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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - August 13, 1985, New Braunfels, Texas Only 7 survive Japanese crash KITA-AIKIMURA, Japan (AP) - A Japanese jumbo jet packed with 524 people crashed in the rugged mountains of central Japan on Monday. Seven survivors were found in the wreckage of what was believed to be the worst single-plane crash ever. Identified survivors included two women, the 8-year-old daughter of one, and a 12-year-old girl. All were taken by military helicopter to a hospital in Fujioka, 25 miles east of the crash site, police said. Hospital official Kiyomi Shinozaki said three other survivors were to arrive at the hospital soon, but he had no other details. The extent of the survivors’ injuries was not known. The Fuji Television network reported that at least 30 bodies had been found in the wreckage of the plane, which plowed into a mountain ridge while trying for an emergency landing Monday. Initial reports from the first Japan Self-Defense Force teams to reach the site had indicated there were no survivors. But authorities later confirmed the finding of the four, and television pictures showed two on stretchers, dirty, battered and bandaged. They were identified as Mrs. Hiroko Yoshizaki, 35, and her daughter, Mikiko, 8. Another survivor, Keiko Kawakami, 12, was said by Fuji TV to have been rescued from the branches of a tree. The fourth, a woman who was originally reported as a young boy, was identified as Yumi Ochiai, 26. Three dozen helicopter-borne troops made a rope descent into steep, thickly forested mountain country Tuesday morning to reach the wreckage of the Japan Air Lines Boeing 747. The jetliner crashed on a domestic flight from Tokyo to Osaka. The pilot, Masami Takahama, 49, had reported a door was broken, that he was fighting for control and would try an emergency landing. There were 509 passengers and 15 crew members aboard. JAL spokesman Geoffrey Tudor identified two of the Americans on board as Edward Anderson, 47, Englewood, Colo., and Michael Hanson, 40, Aurora, Colo. Both were employed by Stearns Catalytic Co., Denver. Neil McLagan, a Sterns vice president, confirmed that Anderson and Hanson were on the flight. Later, airline spokesman S. Yoshida identified the four other Americans as Ward Wallach and three members of a family, Mrs. Okja Rim, Scott Rim and Christopher Rim. Death toll tops 600 in South Africa JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP) - The home of Winnie Mandela, wife of the South Africa’s top jailed black leader, was burned down, her lawyer said today. Mrs. Mandela was not in her home at Brand-fort, a remote black township in the Orange Free State, when the fire broke out late Monday or in the early hours today. A week ago, the house and an adjoining medical clinic were badly damaged in a police raid, lawyer Ismail Ayobsaid. No information was available immediately on how the fire started. Meanwhile, the unofficial death toll in nearly a year of unrest in South Africa topped 600. Police said arsonists hurled the body of a black man wounded by police gunfire onto a burning truck during serious overnight rioting near East London. The man was burned to death “as a result of this barbaric act," a police statement said. In racial violence across the country Monday, six blacks were killed. Three bullet-riddled bodies were found in Durban, and reports said an Indian shot and killed another black man. Fighting between Indians and blacks that began last week has claimed 67 lives in Durban. At the University of the Witwatersrand in Johnnesburg, 32 white students were injured Monday and eight were arrested when police dispersed protesters at the start of a three-day protest. The students followed the lead of white students in Cape Town who have boycotted classes in support of black demands for equal rights. Anti-government groups, meanwhile, spread their call for blacks to avoid white-owned businesses. In the black township of Rwa-Thema, east of Johannesburg, witnesses said police went from house to house Monday morning, forcing students back to the schools they had been boycotting. Students said that those who refused were beaten with rubber whips. For months, young blacks have boycotted classes in areas hit by anti-government rioting. In Pretoria, thousands of black workers heeded a general strike call that lasted from Saturday to Monday, as well as a consumer boycott that is to last until Aug. 28. news reports said. The boycotts have seriously affected sales of white-owned shops in Pretoria and Johan nesburg. In Cape Town, 14 anti-apartheid groups appealed for a boycott of white-owned shops beginning Wednesday. A boycott that began in the eastern Cape province a month closed has closed many shops in that riot-torn region. Anti-apartheid groups see consumer boycotts as a means of making blacks aware of their grievances without resorting to violence. On Monday, U.S. Rep Stephen Solarz, D-N.Y., said he came away “profoundly pessimistic about the prospects for peaceful change" in South Africa after a meeting with President P W. Botha. Police reported 1,623 activists have been detained without charge under the state of emergency imposed July 21 in 36 black townships. They say 6% have been released Israel frees 101 prisonersHarald-Zeitung (USPS 377-880) lf you have not received your paper by 5:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday or by 7:30 a.m. Sunday, call 625-9144 or 658-1900 by 7 p.m. and 11 a m., respectively. Published Sunday morning and Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoon by New Braunfels Herald Publishing Co., 186 S. Casten Ave., New Braunfels, TX 78131. Second class postage paid at New Braunfels Herald Publishing Co., 186 S. Casten Ave., New Braunfels, TX 78131. Dave Kramer .... Editor/Gen. Mgr. Susan Haire Managing Editor Claude Scruggs.......Publisher Shirlene Thornton . Office Manager Sandi Hutter Asst. Adv. Mgr. Cheryl Brzozowski .... Class. Mgr. Don Avery . . . Circulation Manager Carol Avery . Photocomp Foreman Gus Elbel........Press    Foreman Wanda Lasater Kaleidoscope Editor David King........Sports    Editor Patricia Yznaga-King . . Wire Editor Subscription Rates (Includes applicable sales tax) Carrier delivery in Comal, Guadalupe, Hays, Blanco and Kendall Counties: 3 months, $10.78; 6 months, $18 82; one year, $33.64 Mail delivery outside Comal County, In Texas: 3 months $18.92; 6 months, $33 64; one year $63.08 Mail outside Texas: 6 months, $42.00; one year $70.00 Postmaster:    Send address changes to P O. Drawer 361 New Braunfels, TX 78131 ATLIT, Israel (AP) — Three buses carrying 101 prisoners, most of them Shute Moslems, left a northern Israeli military prison today and headed for freedom in lebanon. The prisoners, captured by the Israeli army in southern lebanon, were among those whose release had been demanded by Shutes who held 39 Americans hostage for IT days after hijacking a TWA jet June 14. Israel rejected the demand, saying it would free the inmates gradually if the security situation in south Horoscope By Stella Wilder TUESDAY, AUGUST 13 Born today, you are one who can grasp a situation, determine the proper course of action, take action and get the job done - all at lightning speed and often before others are even aware that something is afoot Highly efficient, when you set your mind to a task, you see it through, regardless of hardships You have an alert mind and sharp wit Your only true dislike is procrastination and its cause — laziness! Y’ou avoid people with these traits You are a fiercely loyal individual who demands loyalty in return Quick to retaliate when you feel you have been mistreated or abused in any way, you are at the same time quick to go to the aid of any you know who have been slighted You tend to consider romance a pleasant luxury you can seldom afford AIM born on this dot* ar* Pat Harrington Jr., actor; Alfrod Hitchcock. film director. To see what is in store for you tomorrow find your birthday and read the corresponding paragraph Let your birthday star be your daily guide WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14 lebanon remained calm. The Jewish state has maintained the prisoner release is not related to the TWA hijacking. Dressed in blue and white tracks suits, the prisoners had their hands held behind their necks before boarding the buses, which had the shades drawm. Inside, their hands were tied with plastic cord. But some were able to flash a V-for-victory sign at news photographers who stood outside the buses The buses were not traveling directly to the border some 30 miles away, but were to take a circuitous route for security reasons, military sources said. The inmates, who military sources said also included some Palestinians, are the third group to be freed since the hijacking. About 230 prisoners now remain at Atilt, a prison compound near the Mediterranean Sea 50 miles north of Tel Aviv. SEARS Count on Kenmore for quality GAS appliances LEO ( July 23-Aug 22) -- Try not to be impatient Plans may not be earned out as swiftly as desired Use care in choosing help VIRGO (Aug 23-Sept 22) - Seek harmonious and peaceful surroundings Such an environment is essential to your good work and healthy spirit LIBRA (Sept 23-Oct 22) -- Popularity should increase today You will find it necessary to cope with crowds in an affable manner SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) - Your sense of justice serves you well today. You may be called upon to settle an unpleasant dispute SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22-Dec 21) ~ Contact an old friend today What he has to offer may be the perfect remedy for your present unpleasant situation CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan. It) -Conquer self-consciousness today if you wish to prevail in upcoming workplace rivalry' Be willing to speak out AQUARIUS (Jan 20-Feb Id) -Don t let your penchant for analysis develop into the bothersome habit of poking into the affairs of others PISCES (Feb lt-March 20) - As crisis nears, take control of your emotions If they get out of hand. you are at a great disadvantage ARIES (March 21-April 19)- Tend to money matters today Y’our keen intuition points the way to profit Speculation could pay off TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -Though you usually work well under pressure you must take care that tensions don t mount today Seek reconciliation with co-workers GEMINI Mal 11 June .'lit select today s companions wisely Your energy is at a peak, not everyone will be able to keep up with vou CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- You may be experiencing a subtle change of interests Explore specific options today and you ll feel less unsettled Co|>«rtcfe( SMI tinted Festus. Syndic*!* Americas CHURCH'S TODAY’S THOUGHTS! WITH BOB DIETZ Every man s life lies within th* present for the past is spent and done with. and the future is uncertain Marcus Antoninus Energy will do anything that can be done in the world and no talents, no circumstances will make a two legged animal a man without it Goat hell a civil word or two will render a man happy, he must be a wretch, indeed who will not give them to him Such a disposition is like lighting another mans candle by ones own. which loses none of its brilliance by what the other gains Penn Authority makes some people ffc>w others lust swell When Your Thoughts Turn To Eating Out Think Of... Church’s Fried Chicken 124 W. 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