New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, February 8, 1991, Page 3

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

February 08, 1991

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Issue date: Friday, February 8, 1991

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Thursday, February 7, 1991

Next edition: Sunday, February 10, 1991

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - February 8, 1991, New Braunfels, Texas Herald Zfftung. New Braunfels. Texas Friday. February 8. 1991 Crossword Budget focuses on changes, not cuts Page 3 ACROSS I Take hold of 6 Heron s kin IO processing 14 Soaping toot 15 Alaskan city 16 Utopia's kin 17 Turn away 18 Coll org 19 Sugar — 20 Abandoning 22 Vehicle 23 Used to be 24 Manifest 26 Moslem ruler 29 Rhythm 31 Fish 32 A soft drink 34 Writing tool 38 New cadet 39 Small drink 4 1 Roman philosopher 42 Pompous gaits 45 Radio fan 48 Zodiac sign 49 Equal 50 Experiment with 51 Flowers 55 Sisters 57 Sharp molding edge 58 Copy 63 Theater area 64 Difficult duty 65 A la - 66 — — instant 67 Bygone 68 Thrill 69 Slight hollow 70 Neckwear 71 Spanish title DOWN 1 Pleased 2 Be incoherent 3 Tropical fruit 4 Mouselike animal 5 Sea birds 6 Baseball areas 7 Brought into being 8 Portrait 9 Embed 10 Degeneration 11 Saying 12 Mortise s mate 13 About 21 Quartet minus one 22 Roomy 25 Celebrity 26 Mountain range 27 False glitter 28 A of AL 30 Formal wear 33 Full of high spirits 35 Dialect 36 Road for Caesar 37 Australian PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED By ALAN FRAM Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON - There it was on page 15 of President Bush's fiscal 1992 budget, an entry that brought joy to the hearts of many liberal members of Congress: $223 million more to feed poor women and children. And then 381 pages later, there was a line that caused their hearts to skip a beat: $678 million less to help the poor pay their heating bills. The tradeoff is just one of many illustrations in Bush’s $1.45 trillion spending plan of a dominant new theme in budgeting forced by deficit-reduction rules Bush and lawmakers agreed to last fall. Limits have been placed on spend ing, and any increases in one program must be balanced out by cuts elsewhere so the budget shortfall will not increase. The budget document also shows how Bush chose to highlight new spending initiatives while giving teas prominence to the cuts offered to pay for them. Administration officials and congressional Republicans say the mixture of spending increases and cuts is sound budgeting and decisionmaking. "Going forward in the future now, we’re simply going to have to make the cloth Fit to the size of the coat," is how Treasury Secretary Nicholas Brady described things when Bush unveiled his budget on Monday. But many Democrats picking through the 3-inch-thick volume say it is rife with spending increases and cuts that seem contradictory. "This budget has some fundamental inconsistencies in many human services programs," Sen. James Sasser, D-Tenn., the Senate Budget Committee chairman, said Thursday. For example. Bush would: •Spend $1.9 billion to create new programs to help the poor buy their public housing units. But he would reduce by $657 million — to $367 million — funds for housing the elderly and handicapped, and eliminate the $734 million program for building new public housing units •Create a new program distributing $690 million lo school districts Bit educational innovations. But he would eta the $84 million program for aiding public libraries to $35 million. •Start a new $171 million program aimed at preventing infant mortality in IO cities with the highest death rates among babies. But he also would end the $436 million program by which grants arc distributed to local governments for various health programs. Bush and his defenders argue that the budget proposal simply follows the new rules set by last fall's $500 billion, five-year deftcit-reduction measure. Stocks parrot 40 Musicians 43 Golf areas 44 Wino 46 Blue jokes 47 Card combinations 51 Having legal force 52 Aromatic oil 53 Instrument 54 Bible peak 56 Tasteless 59 Ruminate 60 A country 61 Mr Harbach 62 Al no time poet 64 Decide 14 17 20 23 26 27 28 32 33 38 42 57 63 66 69 Committee divided over treatment of Keating Five NEW YORK (AP) Morning Mocks: High Low l«nss AMR Corp 56*4 56% 56% AIJ.T13. Cp 36% 35% 35*4 Amen lech 61 67% 67% Am Store I 65*4 65 65 A mer TA T 34)4 33% 34% Amoco 52’4 51% 51% AndarktM 21 27% 27% Aitis 18*4 18% 18*4 Arm co Inc 4*4 4% 4% .MIR .child 129*4 129 129*4 Baker! high 27*4 26% 27% Banc Texas % % % BeI LA I Ian s 50*4 50 50*4 Betis ou lh 52% 51% 52% Beth Sleet 15% 14% 15*4 Borden s 32% 31% 31% Caterer 48% 47% 47% Ccntel s 34% 34% 34% CcnlSo West 44 43% 43% Chevron 74% 73% 73% Chrysler 12 11% 11% Coastal s 32% 32 32% CocaCola s 50% 49% 50*4 Coif Palm 72% 72% 72% Com I Melt 19% 19% 19*4 CVprusMn 21% 21 21 DallScmicn 8% 8% 8% DcluAirl 73% 72% 72% Digitally 70% 69% 70% Dillard 96% 94% 95% DowChcm 51% 50% 51% Dresser Ind s 23% 22% 22% duPont 37*4 36% 36*4 EstKixJ.sk 44 43% 44 Unsent) 18% 18% 18% Exxon 53% 53% 53% IHQyRcp 4% 4 4 How cr Ind 16 15% 15*4 lordMiXor 30*4 29% 30 GTE Cp t 3(74 30% 30% Gn D) nam 27% 26% 26% GenElct 65% 64% 65 (JcnMills s 49*4 48% 48% CcnMotors 36% 35% 36% On MouE t 45 44% 44% GlobMar n 4% 4% 4% Goodrich 4(74 39*4 39% Goodyear 18% 17% 174 Nyncx 74 73% 73% TNP Em 19% 18% 18% GtAlU'ac 49*4 48% 48% Oryxlngy 38% 38% 38% Tandy 32% 32 32 Gulf Stat I 10% 10% 1(74 PacTcksis 43% 42*4 43% Tempi Ini s 37% 37% 37% I tai.burin 474 47% 474 Panhl’Cp 14% 13% 14 Ten neco 49% 48% 48% lloust Ind 374 37% 37% Penney JC 52% 52% 52% Texaco 61% 60% 61 IBM 129% 128% 128% PrpBoys ll 10% 10% Texas Ind 17% 16% 174 I nit Paper 61% 60% 61% Phelps Dad 64% 64% 64% Tex as la st 41% 40% 4(74 JohnsJhn 76% 75% 76% Ih.liplYt 274 26% 16a Tex Util 374 36% 36% K Mart 33% 32*4 33% Polaroid t 25% 24% 25*4 Teuton 29% 29% 29% Kroger 19% 19 19*4 Prtmcnca 28% 28 28*4 vjl.TV Cp I % 15-16 PtoctGamb 82 81% 81% CSX (\wp 30*4 30*4 3(74 l.ilton Ind 82 81% 81% PuKS NwMx 8% 8% 8*4 Cr. Car bde 18*4 18% 18% vjJLoncSiar 4 4 4 SPePnc<> n Ta 7% 74 L’nPncCp 75% 74% 75% (.owes 29 28% 28% Sand er s 34% 34% 34% US We st s 38% 38% 38% I .ubys s 18% 18% 18% Sear sR orb 29% 29% 29*4 Inured) 49*4 48% 48% Maxus 8% 8% 8*4 SherwmWm 43% 43 43 Cnacl s 25 24% 25 May DSt 47% 47 47% Smih Behn 66% 65% 66 L'nocal 26% 26% 26% Medtronic 99 98 98% SmthRch cg n 574 56% 574 WslMart s 36 35*4 35*4 Mob. I 60*4 59*4 60 Southern Co 27% 26% 27% WcstghEI s 27% 27 274 Monsanto s 56*4 55% 55% SwslAirl s 25% 24% 24% Wool nth s 32% 32% 32% Motorola 56% 55% 55*4 Sa si Bel! 55% 54% 55% NCNB(> 30% 29% 30 SlcrlingChm 6 5% VA Xerox Q) 50*4 49% 49*4 Navistar 3% 3% 3% SunCo 32 31% 31% Zen ithF 6% 6% 0% WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate Ethics Committee is politically divided over how to deal with four of the five senators who interceded with regulators (Mi behalf of financier Charles H. Keating Jr., congressional sources say. The three committee Democrats are insisting that the panel treat the four senators essentially the same, possibly by sending letters of criticism to Sens. Dennis DeConcini, D-Ariz.; Donald W. Riegle Jr., D-Mich.; John Glenn. D-Ohio; and John McCain, R-Ariz. The three committee Republicans want McCain — the only GOP member among the Keating Five — and Glenn dismissed for lack of evidence that they violated Senate rules, the sources said Thursday. They would not be quoted by name. The disagreement does not involve the fifth member of the Keating Five, Sen. Alan Cranston, D-Calif. The sources said there is general agreement that the case against him is strong and that the committee could recommend punishment by the full Senate. The sources spoke after the committee, which began deliberating a week ago, recessed its private discussions until Feb. 19. The Republican view on McCain and Glenn parallels the findings of committee special counsel Robert S. Bennett. Bennett reportedly advised the Committee in a confidential report last September that there was no evidence Glenn and McCain broke the rules. He concluded they should be dismissed from the case. The counsel essentially repealed that finding last month in his summation at the conclusion of two months of public hearings, although the ethics panel barred Bennett from stating a conclusion. The committee Democrats are Chairman Howell Heflin of Alabama, David Pryor of Arkansas and Terry Sanford of North Carolina. The Republicans are Vice Chairman Warren Rodman of New Hampshire, Trent Lott of Mississippi and Jesse Helms of North Carolina. ; Despite the split, one committee source said the panel was not hopelessly deadlocked. ; "There’s been some narrowing of differences and when we get back we ought to be able to reach h me conclusions," he said. ; The source said the pau ;1 "has started to come together" but has "not entirely" agreed on how to apply the Senate's ethical standaids to the case or how treat each senator. Committee members have described their deliberations as simi lar to a jury, where numerous votes have to be taken before a consensus emerges. lf Ricglc and DeConcini were left in the case to be criticized, the committee would have two practical options: send a letter of rebuke or recommend a censure on the Senate floor. ARE YOU ALLERGIC TO MOUNTAIN CEDAR OR OTHER POLLENS? Call our office for free testing to find out if you are eligible for one of our research studies. CENTRAL TEXAS HEALTH RESEARCH NEW BRAUNFELS, TEXAS 629-9036 CoHUtJiitttc* nod Mae, futujdai/ QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED Si SSS ii rn BUTTERKRUST BREAK-A-SLICE BREAD 75 PRICE GOOD THRU 2/10/91 0 1.5 LB. COORS Reg.. Light & Extra Gold Beer 12 Pk 12 Oz Cans $039 PRICE GOOD THRU 2/10/91 ii Si ii iii -ss ii Ii it GOODBYE WINTER m WUN I tiK clearance Shop now for a tremendous selection of great looks to cure your winter fashion blues! All at sensational end-of-the-season savings of 50% and more! SAVE 50% CLUBHOUSE COORDINATE COLLECTIONS Entire stock of fall and holiday coordinates. Orig. 44.00-214.00, now 22.00-107.00 SAVE 50% CLUBHOUSE SWEATERS AND BLOUSES Our entire stock of fall and holiday styles. Orig. 34.00-120.00, now 17.00-60.00 SAVE 50% MISSES SWEATERS AND KNIT TOPS Sweater vests and more hy famous makers. Orig. 12.00-36.00, now 6.00-18.00 SAVE 50% MISSES SPORTSWEAR Entire stock of fall and Itoliday coordinates and related separates by Koret, Bechamel and otliers. Orig. 22.00-92.00, now 11.00-46.00 SAVE 66% YOUNG COLLECTIONS Our entire stock of fall and holiday styles for misses. Orig. 44.00-104.00, now 14.96-35.36 SAVE 50% WARM SLEEPWEAR AND LOUNGEWEAR Entire stock of warm gowns, robes, pajamas and loungers. Orig. 20.00-74.00, now 10.00-37.00 SAVE 50% JUNIOR DRESSES Entire stock of fall and kilkiay styles. Orig. 48.00-120.00, now 24.00-60.00 SAVE 50% JUNIOR DENIM A special group of styles by Zena, Union Bay and other famous makers. Orig. 30.00-62.00, now 15.00-31.00 SAVE 50% GIRLS' PLAYWEAR Fall and winter styles for sizes 4-14 by famous makers. Orig. 16.00-32.00, now 8.00-16.00 SAVE 50% BOYS 4-20 SPORTSWEAR Fall styles by Bugle Boy. Weekend Gear and otlier famous makers. Orig. 10.00-40.00, now 5.00-20.00 Dillard’s SelectRHis vary by store Some items not available in all stores Savings based on original prk es; interim markdowns may have been taken SAVE 50% MEN’S TAILORED FALL AND WINTER SUITS Choose from styles by Racquet Club, otliers. Orig. 295.00-450.00, now 147.50-225.00 SAVE 50% ENTIRE STOCK OF MEN’S SWEATERS AND COATS Fall and winter styles by famous makers. Orig. 25.00-95.00, now 12.50-47.50 SAVE 50% MEN’S DESIGNER COLLECTIONS A selection of great look by our top names. Orig. 36.00-85.00. now 18.00-42.50 SAVE 50% ENTIRE STOCK OF MEN’S SPORT SHIRTS Fall and winter knit and woven styles by many famous makers. Orig 14.00-50.00, now 7.00-25.00 SHUI* HIU ARDS NORTH MAR. KIUKllNJIK KONING OAKS. ll NI KAI PARK. INGRAM I’AKK ANI) WINDSOR PARK SIKH' MON HAV SAO'Kl IAN III *i si NONN I .Mi OUI \KI*S ANO All M MOR VRNM (AROS VANN IMI ;

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