New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, March 5, 1987, Page 3

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

March 05, 1987

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Issue date: Thursday, March 5, 1987

Pages available: 70

Previous edition: Wednesday, March 4, 1987

Next edition: Friday, March 6, 1987

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Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

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All text in the New Braunfels Herald Zeitung March 5, 1987, Page 3.

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - March 5, 1987, New Braunfels, Texas Northcliffe residents want curfew to stop crime wave •y JOHN KASTNER Correspondent Susan Grooved is looking for a little Justice — maybe a curfew to curb crime and violence the subdivision of Northcliffe has experienced recently. Residents of Northcliffe are still reacting to the murder of Kenneth Carroll one month ago in that subdivision The mans brother-in-law has been charged with the murder “I want our city officials to strongly consider enforcing a well-arranged curfew here.” Grooves said “It’s the only possible solution, or do we ward our subdivision to turn into a breeding place for crime A similar curfew idea was presented to Live Oak officials two weeks ago But the ordinance was defeated by a vote of 5 to I Mayo Galindo, Live Oak city attorney. has researched the subject “You may find you can do this in a city of this size but the ones I ve seen have violated some fundamental concepts "You re dealing with uncharted waters.” he said “You would have to be careful. All the attacks on these ordinances have been civil rights action.” Galindo said federal courts have been “liberal in striking them down” and that state courts have done the same thing. The Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans has in the past five years revoked a Louisiana city’s curfew ordinance Texas falls within the Jurisidiction of the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals Galindo added that laws with even more general terms than those in the Louisiana case are now practiced in Poteet and Corpus Christi and could not stand up in court if challenged A major problem with such ordinances, Galindo said, is the number of exceptions that would have to be listed to cover all cases, making the law difficult to enforce Galindo said that conclusion was drawn in an opinion written by Susan Rocka, assistant city attorney for the City of San Antonio, on that city's proposed curfew ordinance The San Antonio City Council did not approve the ordinance Grooves said, “I have no statistics proving juvenile crime was on the rise; however, criminal mischief and burglaries have increased here in Northcliffe during the last year “I’ve seen only one case where an ordinance was tested in the courts and still held to be valid.” she said. “Parts were stricken down, but many exceptions were written in” the law adopted by the borough of Middleton, Penn., Grooves said "If such a curfew cannot be enforced, I still have every intention of presenting issues to all governmental agencies to implement a neighborhood crime prevention program or watch for our Nor-thcltffe area,” she sa*d “We just need to let our city officials know we've got a real bad situation out here "However, we have to combine forces and spread the word door to-door, neighbor^ neighbor Grooves is determined to take a "bite out of crime” and is looking for answers that are hard to find She wants Northcliffe to be a better place to live — not a breeding place for crime Judge bans humanist texts; civil rights advocates claim ideas ruled unconstitutional MOBILE, Ala (AP) — A civil rights lawyer says a federal judge has “declared ideas unconstitutional” by virtually banning 36 books from Alabama public schools on the ground they promote secular humanism as a religion. U S. District Judge William Brevard Hand said Wednesday the use of the textbooks by the state violates the U S Constitution’s prohibition against the establishment of a religion by the state. “With these books, the state of Alabama has overstepped its mark, and must withdraw to perform its proper non-religious functions.” Hand said in the 172-page nil ing “Teaching that moral choices are purely personal and can only be based on some autonomous, as yet undiscovered and unfulfilled, inner self is a sweeping fundamental belief that must not be promoted by the public schools,” Hand said Fundamentalists say secular humanism is the elevation of transient human values over eternal spiritual ones and secular humanists believe humans can handle their own affairs without divine intervention The judge's decision immediately was attacked as a “judicial book-bumer" by former Rep John Buchanan. R-Ala. a Baptist minister and chairman of the Washington-based People for the American Way "Never before has a federal court so injected itself in to the curriculum of the public schools,’ Buchanan told a news conference People for the American Way and the American Civil Liberties Union joined the state school board in defen ding against the lawsuit filed by a group of 600 parents and teachers This is the first time to our knowledge that a federal judge has declared ideas unconstitutional said state ACLU director Mary Weidler “The decision confirms our worst fears of federal censorship over local public school matters ” In his ruling Hand said “This case is not an attempt by anyone to censor materials deemed undesirable, im proper or immoral What this case is about is the allegedly improper promotion of certain religious beliefs ” The conservative National Legal Foundation s direc tor Robert K Skolrood. an attorney for TV evangelist Pat Robertson said Hand s decision “exposes humanism for what it really is a wolf in sheep s clothing, prowling through the corridors" of schools " "I don’t think it is a ruling for conservatives I look at it as a ruling for education in America ' Skolrood told a news conference Humanism and its hidden agenda of indoctrination has been exposed to the light ” GED test to be given Saturday Stocks NKW yoKK AP I’'uhs NaMx 37% 37% 37% Morning slock* KepBankCp 22 4 21% 22 N High Loa Last sabinr 15*4 14% 15*4 AMK Corp 59*. SHN 59*. SKeSouPac 35 4 34% 35 % Amer Can IO! H* Vt' 4 99 •» sears Hurt) 53% 52% 53 Ameruech * w. HTN W si sheramWm *4 23% 34 /AMI Im 19 s* 19 . 19 i Singer Co 48N 47 , 48 Am Motors IN 3% 3*4 Southern < o 28 27% 28 AmM and 4* j 48% 49 , southland 52*4 51% 52' 4 Amer TST ti i 23 > 23 % saslHell 115% 115% 115% Amoco 74 s 73* 74 N Ste* Hi 57% 57% 57% Armful ne 8 -. 8 4 8 4 sun* omp 60 • 59-. SO AtlKK-hfld 79S SMN X>% TNP Knl 231. 23N 23% Kane Texas ll 14 ll 16 ll 16 lands 54*. 53*4 54'x Hell Allan s 71% 71 j 71% lemptelnld 75-x 75 75n He ll.South s 40 * 40*, 40 . Tenner*) 44 s. 43 % 44 Beth Steel 8 % 7 7% Teiaco In* 15 • Ms 35 Borden * Sd * 58 s. 56 4 Tex Am Bim h 12% 12 S. 12 s Calerpilr tv. 4iHt 45% Text omBn t) 29% 29'. I entel Ab s 86 M, 4 TexKastn Ms M My t "he* non 51*« 51 51 • Texas Inst 1*7% 166*4 167 « i hrs Mer * SO , 50 s. 50 % Tex Ut ll IS*. 35*4 35% Coastal* p 44 , 4 IN 44 Textron 66 . 65 . 66 t ut rn* ala s 47 . 47 47 . Tyler 14 14 14 t oteman * 4 f* . Ii* 4 I sx * *>rp 24% 24*. 24 *« Cotg Palm Os 4 • 45% Ln* artide •* I *! i 27% I urn, Wets * 17% I a IT 4 l nPacCp 76 75' 4 76 I en* Ain kl Ss 62 , 4k) 4 I swesi * 56 . 55*4 56 I narrvsfur, 15 14% 14 . I niTel *9 28% 29 iHgilalK q s ITI*'. Its.**. I ITO*. I ma a1 32*x 0 32 I Sow* "hem tin 77 ’ a TTI WalMart 58 « 57-« It iH-etatiml aa 28 • » ss WestghKl 66% 65 65% duPom 103 tot I rn Xerox tp ny Tis. 73% ► vt kodak 7T% 771 * • • • ZemthF ti . 23* 4 23 » h narrx-t h.nteilm 21 16 • JO . 16 j • 16 4 Market continues climb kl KOT 81 , 81 . •is ► edrral* 0 » 48 47 . 48 Kirrslurxr 17 t 9 . SHW yoKK AP rbe stock HHcp Tes 3% I'1* 3*4 market kept climbing today follow KU mer Iml ► ord Mot * TV-, 28-4 3 s. > . trig through or, Wednesday 6 strong (• A> Cp * 44 . 44 . 44 4 ads anet* to rex ord highs (.•Ti Corp * 41 S. 41 41 S. Th* Dow Jones average of JU in uni brum TI . TI TU ? dustnais rose ll HI to 2 J69 2b in the < .enI ie* trltlMlll* I 107 51 % lor . 51 . 51 4 first half Im Kir of trading (rn Motor* 7* • * 79*. camels outnumbered losers by tinWotr )■ 9* . 6* . 39 , more than 2 lo I in the overall tally of t roodn* h 55 s 55 55 •» Nev* y ork sum k Exchange listed tr<M*l>e#r tit Al I P j* •4 . *y 28 4 3) ’ * 28 . issues With 'K9 up Mf) (k)Sfcn and 42* (rail Mal I 9 S. 9* 4 9 4 urk'liangtsi Malibu rtn a ■. SI c % Volume on the Big Board came to Monday orp A • 82 •2% 4 I million shares a' of IO a m on Moi Mia st p IS . 18 » ll • w a.I Street Butat tm! V *4 17% 37% < »enerai Motors Hughe* TI lo*. IO 10% Miares of which Int eels! 4 . 4 St 4 . announced this a»-ek that it planned IHM 141 . 1 V * % 141 . to Ihj\ back as much as 2b percent of Int Paper JohmJn *5 Ss 92 . 94 4 ti . 95 . 92 1 4 its stm a ovei the next four sears k marl Mi • rf* 4 UH' 4 rose • to . V . in active trading to Kroger s a % ll 4 Ms. day on top of a r. point gain vjl TV Cp 2* 4 2 rn 2 4 W »s1 im* Silas I .it tin Intl UmrMi im! V , 19 rn W . 86 W . Among other actively trade*! blue I umes un chips this morning t.eneral Electric M‘ orp 9' • 9 9 * g.one*l I to UJ6n International May I »si * 48 47 „ 48 BusiiM*xs Machines » to 140 4 and Medl rum* Mobil W, 44 . <*t . 44 , 89 . 44% American leleptMine A Telegraph . Monsanto 77 4 18% 76% to tv I Motored. • > . 49* 4 IO • I Im* NV sh : s composite index of alt Na* (star < 4 its list**! common stock* rose 95 to Ss nr» s »NtenMii s MI a . 67 ; ta1 . 67% 4 lh.) iii un the American Stock Ex Pa* I el s 56 * 4 4 58 « change tin* market value index was Peniirs J* ah 98 98 . up I 9 > at t2H 2% I'help-* I >*■! to* 4 As 29 % tin VNednesdas tile Dow Jones rn 1'tullpPet Polaroid IV, 13% 76 13 i 76*4 dustrial user age climbed lo 9 i to Pro* ti. amb m 87 Si 88 | 2 2i>7 96 surpavsmg the pres toils \ GRAND OPENING \ ( ( Sot. March 7    )    j Compact Disc eCassettes Framed Classic PostersaT Shirts Classic TV Cartoon A Music Videos Find itll ttie latest and greatest among out tremendous selection' S OUNDS OF tflu SIC closing peak of 2,244 <js it reached on Feb 19 Advancing issues outnumbered declines by more than 2 to I on the NVSL with 1.108 up 470 down and 380 unchanged Big Board volume totaled 198 41 million shares against 149 24 million in the pre\ ious session The General Education Development Test will be administered Saturday at New Braunfels Middle School. 659 S Guenther The tests begin at 8 a rn and there will be no admittance to the testing center IO minutes after the test begins A $4 fee will be collected for each regular test and re-test There are five test areas Payment must be by cash or check A S5 fee will be charged for is suance of certificates, for re issuance and for score reports The purpose of the GED is to provide a service to adults who did not complete their formal high school education lf the state requirements are met through the testing program, adults may receive a certificate of high school equivalency The GED however, is not a high school diploma To be eligible for the test, a person needs to be a resident of Texas be 18 years old and not enrolled in a private or public school or 17 years old and not enrolled in a private or public school and have parental or guardian permission GED preparation classes will meet from 7-9 p rn Tuesdays and Thursdays at New Braunfels High School and from 7-9 pm Mondays and Wednesdays at the Texas Na t Iona I Guard Armory For more information, please con tact Barbara Doeppenschmidt at NB1SD s central office or the Texas Education Agency — GED Testing Division at 463-9292 A? 5. Catch the Spirit of the Season in Denim and Chambray Dresses Reg. 57.98*nd 58.98 s49" SO 099 Skirts.... • Now Mw \ You will rn tov lh* lr* I and fashion of cotton cha in br av and dmlma dr—ara and skirts In several styl— moat aklrta ara Reg 29 98 V AC I Printed Shirts $099 Loll of styl— and color* In short a1—vc printed shirts ( poly cottons for easy carr tdral for neat aith skirts and leans *v I New .. this seasons styles from Connie and Calico ... 99 I Special 36K L ancle S23 7951 V Value* lo 38 OO new spring styl— at one outstare ding low prier low h—Is mid h—I* Hale sly!— aith new spring colors In white beige black roar Nj S' is*    ’ -    9    -    .a,    _■    [    \    rf*    _    £    'N *rn BRUNERS Downtown New Braunfels 625-9151 ;

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