’s River Conservation and Preservation Committee. Among that group’s priorities is establishing a seven-member river commission to oversee a river management plan. The commission would do the heavy work, such as public education and development of surface water sources, while the city could continue testing for fecal coliform. The river committee also called for chemical testing of the waterways. Committee chairman Betty Kyle told Council that her group s goal was “foremost to protect our community’s quality of water as well as the quantity .” She also called for coordination among the various committees studying the area’s water. “You can committee it to death,” she said “Get the committees together and figure out who’s pulling this wagon.” Council accepted the River committee’s report and will take action on its recommendations at the January meeting. Continued from Page I Union Carbide Corp. State and city officials said today they will file suits against Union Carbide, alleging that negligence by the corporation caused the disaster. The government of Madhya Pradesh state rejected a Union Carbide offer to contribute more than $1.8 million to a relief fund. The United News of India quoted Arjun Singh, the state’s chief minister, as saying that since the state plans to sue Union Carbide, there is "no question of accepting the token gesture.” Officials of India’s Central Bureau of Investigation said they had made a preliminary determination that poor safety measures at the Union Carbide plant were responsible for the chemical catastrophe. News reports said about 400 victims of the Dee. 3 leak of methyl isocyanate gas from a pesticide plant sought medical care Monday. About one-third of them previously had sought medical help, but returned because of complications, reports said. At least ll more people died Monday and officials said the death toll was at least 2,000. The United News of India said 2.500 people had died. “Most of the doctors believe the symptoms have entered the semiacute stage but the worst is far from over yet. The difference is merely one between fast, immediate death and slow death.” the Times of India reported. Mother Teresa, a 74-year-old Roman Catholic nun who heads the Calcutta-based Missionaries of Charity, said the victims should be provided "love, tenderness and care Let us forgive and try to love each other.... God forgives all.” She visited three hospitals, touching the foreheads of stricken children, praying, and giving each a medallion which she tailed “the miraculous medal of our I -ady Mary.” “We must do everything possible for the children,” she said “It is really sad to see them this way.” Her sisters already are providing relief and Mother Teresa lias been asked by Union Carbide to adopt children left without parents by the chemical holocaust. More than 500 children were reported to be orphaned or separated from their mothers and fathers. Central Bul eau of Investigation officials, w ho spoke on condition they not be named, said the plant violated India’s industrial and environmental safety requirements, as well as the company’s own safety manual. However, they did not list any specific violations. The city council said it would file a multimilhon-dollar lawsuit in U.S. federal court against Union Carbide, accusing it of negligence. Mayor H K. Bisarya said the city’s lawsuit would be filed soon in U.S. District Court by Washington, D C., attorneys John Coale and Arthur Louis, who have been conferring with city officials. I .ast week, a $15 billion elass-aetion suit w'as filed in the United States on behalf of two Bhopal survivors by noted San Francisco lawyer Melvin Belli. At company headquarters in Danbury, Conn., the chairman of Union Carbide, Warren M. Anderson, told reporters Monday the company would contribute $1 8 million to a Bhopal relief fund Continued from Page I re-approve the ordinance. On that date. Council changed the limit on dogs to four. Apparently, the date in the ordinance books still showed Nov. 12. But Perkins did not rule on that issue. He said the testimony at the Dec. 6 Municipal Court trial and the evidence did not match. "At the time the citation was issued i Nov. 16), I was told that there were six adult dogs,” said Boyer. But the testimony only indicated there were five dogs. "The evidence showed more than four, but under the law we have to show evidence that conforms to the complaint.” Two animal wardens testified that on Nov. 16 they saw five adult pit bulls in the yard. New Braunfels patrolman David Wilson had testified that when he responded to a complaint about barking dogs on Od 29, he saw six adult dogs and two puppies, i Boyer said he is pleased that Gonzales is now comply mg w ith the city ordinance. “Well, I can't say I was entirely satisfied when there is evidence of a violation.'' Boyer said. "But the main thing here is compliance with the ordinance, both ordinances. “And my understanding is that she is now in compliance with the ordinance about having no more than four dogs. That's my chief objective." Gonzales filed two complaints about barking dogs against Cindy and David Owens of 342 Austin. lindy Owens, who lives behind Gonzales, spearheaded the case against the pit bull dogs. A court date has not been set on Gonzales’ bai kmg-dog complaint. DANA STELL ★ County_ Continued from Page I record. However, many details of the condominiums do not reach the subdivision standards. Ixits are univ 15 feet wide. while the counts requires a 60-foot width for lots that face a county road. The road into the property is a private road, but was not built to county standards. "The subdivision regulations lay out what is required very clearly. and this would quality as a subdivision because a road goes into it and you are selling the property as separate lots. Private roads are covered too," Evans said "I can’t see how we can approve a plat with a private drive that does not meet our specs.” Clark commented In other business, commissioners approved the bond amount fur the constables at $1,5<hi and for the sheriff at $30,000 These are the maximum bonds for these offices set by state law The elected official must go out and get his own bond that will cover him in case of any misappropriation of funds of anyone under him Commissionera also accepted a substitute letter of credit for Emerald Valley and a letter of c; edit for the Comal Counts Estates. ti/ Jlct til ±£nd youx Cfixiitmai xsetincjif evince Christmas is a time. of being wit ti friends and family, why not let ai lend your greeting! in a community Christmas (laid? l/3g contributing the money you would spend on Cocab cards and postage to the Comal (bounty ei/lental cMeatth ztardation Center, we w il( print your name in a Community dbiristmas (lard in the    ISraunfebs    cMerabd-bZeitung cdVewspaper and broadcast your greetings on & during Christmas weeb. tyour donations can bring jog and happiness abb! round. The Mental Health Mental Retardation Center Is an outreach clinic of the Austin State School and the San Antonio State Hospital which provides Mental Health care and Mental Retardation Services to eligible residents of Comal County. The 13 employees of the center are funded by the State, but it is the responsibility of the community to raise the funds for the operating expenses of the center. Your Christmas contributions may be sent by Wed. Dec. 19 to: Comal County Mental Health Mental Retardation Center New Braunfels, Texas 78130 ■■■ iJ, Foggy, foggy view DEW YI ('LARE HERALD ZEH UNG Driving with headlights on even after    this scene on FM 306 northwest of New    blanketed with fog until it burned off sunrise was a necessity this morning, as    Braunfels shows Comal County was    around midmorning ★ Dogs ;

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