New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, October 29, 1987, Page 7

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

October 29, 1987

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Issue date: Thursday, October 29, 1987

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Wednesday, October 28, 1987

Next edition: Friday, October 30, 1987

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Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Location: New Braunfels, Texas

Pages available: 311,884

Years available: 1952 - 2013

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All text in the New Braunfels Herald Zeitung October 29, 1987, Page 7.

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - October 29, 1987, New Braunfels, Texas It does make a difference where you bank. SMM thh» DO \ edoral IX1 posit Insurdrue c corporation protection Plus • I >u! outstanding dins tors and ottuep* know n ti»r their leadership in tho ll I-a^ C orridor • I * \i ats v>t Kinking experu nee sinu' hsl • th «*•>*' od jim s hi in t apital and tho added strength id leva* Commerce Banwhares Inc SMC )l I D\ I X >1 Pl I I I V \S C OM MI Kl I BANK \ss| IS IO WOK K .IOU >< HIK SIC I I SS1 MI MHI Us Hi) NKI> (>1 DIKII IDKs I ’ \ Ji isorv I I Ii ji Adams M 11 Hasmend \ Hartra UiiH Hun us s Ii David Ii |i» I Just *(Nailer I jus! Maut u * I is* lu r I atli .allow a\ "Mikt I .ar/a *Ku Ii III!/ I anoli I letfma *K»»%ol*n kruegi |.n k I chiru H Man K«anis ! Bt* Smith ’john sjha Ii! Texas Commerce Bank New Braunfels Member I IMC    Since    ISKI 625-7541 Ute big friendly think on the fdiiZii [...................-.....1 I I V NS t ( IMM! KC I KWK CONDI SSI I) SI MI MI NI DI CONDI I IDS NI V\ HK NI NI ll S \ \ September NO September NO NSM IS DB? Dsh c. h .md I Hie from Banks s 5(VC 24 > 7 NI5 7^2 I s Ireaxurv s«h untie-* *iMU t Ihligution iU states and cs tilts al scihdiv isw>ns in the I nitcd States 4 V|" rv)5 4 524 hI I I .Mils 7V2W" HJA -J j t J I Reserve tor I tun I its sos (J 04” "'CHM *tsS I Oh) Net I tuns 72 24v* ne I* nu 12 I sr* federal I undsSold Securities purchased under agreement ti* resell 2" "2 ti Mc) 2 N Si 11 t It ll I Kinking Premises and I quipment 4 2n2 s s" 4 .500 "12 I Hirer Assets 2 bd 24"* 2. N2I 324 I OTA! NSS! is > I lh,ucis -.^4 SI 13 2cd I J. I I I XKI! 11 ll s I Vmand I ^ posits S 2t' Mhh.OHh s 21 124 235 11me I *ejH»Mt'« sr* 4s I 204 S4 Ord 4M hHal (Vpctsits IO" 447.2U* UIS, I SS 'Its Federal I unds Pure hasid At Securities sold under agreements tit repcm have ... -0- -0 (Miler I labilities 2 NSI ms! I 5i vs ‘>24 IDI Al I I AHII 11 ll S Ids "us 27A ion '5? 240 A NIM I NI NCCOL MS N upit,|| StiK. k I OOO (toe) I mill,UN* Surplus I 24s OOO I 245 (NNI Retailud I urnmgs 4 vd 2u| 4 2hI SU I KttalCapital Accounts 7 iou 2u| h -*cIt* S*4l IDI NI ll NKI! lins WDC API I Al $1 lh '-his vd SII A 2h4 nj Herald-Zeitung New Braunfels Texas Bullock hunting lease deal is criticized Thursday October 29 '987 Page 7 AUSTIN (AP) — Some Duval County ranchers are branding as a sweetheart deal the leasing of 1.880 acres of state land by Comptroller Bob Bullock, the Houston Chronicle reports. Both Bullock and I .and Commissioner (larry Mauro said there was nothing wrong or unusual about the 10-year lease. They also said Bullock is paying more than anyone else offered However, the Chronicle reported Wednesday. Skeptics question how Bullock could have wound up with what turns out to be one of the state's few hunting leases in .South Texas without having received special consideration from Mauro’s office.” The newspaper also said that Bullock has fenced in the land, closing off a road through the property that once provided neighboring landowners easy access to their own property. I think that he has caused considerable trouble out there.” said ram her I^roy Hardeastle of Freer, who grazed cattle on the property for more than two decades before the state leased it to Bulloc k I think it's an inside deal, but I have no way to prove it.” Hardeastle said I'm sure it had to go through the land commissioner ” George Taggart, a Rockport businessman who owns land in the vicinity told the Chronicle he also believes Bullock was given special treatment by the (ieneral l-cnd Office Tin* newspaper said the lease actually is in the name of George Garland, a former associate deputy comptroller for tax and administration in Bullock's office, who has been working as a lobbyist since January, according to Bullock They split the lease cost. Bullock said •‘George and I have been hunting dowTi there for years. Normally, we hunt on (Clinton) Manges’ place,” the comptroller said. Manges, a Duval County rancher, long has been a figure in Texas politics and is a long-time acquaintance of Bullock Mauro said no special deal was made. ‘ He’s not getting any special treatment, period,” the land commissioner said. “But he did come in and offer the state the best deal available.” Bullock said he and Garland first heard the land was available only after the state decided not to let Hardeastle continue to lease the property because of alleged overgrazing. The Chronicle reported that land office officials “admitted they did not place advertisements about the land, but said that was not unusual.” Hardeastle, however, said the state “just up and took” the land away after he had spent years and “considerable money building tanks, building fences” and developing grassland. They said I was abusing it,” Hardeastle said. He put the blame on a severe drought that lasted for two or three years. Mauro said the lease was handled “at staff level. Apparently after Hardeastle had abused that land so terribly, we got a staff recommendation not to renew that lease. So the staff started checking around to find someone who would lease and spend a significant amount of time to bring back the land.” Taggart, who prepared a lease application that would have paid the state SI .50 per acre for hunting rights and $1.50 an acre for grazing rights. said the property “did need to be rested because it was in really bad shape.” Taggart said he never filed the application because he was told by a land office employee “that it was all over,” and that the the land was to go to Bullock. The Chronicle said records on file with the (general I .and Office indicated that Bullock and Garland made the highest and best bid on the land for hunting rights, $3 .50 an acre All grazing was ended on the property for at least two years, according to land office officials. “If anything, Garland and Bullock have had to pay a higher price and been under more scrutiny than our regular leasees,” Mauro said Hardeastle said he offered to pay $3 per acre for grazing rights A San Antonio man offered $4 per acre for grazing rights, the land office told the Chronicle Jo Faust Chairman of th* R"urd Bob Smith President John Dorband! sr I ice President led Cook Sr Vice President Real Estate Richard Gallagher I ice President Ka\ Smith I ice President Roijer Reminder I ice President Billboards opposed by some Plano residents lion Tillar 11. r Prs admi BH tv Ro hard Crab hie President Rita Kaufmann A SSI stunt Vice Pre aden! Susan Heidrich A sst stunt I ICI Pee i/d* nt Al l/*ach Sr h e President and Tmst Off ii er Dennis Heitkamp Trust OfTn er t»rri Jordan issuant int President Phdlts Mtwnr 41 u st ant President Ss hid Davila Assistant ('.ashier PI.NNO. Texas NP A radio station manager says its listeners wanted the naked truth so it set up billboards exposing the torsos .rf men and women, but some residents responded that the signs bordered on pornography Da Ila** station KTXQ launched a $300,000 advertising campaign fur its morning show during which dint jockey Bo Jackson cnetniraged unclimbed early risers to describe their immodest actu ities on the air Penile just call in and say, Hi We re here at w.rk and we re a1! naked station general manager (Tint Gulp said The f ur signs with male torsos carrs the caption barly Ruers lane Ko and thr six signs with female torsos read It s Bo ar Nothing The tulltxuirds are posted in IO Th attorn leavting to this north Dallas suburb and Pulp says they are toned down from original desig.is I he first design of the torso we felt was loo provocative and we changed it These are c artoons these are not even real people hr said Bul ne resilient doesn't believe the bdle starlit are toned down enough Shelton Cotton went before the P.an (its Council saying that the signs threaten the integrity of the city I don't want to bring my son up in this kind *4 environment Cotton I, I th* < urn ii Morn lay If Plano wants to limtinue to project a positive image at rosa the nation, it needs I- v reen these kinds of things ( tuna! members drafted a letter M today urging the station ti* remove Uh* sigils featuring the torsos of men and w men with a tag red bow COV em.g areas of traditional public concerti ( alp said he hadn t re* rived the umps setter by Wednesday ami .ady re* rived five other complaints ‘That's mH very many. he said These signs are out on tile outskirts a here people get in early and drive t»* work I it si jockey Jackson asked listeners Wednesday morning to give their itpimons of the billboards, and he lead not one |tersu> call in that said anything negative about them. Culp said W’tien you cie* any kind of advertising you try to do something that stands out,” fie added (herd Remmler Am stunt Cushier Jot Hartland tree hee Pre i* and Cashier I dor i J FV*wer» lur Pre ij.nl Charlie BlaJm k Assistant I ne President ;

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