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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - January 20, 1987, New Braunfels, Texas Stocks Dropout Continued from Page I school worn mat they give up and simply quit attending. She said the majority of the 47 students who withdrew from NBHS were older than their classmates, a result of being held back In earlier grades. "A lot of times, they get so far behind mat they can't pass anyway,” Campos said. She added that occasionally when students drop out, they will return to school the following CAD Continued from Page I who has said he wants to keep the district where it is in order to have an influence on forcing the appraisal function back under county control. Seidel has said he is willing to rent his property the district now occupies at a loss in order to promote mat. Obituaries Herman E. Dyal Sr. Herman E. Dyal Sr., 74, of 1053 Springhill died Jan. 17 at McKenna Memorial Hospital. Services were at I p.m. Tuesday at me First Baptist Church with the Rev. Gordon Graham officiating. Burial was in Mission Park South. Dyal was bom Aug. IO, 1912, to Eli Jay and Isa Lee (nee Tumlinson) Dyal in Pandora. He married Evelyn Speckels in San Antonio on Feb. 15, 1935. Dyal was a New Braunfels resident since March 1980. He worked as the manager of the advertising service department for the San Antonio Light for 25 years before moving to Houston to hold me same position for bom the Houston Post and the Houston Chronicle. He was a member and deacon of the First Baptist Church of New Braunfels. In 1953, he organized the Spring Branch Independent School District Bear Backers and became a lifetime member. Survivors include his wife. Evelyn Dyal of New Braunfels; two daughters, Marilyn S. King of Houston and Barbara E. Barritt of Spring; one son, Herman Dyal Jr. of Austin; one brother, E L. "Ted” Dyal of New Braunfels; and five grandchildren. Pallbearers were John Cozart, James Boyd, Mike Williamson, Walt Fosbury, J.P. Groves, Al Dobbs, Gary McEuen and Sonny Hoegemeyer. Memorials may be made to the First Baptist Church Building Fund or the charity of one s choice Andrea A. Rodriguez Services for Andrea A. Rodriguez of764 N. Unon in New Braunfels will be at IO a m. Wednesday at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church with the Rev John Flanagan officiating Burial was in Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Cemetery. A rosary will be recited at 7 p m Tuesday at Zoeller Following the executive session Saturday, the board will consider appointing a new chief appraiser. Schedule for selecting a new district director-appraiser was tentatively set at an earlier meeting. Chairman S.D. David said at the time the board wanted to have a permanent chief appraiser in place by February. Funeral Home. Rodriguez, 86, died Jan. 18 at McKenna Memorial Hospital. Rodriguez was bom Dec. IO, 1900, to Andres and Encamacion (nee Frausto) Arismendez in Columbia, Mexico. She married Julian Rodriguez who preceded her in death In 1966. Rodriguez was a homemaker and a member of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church. Survivors include six daughters, Rosa Puentes of San Marcos, Angie Rockey of Mexia, and Virginia Soto, Maria Corona, Juana Gomez and Jesusa Gomez, all of New Braunfels; four sons, Manuel Rodriguez of New Braunfels, Nicolas Rodriguez of San Antonio; Abel Rodriguez and Santos Rodriguez, both of Lemesa; one sister, Maria Romero of San Antonio; 55 grandchildren and 85 greatgrandchildren. Dora Mueller Services for Dora Mueller of 528 Cross St. will be at a.m. wedneday at Sts. peterand PAUL Catholic Church with the Rev. Eugene O’Callahan of New Braunfels officiating. Burial will be at Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Cemetery. A rosary will be recited at 7 p.m. Tuesday at Doep-penschmidt Funeral Home. Mueller. 89, died Jan. 19 at McKenna Memorial Hospital. Mueller was bom Jan. 20, 1898, to Charles and Elizabeth (nee Braun) Mueller in New Braunfels. She was a lifetime New Braunfels resident and worked as a florist at Locke Nursery. She was a member of Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Cemetery, Hermann Sons Lodge and Poor Souls Society. Survivors include two sisters, Lina Mueller and Paula Wenzel, both of New Braunfels; and one brother, Norbert Mueller of San Antonio. Visitation will be until service time Wednesday. The body will lie in state at the funeral home until 8:30 a.m. Wednesday Memorials may be given to the mass or Sts. Peter or Paul Building Fund. semester to try again. Usually, though, once a student has dropped out, he or she stays out and even if that student tries to return, he or she usually winds up giving up again. ‘‘A lot of kids hang out. But moat of the kids feel like they have a real good reason for dropping out,” Campos said. She added that most students leave school for a job, a job many feel they must keep because of their families’ economic conditions. Campos added that pregnancy is another major reason for high school girls to drop out. Joe Rogers, principal at Smithson Valley, said most of the students who have quit that school did so to go to work. He said when a student asks to withdraw, he or a school counselor sits down with the student and discuss the reasons why the child wants out of school. Rogers said the school also tries to work with parents to keep the students in school. Will Krieg, Canyon’s principal, said students who wish to drop out must face counselors. “If some student comes in and says he wants to withdraw, we sit down with him and try to explain how important the high school diploma is,” he said. “We try to make them realize that there’s not much they can do without a high school diploma.” Krieg added that in some very rare cases, withdraw! is the best thing for students who are older than their classmates and feel they need to work. Campos said she tries to work with younger students before they lose interest in school. “Really what it is, is that we need to work with the kids when they’re younger and work with their parents,” Campos said. She added that she tries to divide her time between tracking down truant teenagers and helping younger students develop a positive attitude toward school. “We're at a crossroads,” she said. “We’re trying to decide whether to just nab the kids and haul them back to school or to work with the younger kids to encourage them to stay in school.” Students may withdraw from school when they reach 16 lf they have parental consent. Students 17 years old or older do not need permission to drop out. “There’s no way that I can touch them legally,” Campos said of older students who drop out. “But I still go and visit and keep in touch. Just because they’re 17 doesn’t mean we don’t care.” Campos said she pays particular attention to students who have younger brothers and sisters. She said it is easy for siblings to get the impression that high school is a waste of time, particularly if they see an older brother or sister dropping out. “Sometimes, if you lose one (family member), you can lose them all,” she said. Krieg said the withdrawl rate at Canyon decreased dramatically when some of the existing vocational programs were started. He added that if the Legislature cuts funds for those programs, the drop-out rate will increase again. Many students stay in school because they can learn a vocation and work part of the day through vocational programs, he said. “If we see the vocational programs cut, we’re going to see the drop-out rate going back up to 20 percent or more,” he said. About IOO Canyon students are enrolled in some type of vocational program. Krieg said that if proposed budget cuts eliminate those programs, “it would have a tremendous effect on us. “It’s been stated that there may be nothing left but funding for vocational agriculture and vocational homemaking,” he said. “That would drastically affect our drop-out rate.” A Texas Education Agency official said Monday that a statewide task force has begun work to eliminate the drop-out problem. She said one of the first goals of the task force is to establish a uniform means of determining the drop-out rate. She said the rates currently reported by school districts reflect the number of students who have dropped out in a particular school year rather than the total number of students who never see their high school graduation day. “There’s a big difference,” she said. Garcia added that one of the major goals of the task force, which will study the drop-out issue for 18 months, is to look at job training programs and determine how those programs can better meet students’ needs. “About one in three Texas students don’t graduate,” she said. “It’s a big problem, but we’re going to do something about it.” NEW YORK (AP) •Morning stocks: High Low Last AMR Corp 61% 60% 60% Amar Can 91% 90% 91 Amar! tech 142V4 140% 141% AMI Inc 16% 15% 16% Am Motor* 3% 3 3 AmStand 45% 45% 45% Amar TAT 27% 26% 25% Amoco 74% 74% 74% Amtcolnc 6% 5% 5% AtlRichfld 691/4 68% 68% BancTexas 9-16 9-16 9-16 Bal 1A ti an s 72% 71% 72% BellSouth 61% 61 61% Beth Steel 7% 7% 7% Bordens 51% 49% 50% CaterpUr Cental 45% 44% 45% 61% 61% 61% ChesebgP 72>/4 72% 72% Chevron 52% 51% 52% Chryslers BASL 45% 46 CoastalCp 41% 41% 41% CocaColas 42>/4 41% 42% Coleman 35% 34% 34% Colg Palm 45% 45% 45% ComlMetls 17 16% 16% DeltaAirl 55% 55% 55% DlamShm 14% 14% 14% DowChem 70% 69 60% Dressrlnd 24% 24 24% duPont 96% 95% 95% EstKodak 75% 74% 75 Enserch 19 18% 18% Entexlnc 15% 15% 15% Exxon 78% 78% 78% FederalCos 47% 47% 47% Firestone 29% 29% 29% FtBcpTex 5% 5 5 Fkwerlnd 27 26% 26% FordMots 71% 70% 71% GAF Cps 39% 39% 39% GTE Corp 61% 60% 61 GnDynam GenElec 75 96 74% 95% 74% 95% GenMUlss 45% 45% 45% Gen Motors 71 70% 70% GnMotrE 31 30% 30% Goodrich 51% SO 50% Goodyear 44% 44% 44% Goodyear wd 44% 44 44% GtAtlPac 26% 26 26% Gulf Stout 8% 8 8% Haliburtn 29% nnsy 29% HoltdayCorp 73% 73% 73% Houstlnd 37 36% 37 Hughes!! 11% 10% ll Interfst 4% 4% 4% IBM 127% 123 124% IntPsper JohnsJn 89% 75% 88% 73% 88% 74% K mart 48% 48% 48% Krogers vJLTVCp 31% 2% 30% 2% 30% 2% Litton bid 81% 81 81% LoneStalnd 33% 33% 33% Lowes 26% 26% 26% MCorp 10% 10% 10% MayDSts 39% 30% 39% Medtronic 81% 81 81% Mobil 43% 43% 43% Motorola Navistar •6 45% 6% 84% 441/4 8 86% 44% 6% Nynexs 71% 70% 71% Owensllls 59% 58% 56% PacTeis 57% 56% 57% PenneyJC 78% 78 78% Phelps Dod 25% 25 25% PhUlpPet 12% 12% 12% Polaroid 76% 73% *75% ProctGamb 85% 84% 85% Pubs NwMx 36% 36% 36% RepBankCp 22 21% 21% Sabine 15% 15% 15% SFeSouPac 33% 32% 32% SearsRoeb 45% 44% 44% SherwinWm s 31% 30% 30% Singer Co 42% 42 42% Southern Co 2B% 27% 26% Southland 46% 46% laaL IBtI SwstBell 118% 118 118% StdOU 57 56% 56% SunComp 61% 60% 61% TNP Ent 23% 23% 23% Tandy 46% 46% 46% Templelnld 65% 65 65 Tenneco 41% 40% 41 Texaco Inc 39 38% 38% TexComBn 27% 27% 27% TexEastn 33 32% 33 Texas Inst 137% 136% 136% Tex Util 34% 34% 34% Textron 68% 68% 68% Tyler 14% 14 14% USX Corp 24% 23% 23% UnCarbdes 26% 25% 25% UnPacCp 69% 68% 60 USWests 57% 57% 57% UniTel 27 26% 26% Unocal 29% 29% 29% WalMart 49% 48% 49% WestghEl 67% 65% 66% Xerox Cp 69% 68% 68% ZenlthE 25% 24% 25% Market extends early rally NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market vigorously extended its early-year rally in active trading today. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrial shares had jumped 14.20 points to 2,116.70 by 10:00 a.m. EST. Advances led declines by about 7-to-3, with 771 issues advancing, 363 declining and 473 unchanged. Volume on the Big Board was a hefty 28.84 million shares. The NYSE’s composite index rose 0.56 to 154.27. At the American Stock Exchange, the market value index rose 0.76 to 294.73. IBM was up I Vi at 126%. The computer giant’s earnings for the fourth quarter, released early today, were considered slightly worse than expected. The Dow Jones industrial average had climbed 25.87 points to a new record of 2,102.50 on Monday, the lith consecutive session in which It closed at a record level. Monday’s advances outpaced declines by about 2-to-l, with 1,045 issues gaining and 568 falling, while 370 were unchanged on the Big Board. NYSE volume totaled 162.83 million shares. Public Records Arraignments Judge Harold Krueger Justice of the Peace. Pct. I Daniel Campos Correa, burglary non-habitation, $7,500 bond. Weather Civil Court Pilings Texas District Court Texas Commerce Bank, Braunfels v. C.A. Rose, note Convictions County Court-at-Law Judge Ron Prichard New Dennis Wayne Austin, 1946 DI 35 S., San Marcos, DWI, license suspended one year, 90 days jail. Terry Lynn Abbot, 7114 Spring Drops, San Antonio, DWI, license suspended one year, six days jail, HOO fine. James M. Gore, Box 686, Bt. 12, DWI, license suspended six months, 60 days jail. Richard Juarez Serna Jr., 2938, San Antonio, providing alcohol to a minor, 9150 fine. David Judson Grijalva, 1253 Lone Star, DWI, $500 fine 60 days probated for two years. John Douglas Riley, 505 William, Victoria, DWI, $400 fine, 60 days probated for two years. Christopher Stearns, 715 Stadium Dr., providing alcohol to a minor, $100 fine. John Shay Clark, 1307 Pattio Dr., DWI, $300 fine, OO days probated for two years. Rebecca Marie Bennett, 12B02, Weeping Oak, San Antonio, DWI, (jury punishment) $100, 90 days jail probated for two years. Marriages Inosencio Barcenas Hemandas to Rachel Montanez Rodriguez James PEYTON Nowlin to Ardath Browning Dragoo. Water Watch Comal River......................412    cfs (down 6) Canyon Lake inflw.............1,419    cfs (down 24) Canyon Lake outflow.............1,450    cfs (same) Canyon Lake level...............910.40    (down .20) Edwards Aquifer................627.02    (down .02) Forecast    theists Highs in the 40s, except 50s in the lowlands south texas - winter storm Extended forecast watch in effect for Hill (ontry Ite Thursday through Saturday tonight andWednsday morning. Oc SOUTH TEXAS: Partly cloudy and casional rain tonight, changing to cooj afternoons, fair and cold nights, freezing rain and then mixed with Hlghs in the 50s north to mid 60s snow Hill Country late tonight and ^h Lows near 30 north to the mid Wednesday morning Rain possibly Asouth mixed with freezing rain over the ad NORTH TEXAS: Snow ending east incant areas of South Central Texas Thursday morning Otherwise, no Wednesday morning. Otherwise precipitation expected Thursday decreasing clouds northwes through saturday Lows in the mid Wednesday afteroon and occasional 20s to lower 30s Thursday and in the rain or showers east and south Lows m Friday and Saturday. Highs in tonight in the upper 20s Hill C ountry ^ Thursday in the mid 90s to to low to mid 40s south. Highs i©^,. 40s Friday and in the 40s again Wednesday in the 40s    Saturday WEST TEXAS: Generally fair WEST TEXAS - Travelers ad-weather through Saturday. Panhan Visory due to icy roads Panhandle, die. lows 20 to 25. Highs in the mid 40s south Plains and far west tonight. to low 50s South plains, lows 20 to 25 Travelers advisory due to icy roads and highs upper 40s and mid 50s The Permian Basin and Concho Valley Permian Basin and far west will tonight and Wednesday morning have lows 20 to 30 and highs upper 40s Mostly cloudy with scattered areas of to mid 50s Concho Valley, lows 25 to snow Panhandle. South plains and 30. Highs so to 55 Big Bend, lows in far west, moving into the Permian Basin and Concho Valley tonight. Clearing and warmer on Wednesday. Lows tonight lower teens Panhandle to middle 20s Concho Valley. Highs Wednesday upper 30s to middle 40s, except lower 50s Big Bend lowlands. Airplane game leads to arrests Births McKenna Memorial Hospital Mr and Mrs Barney Handrick; 1235 Gruene Loop Road; 4 pound, 14 ounce boy; Jan. 9. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Taylor; 223 Skyview; 8pound boy; Jan. 9. Mr. and Mrs. Greg Brandt; 780 Rosemary; 6 pound, 6 ounce girl; Jan. IO. Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Zavala; Route 48, Rusk Street; 5 pound, 6 ounce boy; Jan. IO. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Turpin; P.O. Box 714, T-Bar-M; 6 pound, 2 ounce girl; Jan. ll. Mr. and Mrs Domingo Vela; 2205 W. San Antonio; 9 pound, 4 ounce boy; Jan. 14. Mr and Mrs. Arvin Brehm; 409 E. Zipp Road; 7 pound, ll ounce boy; Jan. 17. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Crews; 211 B. Redbud; 8 pound, 13 ounce boy; Jan. 17. Mr. and Mrs. Cruz Cantu Jr.; Route I. Box 449, McQueeney; 4 pound, 13 ounce boy; Jan. 18. By JOHN KASTNER Correspondent Some 19 lawmen from Guadalupe County, including DPS and New Braunfels police were called to a house located three miles north of Marion Friday night and arrested 82 people taking part at an invitation-only “airplane” scheme. According to Guadalupe County Sheriff Melvin Harborth, three lawmen were signed up to play the endless chain scheme, which later to be the largest raid of Its kind In Guadalupe County. Among those subjects arrested, including middle-aged men and women, residing in Bexar and Comal Counties, however some were from Dallas and Tyler. Harborth said they had been invited to a residence to play In a $l,500-a-piece airplane scheme. He said no money had changed hands during the game. “They don’t want it confiscated,” Harborth stressed. “The money changes hands later.” The 62 people arrested were charged with a Gass B misdemeaner and later taken before Justice of the Peace Walter Bargfrede tor processing. All were released on personal recognizance bonds approved by Harborth, who set up office in the garage of the home after the raid. “The house was full,” Harborth said. “We had intended to hit the residence last Wednesday night. If we had, we would have arrested twice as many.” It was the second such raid in the area in the past three days and a result of a two-month Investigation in the Canyon Lake area according to DPS officials. Five of the people arrested also fare    charges    for op writing an tmdlfTT    as    a result of an Investigation In the Canyon Lake Area on January 12. Those people who are Invited to play the game are asked to pay $1,500 tor a seat on a “paper airplane ” The object of the game Is to recruit other passengers and their money. For each passenger recruited, the recruiter moves up one seat. A player moves up 12 seats, hecomss a co-pilot and walks off the hypothetical plane to start a new game. The pilot of the plane receives $12,000. “They were all Invited and thought they could make a fast buck,” Harborth said. Harborth concluded by stressing that there was no apparent connection bolwosn the Marlon and that San Antonio game. TAH /EmiflflR LEARN HOW THE NEW 1087 TAX LAWS WILL AFFECT YOU AND HOW TO TAKE PREVENTATIVE MEASURES Gutat Speaker and Tax Accountant MR. RAY 8CHOCH, C.P.A. Come to the CHAMBER OF COMMERCE HftNftQft MAI I 3EGUIN STREET (Next to CMC Conter) OATES: JANUARV14.21, ai, at ft 30 PM tach night For Additional Information and Registration CALL 028-1477 SPONSORED BY; GONNER HOME8    ah Registration Fees Are to Of NEW BRAUNFELS    Be Donated to united Charities    Tamp**# Noma* Registration Form •HAQ IO Of Ms*) IR with IMO COMOrHomos MOD IN MUM Nos Braunfels. Ta. mao YOUR TWO MAKE TOUR LANDLORD RWM CHOICES OWN YOUR OWN HOME \ iiiHmmitiiiiii / N. YOUR Rf NT PAYMENTS / [Landlords J I vault I \ $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ / \ your home payments / \ $$$$$$$$$$$ / 1    landlord s vacation in tho Bahamas 2    Landlord's fease regtneiions 3    LMI with wort Mass racoons 1    Whit Home 2    tour ownership right* 3    tour las advantage* Tho chotoo la yourn, but for aa itttto aa $416.00* down. Connor Homos to making homo ownership a reality tor thouaanda of famMtoi- Cod ut at $30-1477 today and find out how you too eon novo your own homo, tor as ttttto aa $1$$.82 par month.* rn ‘SHA taco IHS 5 tut * W Down Ayme* ConusMona/ Financing Nm Atauntos. tows Mf momha m ss Annual Arn tab* tom is Cwvsh Ngh Sohoe* Rarcomaga toto Herald-2eitun$ (USPS 377 800) Published Sunday morning, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons by New Braunfels Herald Publishing Co., 186 S. Casten Ave., or P.O. Drawer 311328. New Braunfels, Texas 78131-1328. Second Class oostage paid by New Braunfels Herald Publishing Co. af New Braunfels, Texas. DAVID KRAMER Editor and Publisher JIM WEBRE Managing Editor DEBORAH LAWRENCE Office Manager SANDI HUTTER Retail Advertising Manager CHE R YL McCAMPBE LL Classified Manager CAROLAVERY Circulation Manager MAGGIE LOMBARDO Composition Foreman GUS ELBEL Pressroom Foreman DANA OVERSTREET City Editor WANDA LASATER Lifestyles Editor TOM LABINSKI Sports Editor Subscription Rates (includes applicable sales tax) Carrier delivery in Comal, Guadalupe, Hays, Blanco and Kendall counties: throe months, $10.89; six months, $19.02, a year, $34. Senior Citizens Discount (carrier delivery only): six mon tbs, $15.63, one year, $28.49. Mail delivery outside Cornel County, in Texts: three months, $19.13; six months, $34; one year, $63 7*5 Mail outsida Texas: six months, $42; one year, $70. lf you have not received your newspaper by 5:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, or by 7:30 a.m Sunday, call 625 9144 or 658-1900 by 7 p.m. and ll a.m., respective iv. Postmaster: Send addraai changes to P.O. Drawer 31133$, New Braunfels, Taxes 78131 1338 ;