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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - February 16, 1993, New Braunfels, Texas New Braunfels 410 NO 16 10/22/99 so - w i s t n I r:hof*ubi i sh i mn //27 i ' ANW I. I Iii ti PASO, TX 7990 :Herald-Zeitu no Tuesday, February 16,1993 Serving Comal County/ Home of Alfredo and Pat Rosales Vol. 141, No. 63 — Daily 50 cents, Sunday 75 centsClinton prepares for tax hikes, spending cuts Associated Press WASHINGTON — President Clinton is working to build momentum for a $500 billion package of tax increases and spending cuts, saying that most Americans may feel a pinch but* the price of standing still "is far higher than the price of change.” Republicans offered to cooperate on slashing the deficit after Clinton’s first prime-time address to the nation Monday night, but were skeptical about his approach. “What the president has proposed so far is not ’shared sacrifice* but raw punishment,” said Sen. Phil Gramm, R-Texas. Clinton today was meeting with Democratic congressional leaders and visiting a road construction project in town to demon- Powell: America still paying for EDR changes However, Stefanie Powell, president of the New •v >*J*2    _    t»----A--- By GARY P. CARROLL Herald-ZeHung Braunfels Republican Women, feels America is still paying for FDR’s policies of experimental President BQI Clinton presented his first address change. to the American public as president, Monday “I think we’re still suffering because of those night, telling Americans that now is time to act to changes and I think (bange for change sake is restore the American dream.    not always the best thing,” Powell said. By the end of 1994, Clinton said his adminis-    The president cited soaring health care costs, tax tration will create 500,000 new jobs while simul* cuts to the wealthy and the failure to invest in taneously decreasing governmental spending, domestic programs as causes of the increasing trimming back the federal payroll and investing in deficit, and challenged Americans to contribute domestic programs; likening his plan to Franklin D. Roosevelt’s “bold persistent experimentation"    Se* Clinton, peg* * strate the kind of public works projects the economic stimulus portion of his plan would finance. Clinton said the short-term stimulus part of his plan — $16 billion in spending on public works projects and $15 billion in tax breaks for businesses — would create as many as 500,000 jobs. But most of his 11-minute nationally broadcast address was an effort to explain his decisions to raise taxes and cut government services and programs. Wife of Senator [ calls fornew law By ROBE MAHE BASH Herald roiling Hie wife of Sen. Bob Krueger testified before the Houee Criminal Jurisprudence Committee yesterday afternoon in support of House Bill 51, which will make § criminal onvnw in im it**, do rift ur mid. “But es happening to someone nam Melissa or Rosa otr Susan or Bill or Tem or Juan. ladle# and gentlemen, to* families all over Texas on a daily basis,” ahs said. "It is for them—tho voles* Blat you will not hear today—tbs ti speak.” Kruagsr told her story of near-ty nips years of bring torrocfesd by g man who was her husbands pilot during his 1964 Senatorial Her voice trembling on occasion, she reported hundreds of I sails in oils day, tbs ram-senseless fetters and tbs directs fgr*«M her husband. During her testimony, Mrs. Kruensr played a tape of one of the phone messages left by tho Ming Quire* and Kathleen Ifiuecnr ntey a tioe of I thmtenlnQ rn—nae during Mf. Kiueoefs testimo- v    v    espouses    v    vvpoew^^^gppme    we smnn^sw sn se    ^ae s s ^e^^^^m^^^saewp    sew    se*    s    ^kssew^g^^es    se    swrsi^e^v    w    ^ue ny bitore the Home Criminal Judiciary Commits# Monday. Photo by Roes Marie East*. "I want you to knew about me, and this Is the truth," saki the voles on the tape. "If I feel w discriminated Bob, I've been wron^y * in this   T m tbs Aret person I think has wronged and 111 blow his •ss brains out, than rn go to tbs sesond parson that I think has wrangM ms and rn blaw his... brains out IU go to the third parson I think has wrongsd ma and HI Mew his... brains out and ifs up to you to protest youreslfftam that Kroaftf presented a box foil of Upesth# stalksrnad loft his threatening massagss on and a folder tot with tetters. Bha told tho eommitteo unhurt hor husband's sttsmpts ta fat help from tbs law, of dis sympa-fey and tamest Morts of the kraal few onforosment agendas and feta FBI to help diam, But she emphasised tho frustration of not bsmg abfe to do any-thing until the man actually caused bodily harm ar clearly mads specific daath threats that wars recorded. "In every meating with law enforcement or the kial eommu-nity, we wart met with veal and mssiitioia maiawewamAWsf ® eke rn rajsi dDatt IhIUhIV VRniiui ani MKL SIK with dis words *we cant do any* thing until h* physically Md is hmtyou.1 Wnyalt m hriphcc m to Mn. KruMKTi fair th# few was finally abit to aet hooey it die    » made a thresh anil* phone call from out of state that wee recorded. During that sail he threatened to UU Bob Krueger. Tho FBI wrested tho man after what she deeoribed as a terrifying three days during which she end KffAwTy «A<iU]n    tfu stalker was on hie way to UU her husband. Sh# eoneludad with a plea fer the legislature to aet quickly to provide protection fer the victims of stalkers. In a few months, (he) is to be released again," aha said. In a few months, he win be barioaUy free to rn whore he wants to go and to do what ha wanta to de. r, Bob and I will be vir-(from scratch,"she i urge your prompt passage cfs strong anti-etalUng law for our sake end fer the take of thousands of innoesnt victims around tho stats.” Stats Rap. Brian McCall, R-Plano, said his bill was similar to one passed by a Senate committee last wack that would make stalking a spaeiflesrimo, and allow fer increased punishmant fer repast Othar lsgialation introduosd Monday by Rap. Sherri Green-barg, D-Austin, was aimad at restricting aootm to addreaasa and tafephona numbers from public Under Greenberg's bills, people could make their nome address confidential so that it cauld not bo rafeaaod by either the Texas Dapartmant of Publio Safety or Toxao Department of Trona-potation. “This is nothing less than a call to arms, to restore the vitality of the American dream,” he said. “The price of doing the same old thing is far higher than the price of change.” Clinton will formally unveil the four-year plan — which will include a new tax on fuels and sources of energy and an increase in the top individual and corporate income tax rate — in a Wednesday night address to a joint House-Senate session. And while the proposed energy tax — to be based on heat content of various (bels — will proportionately hit middle-income Americans the hardest, Clinton said 70 percent “of the taxes I will propose fall on the shoulders of those who make more than $100,000.” A White House official said Clinton’s comments did not address total revenues to be generated, but rather that seven out of IO tax increases would be aimed at the wealthy. In the past, Clinton only has said he would raise the tax rate firom the current ceiling of 31 percent to 36 percent on households earning more than $200,000 and individuals earning over $150,000; and impose an additional surcharge, probably IO percent, on incomes over $1 million. Monday night’s address was the first time Clinton has used the $100,000 figure. Senate Minority Leader Bob Dole, R-Kan., in a televised GOP response, questioned whether Clinton would make deep enough cuts in government spending before asking for more taxes. Woman killed in interstate collision A New Braunfels woman was killed early Monday morning in a head-on collision on Interstate 35, police officials said Tuesday. Esther Madrid, 33, was traveling north in the southbound lane when she collided with a tractor trailer at approximately 2:30 a.m. Monday, according to New Braunfels police reports. Motorist Paul Villereal, who was traveling northbound, reported seeing Madrid driving the wrong way for roughly half a mile. Vilereal told police he tried to warn truck drivers in the southbound lane, but police said Madrid’s car collided with an eighteen-wheeler near the Mill Store Plaza. According to police, the driver of the truck was not ii\jured. Madrid was pronounced dead at 3:57 a.m, according to police reports. The accident is still under investigation. Voters to decide school finance plan NBISD officials express concerns Staff and Wire Report AUSTIN—The fete of a share-the-wealth school funding proposal is up to Texas voters now that lawmakers have approved putting it on a May I state ballot New Braunfels school officials •aid they are prepared to accept the school funding bill passed by the Houee last week, however, some concerns were expressed “This is only flair, and ifs only just” Lt Gov. Bob Bullock said of the proposed constitutional amendment to allow some local proparty tax money to be transferred from property-rich to poor school districts. The proposal also will permit voters to decide separately on exempting school districts from future education mandates that ars imposed but not funded by the state, with soms exception •. Tbs Banate voted 27-4 Monday to concur in the House version of tbs measure, forwarding tho issue to Texas voters. The so-called Robin Hood property tex proposal is meant to meet a Texas Supreme Court order for lawmakers to pass a constitutional plan to equalise funding available to property-rich end poor school districts. If a plan isn't passed by a June I court deadline, school districts fees a cutoff of state public education money. Leaders have warned that would mean school closings, because public education relies on state aid and local property taxes. Asked about a likaly contingency plan if voters turn down the proposed cojistitutional amendment, Bullock saki, “Suicide.* Several members of the Senate, which had earlier passed its own proposed property tax amendment, said thay were concerned about the House provision on unfunded education mandatee and other items. But supporters said they voted for the package because they didnt believe the House would accept more changes. House Republicans, who number 56 in tho 150-member chamber, had until late last wtak blocked a share-the-wealth amendment Proposed constitutional amendments require atwo- •ee SCHOOL, NO# I IndexStammtisch CLASSIFIED........... COMICS.................. ..........6 BUSINESS............ RECORDS.............. OBITUARIES.......... OPINIONS............... •PORTS.................. WATER WATCH..... WEATHER.............. Bast wlthat Tbs New Braunfels Herald-Zeituna sends Birthday wishes to Anica Maria Medina, Debbie Bertels Lain, Kathleen Turk, Susan King, Vanessa Sepulveda, Nits Riggins, Armando Ramiros Br. and Steno Consoles, Belated birthday wishes go to Stanley Hummsl and Christopher Brockman. Anniversary wishes go to William and Ruth Baker, Belated anniversary wishes go to Henry and Olga Dial.Project Graduation Preset Graduation for Seniors at Canyon High School and their parents will moat at 7 p.m. Thursday, Fab. ll, in tbs Common Building at tho school.Financial Frtadom Seminar St John's Episcopal Church, 812 8. Guenther, la sponsoring a Financial Freedom Seminar from 7-9 p.m. Thursdays, beginning Fob. 25. It will fest 20 weeks His seminar includes videos by Jim Sammons on getting out of debt, dealing with compromises and making investment*. Hit oostis $25 for materials. Can 625-2582.Mld-Taxaa Symphony Hie Mid-Texes Symphony will present a concert at 4 p.m. Sunday, Fab. al, in the New Braunfels Civic Can ter. Music indudas Tschaikowsky’s Symphony No. 6, Pathetiquc” and “Moldau” and three dan oat from “Hie Bartered Bride” by Csechoslovtkien composer Bedrieh Smetana. Tickets are 69 for adults, 66 for senior dtiaens and solfege students and 63 for children. They ere available at First Choioa, 173 S. Seguin. Call 629-0366.Rotating Dolly 8trooo Hit Inner Peace Movement wil Movement will have free lecture! on Tips to Releasing Daily Stress” at I p.m. and 7 p.m. Tuesdays, Fib 16 and 23, at th# El Jardln Raal Conference Center, 1346 Hueoo Springs Loop Rd. Call 625-4361 or (600) 636-3006. For Homo Delivery iii New Braunfels and Comal County — Call 625-9144 ;