New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, April 26, 1987, Page 8

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

April 26, 1987

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Issue date: Sunday, April 26, 1987

Pages available: 83

Previous edition: Friday, April 24, 1987

Next edition: Tuesday, April 28, 1987

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Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Location: New Braunfels, Texas

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All text in the New Braunfels Herald Zeitung April 26, 1987, Page 8.

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - April 26, 1987, New Braunfels, Texas Opinions Dave Kramer. Editor and Publisher Jim Webre. Managing Editor Page 4 Heraid-Zeitung New Braunfels, Texas Editorials Our fundraising is fun New Braunfels Lions Clubs May 16 will sponsor their annual Broom and Mop Sale, an event that raises money for various Lions projects in support of the blind. The sale is 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Courtyard Shopping Center between Pen Foods and Polar Bear and offers more than the finest in American-made brooms and mops, it is a hefty fund raiser for the civic clubs that have made a tradition of projects to help those who have lost or never had the sense of sight. On the same day. The Conservation Society and our law enforcement and business communities will sponsor their own events. The society's annual May Fest Celebration begins that morning and the “2nd Annual Cops and Robbers Softball Tournament, this year benefitting the drive to establish an emergency children s shelter, that same day fills Comal Park with drawings, athletic events, helicopter fly-ins and games and prizes. Later next month senior citizens organizations across the state will actively promote Senior Citizens Month and their attempt to make more self-supporting programs previously funded through state and federal block grants and entitlements. Non-profit activities of all kinds need the support of their local communities to work and prosper. It’s nice the think that when New Braunfels and Comal County turn out to help others, we can be so positive and so much fun at the same time. Grant us the wisdom to know when not to shoot A bill that would allow citizens to carry handguns in public is an interesting proposition Most of us learned the wild west meant men were w ise to remain a silent as the Peacemaker on the other guy’s hip lest the first go off half cocked and the second fully so As society became more secure and civilized. Americans got away from the notion that God didn't make all people equal. Col Samuel Colt did We started leaving our weapons at home because we didn t need them with organized police protection and the belief that mutual disarmament was more pleasant and safer than gun barrel courtesy. Conservative law enforcement officials view the bill with something like chagrin. They believe what will happen if the general citizenry can legal!> go about their social and profes sional dealings with guns is that there will be an increase in deaths and injury because people who otherwise would reconsider going home and getting their pistol would have the lethal last word at their fingertips It is now legal to carry a shotgun or rifle in your pickup Responsible shootists pursue their hobbies with silhouettes and non-living targets w hile others rest and relax by hunting These avocations are and should tx* allowed because they are no more or less than bowling, sailing or other recreation except the tools of the activity also happen to be things designed to penetrate things w ith a high-speed metal slug Should the bill that would allow carrying of handguns by the general public become law. a wise amendment to the bill would be an appropriation to augment programs for teaching the proper use and care of firearms If as many of us begin packing iron as once did. we will have to regain the skills and wisdom of men and women who knew first-hand what carry mg a gun meant Your Representatives Ronald Reagan President of the United States The White House 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue Wast-ingtpn, D C 20500 U S Sen Phil Gramm United States Senate 370 Russell Senate Bldg Washington. P C 20510 U S Senator Lloyd Bentsen United States Senate 703 Hart Senate Bldg Washington, P C 2Q5IO uov Bill Clements Governor's Office State Capitol Austin. Texas 78711 State Sen Wi am Sims Capitol Station P O Box I?Q66 AUS**n Tv* as 7071 I U S Rep Mac Sweeney (Guadalupe County) United States House of Representatives 1713 Longworth House Office Bldg Washington, T> C 20515 State Sen Judith Za*firini Capitol Station P O Box 12068 Austin, Texas 7871 1 U S Rep Lamar Smith United States House of Representatives 509 Cannon House Washington, D C 20515 James Kilpatrick FCC censorship of radio broadcasts is okay WAMIINl, ION v, , C ongress wrote a uh< *    ♦ It.Kilo Al t of I SJT '• > p« jurisdiction of Un* I n ted v I obscene indecent or profarn of radio communication That provision is st.; • a* Section ITM of th** I s Federal Communa att*-: e«l that it is mstitutmg t n* it The action is exj**< ted t restrictions on what has !.**< raunch radio I find riot! • outrageous nothing n \ ii t. of ’ free speec h in a h, ’ n mg Vs usual in such in.it'*-the Herm) Pennies Aln inn The American < va I • inn I adore anyone is hurt I At 1.1 s legislate* i «*u! • renuiation could hav*-broadcasters who treat * v the Fi t’ is functioning nanny Well I have wrut**! *•*. of federal renuiation order National nannies * the F(’t is quite right ll it an obligation to enfori ** t*« amends or repeals the la a < Court finds the lax unconst st sunned that the cornmissi>*r off in some wild exercise in t It ha" «    ii * enough tor conniption (its if the FCX < , r    .intis a broadcaster for quoting from f iu* et or shakespeare , * ti ,k - problem in this field is a problem of • '    ii. trims W fiat is obscene What is • *.t The I s supreme Court has strug • *    *    ** irs with the task Justice William « ■    v .tiled ' th** vexing problem Justice Va: st ni Hat an called it the intractable I    t u*n    Former I hie! Justice Warren Burger *    th* somewhat torture! history of >: tv    ensorship and Justice William u • ’    igl.is    ailed (fie law on ohs* enitV a hodgejM*dge • the high court tackled Section ITM in t t*    kii' an a> th* i ase of the seven Dirty *'* : ’.    The as* ar-im* at ‘J o'clock on tile after ■ *    .'is!    ' I *7 when a New y ork radio    st.* •ad* ast a IJ minute monologue by come • *’*ig« » al in. The theme of the monologue at dirty words bv incessant repin ion r ave sexual or scatological meaning a:.-', t -*•* ome mer*- words I tie I* i \ * on* luded that tin* broadcast was • ’**< em a huh it certainly was and warned t’ * win r that the radio station might suffer a tn    sir at; v * * sanctions as a consequence :'.*    * • a.-rn rn the Supreme < ourt where the rode off in all due* turns Justice John t* vem a rot** a waffling opmon for the ’ omy Burger and Justice W illiam Behn ' oined hun iii toto Justices la*wis and i’ i*    and Harry Blackman agreed that the I < ' .et not v coated the First \ mend merit The just Pau other four justices dissented It was not the court s w est I ar Out at * as* some conclusions emerged fmr.    th* a t    . af fray hive members of th. u:*    a*.■    *•»•■:    *.*    at the h< i has power t<> impose s.k .*.-*> ensues who engage in indecent I-r <    :    as*    t    * .    •*    *    ; Hide* ent i arrit-s a na-.*:    •    *•{    at*    *    *    tr. word ot»s* eim* l f:* * ar    •    *    ...    .»    , only indecent it was ais*. vu*g.» sh-** k.: ». c patently offensive In th*-    -rn* vt t    • broadcast tire seven dirty w rd    a*    !* ti***    «*ntd. ed to constitutional prole* t * .    t*    t*.    h    • *d Amendment I he Pit s ait ion .a st a «•« •** ■* a s t ai***!i p art.« as a warning to Howard Men for br*Md* a >ts r New york and Phbadeipt a W    ,    .    •    » seven dirty wor*fs ,»s s f    s*,    ,    , morn*ng hours upon scxua an-: * \t ters in a wav th*- comm;nm.-* tensive stern s response a t'.af .* listener can always turn oft tm • mi In his iy?K opinion in the » arith * as* Stevens dealt with that ta* •    krter.se    I    v_, . that one may avoid furtfu-r !fer s. <--> •    • ,r the radio when he beam im***« m .« » ..*o like saying that the rem*-!* ! • a*    a    ..    id    t run awa> after the firv bo.a Hadio is different from print It *>*!..    -■ homes and automobile' a i ;.* ■ . a-iv*-    ;    *    >.    « Especially during hours * hor ’    Jr.    *    ri    a    - * tuning in broadcasters have    an .r    ga’    : clean up their act lf the h bi    cr...    sd*.wit b. that result fine a itll rn* h r**» sp***-* * a«»* t sui fer a (alai or even a damage g tho a irs ate JU' V of fed Andy Rooney President Reagan well suited to be first man State Rep Edmund Kuempel Texas House of Representatives P O. Box 2910 Austin Texas 78769 rec Radio Pu*a to* &x&r%x> SRGax gc**cp>u /cyprus-Aith; wiaFw.nGS aim lh (iarfAiMED ^Exuki innuCnDO There is no end to th** nun available for mankind to * * *    ' lifetime we ve had the T r st V across the Attame Dee ar the T M mile in less than four minute    v... space and the first test tut** f r long way, baby and the time i , wht*n the I oiled Staten t *. * - it    it- dent The country is ready foi t -i would tx* some people mos' ■ vole against a woman ( undid I* r ’ she was a woman but 'im * set by the people mostly wumer    - . :    . the woman just because stu* a,* Why hasn't anyone sugg» dt**i ' ». > I - ... . for president ’ Is there any law p • ••'. bi „.g die wife of a president from running foi the presidency'' I’m not saving I d vol* for her but it seems to me that Nancy Keagai is a ilk. Iv * an didate The Republicans don t know w ho they want as their candidate and here they have a ready made one Nancy Reagan is knowledgeable atxiut th** of flee, familiar with the issues experienced in dealing with politicians rn Washington, and tit percent of the American people say they d vote for her d’ve just made that up bul certainly it s the kind of figure we could expect to see if she ran >■ ta i,r .-at drawbu* k to hav mg a woman as • I*M of the I nited States is that we would 1 tv** b>. 111st lady The other problem is what to I. a rh th** president s husband if she has one al him first man*’ What would his duties .-band of the first woman president pro a <»uid tn* a successful businessman or et I can imagine such a person demanding ha! as first man he Im* paid \ gi« al (lea. is expected of a first lady and a l ta* expected of a first man Would the first ..ii ta* willing to spend his day doing the piddl mg jobs that traditionally have occupied the tine of our first ladies'* Would he be happy as a host of teas (or the wives of visiting dignitaries'* How would he get along with the vice president0 How would a first man handle the inevitable charge that it was in fact, he who was dominating his wife and running the country 0 The ideal first man would Im* someone like a movie star or even a comedian who had stature of his own and could be completely divorced from the office of the president and her problems Who fits this description0 Ronald Reagan fits it He'd make the perfect husband for the first woman president He's confident of his own masculinity, has a sense of humor, is detached from the problems of government and would look great walking his -log ac ross the White Hous** I.awn The story in Washington always ha*' tx*eti tha Nancy Reagan has assumed a position of unusual importance for a first lady When p«**.p want to be mean they c ail tier our fir si unelected president Inevitably we would expect the Washington press corps to reverse itself and start saying that the president s husband the first man Ronald actually was making the important dis sions He very likely would tx* accused of spcn ding too much on clothes and on hav mg his ha done There would tx* rumors Rial he wanted t paint the blue room green and plant tulips in ti rose garden With ail Ronald Reagan has been through as president, he cl tx* able to take this kind of pressup It must be dtlficult for a president of the I nned States to adjust to life when he leaves c (ice He has had the weight of the world on his shoulders and. suddenly, his power and the awesome responsibly of office are gone It must be difficult for an ex president to get himself up rn the morning He needs to withdr, more gradually If Nancy Reagan became the first woman president, becoming first man would be the perfect job for President Reagan ;

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