New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, January 30, 1985

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

January 30, 1985

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Issue date: Wednesday, January 30, 1985

Pages available: 50

Previous edition: Tuesday, January 29, 1985

Next edition: Thursday, January 31, 1985

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Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - January 30, 1985, New Braunfels, Texas Inside Unicorns sweep Canyon Gervin, Spurs nudge Nets — Sports, 9f WA Back to normal (sort of) Goodwin staff, students bounce back in wake of vandalism New Braunfels    Wednesday January 30, 1985 25 Cents 28 Pages 3 Sections 3W Draunieis Herald-Zeituno Nm Braunfels. Taxis    Vol.    94    No.    22......   1    u 410    M053    10/22/85 MICROPLEX INC. NITCH WOMBLE P.O. BOX 45436By DEBBIE DeLOACH Staff writer I^ess than 48 hours after the most destructive case of vandalism in Comal ISD’s history, school was almost back to normal today at Goodwin Primary. Principal Randy Dry said his staff was still a little short on equipment, but added that crisis had been eased somewhat with equipment loaned from Comal Elementary. “We thought the copy machine had escaped the damage, but discovered some broken glass inside of it,” Dry added. “We were delighted to find the computer unharmed, as well as the bell system, master clock and public address system. That basically allowed us to still have school, make announcements and ring bells.” Three male juveniles have confessed to New Braunfels police of their involvement in the destruction found by a milk delivery man early Monday morning. Damage estimates have not been finalized, but could go well over $50,000. Two of the juveniles are brothers, ages 14 and 15, and both attend Canyon Middle School. The other is a 15-year-old Canyon High School student. Detective John Villarreal said Wednesday he expected to file his report on them with County Attorney Bill Reimer and the Adult Probation Office within two weeks. “We have good evidence on them, besides their confessions. We’re sending some of it to the DPS (Department of Public Safety) lab to get a second opinion, and make our case against them even stronger,” Villarreal said. “But that’s all we can do (when juveniles are involved). Hopefully, the courts will decide this was serious enough to punish them.” • / On Monday morning, school children at Goodwin were taken to Frazier Elementary, where Dry said learning carried on as normal as possible. “It was marvelous how everyone pitched in to help clean up. It was non-stop until we got it all put back together,” he added. Dry thanked the Goodwin-Frazier Parent-Teacher-Organization for bringing sandwiches to those workers, and all the clean-up volunteers for making it possible to open Goodwin back up by 2 p.m. Monday. “The teachers at Frazier managed to make the best of a bad situation, and we’re grateful,” he added. “Most of the damage here was concentrated on school fixtures. There were some supply-type items destroyed or missing from the childrens’ See GOODWIN, Page 12A Of RY! Ct ARK HERALD ZEITUNG Damaged equipment was a problem at Goodwin Kirkpatrick to leave U.N. post WASHINGTON (AP) - After months of mystery about her future, U.N. Ambassador Jeane Kirkpatrick told President Reagan today she is leaving the administration to return to titivate life to resume teaching, writing and speaking out on foreign policy issues. She refused to say whether Reagan had offered her another job in the administration. “During four years I have not commented In public on private conversations with the president. I don’t think it’s ap propriate,” she said. Mrs. Kirkpatrick said she tendered her resignation to Reagan in a meeting Dec. ll, effective March I or sooner if a successor is chosen. She said that if she had wanted “a top foreign policy job” in Reagan’s second administration, she would have remained at the United Nations, which provides Cabinet status and “a window on the world.” But, Mrs. Kirkpatrick added, having stayed away from her teaching post for four years at Georgetown University, she thought it was only fair that she resume it again while it was still being held open for her. White House spokesman ’ l,arry Speakes said her successor would chosen “as soon as possible.” He, too, refused to say if Reagan had offered her another job A self-described “welfare-state liberal” on domestic policy, Mrs. Kirkpatrick has been a favorite of conservative ideologues because of her hard-line views on foreign policy. NBISD I plans Jeane Kirkpatrick City answer due Friday to Henry family lawsuit The city is expected to respond to a lawsuit by R.R. Henry this week in federal district court. City attorney Barry Moore said San Antonio lawyer John G. lx*wis has been working with the city on the suit and will file the answer Friday in San Antonio. R.R. Henry family, owners of park and luanda Bad-vSchloss, Inc., w Braunfels City to exterminate their businesses Their suit stales that the Council “orchestrated a massive campaign of recrimination and investigation designed to inflame public sentiment against” the Henrys and their businesses. The Henry lawsuit, filed Dec. 28, carries parts of a 1978 lawsuit settled out of court last Fet Henry said the city Board hires SA architect to renovate old school Panel probes Meese letter ■. * WASHINGTON (AP I The director of tho government’s ethics office said in a letter made public today that a staff conclusion Attorney General-designate Edwin Meese IU had violated conflict-of interest rules was overturned after a “robust, open and free exchange" of opinions. Director David H Martin, in a Monday letter to the Senate Judiciary Committee chairman. Sen Stroin Thurmond, H-S (’., said thai after the internal debate, I concluded, and my staff agreed, that no conflicts of interest existed Martin sent the letter as he sought to limit release of the report to committee members. After forcing Martin’s Office tit Government Ethics to publicly release the internal documents Tuesday, senators sought today to learn more about why Martin rejected the initial findings reached by staff attorneys J. Gary Davis and Nancy Feathers Martin. Davis and Ms Feathers were summoned to testify before the panel, which for the second time ii considering whether to recommend Meese’s confirmation as attorney general Meese told the committee Tuesday tho findings by th* two    ere based on factual errors and misinterpretations The presidential counselor, who returned for questioning today, acknowledged under oath that he asked his lawyers to take up the matter with Martin But Moose said he saw nothing wrong with that “ NI im request, counsel for me Set" MEESE, Page 12A By LILLIAN THOMAS Staff writer A San Antonio architect will draw the plans to renovate the old New Braunfels High School building. New Braunfels ISH trustees decided Tuesday. The board hired Steven I-and Tillotson with the Andrew Perez architectural firm of San Antonio as the architect for the renovation of the old New Braunfels High Sc hool into an adminstration building. Also Glenn Meredith with Ham-Mer Engineers was lured as the engineer on the project. He was the engineer on the air-conditioning of the school campuses this summer and on the new structures being built, both part of the $8.89 million bond issues voters approved in May, 1983 “Because Mr. Meredith has gotten involved in the long-range planning of our district and you might say emotionally involved with our district, I feel we could not find a better engineer for this project.” Bradberry said. The choice of Tillotson as the architect rested on his work in New Braunfels with the Jahn Building and the Henman Building Rehabilitation as well as work on other historic structures. The Andrew Perez firm is also involved with the restoration work on the (Capitol building in Austin. In another construction-related item, the board approved a payment to the contractor who air-conditioned the district’s schools last year. Trustees approved paying Guarantee Plumbing and Air Conditioning $91,409 75, withholding a $7,000 retainer fee and $9,271 owed to tile temperature control system subcontractor. Luke Summerville of the plumbing company requested this until the control system’s bugs can be worked out. “I arn requesting you do this to allow me time to insure the erratic See NBISD, Page 12A •> Schurz shuttle Well, close Perhaps inspired by the flights of America's space shuttle, Carl Schurz fifth grader Amy Coff shuts her eyes and sends her rocket into space, aided by New Braunfels Price tag high for flood map appeal By DANA STELL Staff writer They believe the maps are wrong. Now, they just have to prove it And that proof, which will cost more than $10,000, must he provided in extensive detail An engineering group retained by local property owners told City Council in November that maps drawn by the Federal Emergent*) Management Agency designating flood plain and floodway areas in New Braunfels contain errors The engineers* charges were submitted to FEMA before the Dec. 3 appeal deadline, but were returned with a statement that the allegations were not scientifically ami technically detailed enough for FEMA to consider. Engineer Gary Guhl, with Kspey, Huston and Associates, Inc., told City See EEM A. Page Vi\ Writer Writch rf* (tip I ?’ 'ISO (Is ult) Att 14i HOO i-tb 673 HH '.ll. CH* Today's Weather A traveler's advisory is in effect today because of dense fog and occasional drizzle. It will become windy and much colder tonight with a 20 percent chance of rain CLASSIFIED    6    8C COMICS    8B CROSSWORD    2C DEAR ARBY    2C DEATHS    3A ENTERTAINMENT    1C FOOD    I7B HOROSCOPE    2C OPINIONS    4A SPORTS    9.10A STOCKS    12A TV LISTINGS    8B WEATHER    3A Comal Rtvm DfRYL CLARK HF RAI D ZF ITUNC. High student Mike Fuqua. NBHS students worked on rocket projects for two weeks with members of Carl Schurz's fifth grade Challenge class, with a mass blast off capping the project ;

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