New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - January 29, 1985, New Braunfels, Texas
For a limited time only you can now trade in your old expired or about to expire coupon book or Dinner Club Card for the all new Comal Sampler Coupon Hook that sells for only $29.95 & contains about $600 worth of absolutely free meals, some lunches, beauty services, car services & gilts from over 30 New Braunfels merchants to help keep you shopping in New Braunfels. For more information
The Comal Sampler Coupon Books
good until April 30, 19H0
P.S. Trade in coupon books must be brought to our office.
IO New Braunfels Hera\d-Zeitung Tuesday, January 29,1985
Council districts 3,4 on April city ballot
Filing begins Feb. 4 for the April 6 election to seat City Council members in districts 3 and *
This is the final step in the three-year districting plan to change council makeup from at-large representation.
Councilman Joe Rogers is in District 3, while O.A. Stratemann Jr. does not live in what has been
designated as District 4.
Rogers, who was named principal of Smithson Valley High School last summer, has indicated he may not seek re-election.
Both Rogers and Stratemann (who served three years as mayor) are completing their second terms. They were first elected in 1979 and reelected in 1982.
Continued from Page I
Monday night, S.D. David Jr., a Planning and Zoning Commission member and owner of Ufehaus Industrial Park, said the remaining lots in the FM 306 area are too small to attract large heavy-industrial businesses.
"If you restrict it to M-l, those borderline industries (which could be classified as M-2) won’t be able to expand without coming back (for a zoning change),” David said.
In other items, Oak Run subdivision at Texas 46 and Ixrop 337 is one step closer to being the "master planned community" of which the advertisements boast.
Monday night. City Council approved die first reading of an ordinance granting various zoning classifications — ranging from R-l (single family) to C-3 (commercial)
to the subdivision, which contains about 335 acres.
Council also approved the second reading of an ordinance rezoning a strip along Texas 46 North and l.oop 337, which is part of Oak Run, to zero lot line and C-3.
Zoning for Oak Run was designed in a master plan which was approved while the subdivision was in the city’s extra-territorial jurisdiction. Developers had to submit zoning requests after the development was annexed into the city limits in September.
Also Monday. Council approved the first reading of an ordinance changing the zoning on a 28-acre tract on Alves l.ane from B-l (conventional and mobile home) to R-l (single-family).
Developer Bill Renner said the subdivision will contain homes in the $55,000 range.
The first reading of an ordinance granting property at 1054 Texas 46 South a C-3 (commercial) zoning was approved. The land will be used for a veterinary clinic.
Council approved the second reading of an ordinance rezoning 6.634 and 1.279 acres in the 1500 and 1600 blocks of FM 725 to C l and C-3; and approved the third and final readings of ordinances rezoning 1192 Church Hill Dr. to C-l, and 42 acres bounded by IH 35 West. FM 1044, and South Mesquite to C-l and C-3.
The Jahn Building on Seguin Avenue will receive a city historic landmark as Council approved the final reading of an ordinance doing so.
Council also passed the final reading of an ordinance prohibiting fixed wing aircraft from landing anywhere other than the airport and prohibiting flying, towing or storing gliders at the airport.
Council tabled an ordinance creating a permanent Rivers Conservation and Preservation Committee following a request from the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department.
City Manager Jot* Michie said the National Parks Service wants to conduct a workshop between the city and county river committees “and would prefer that we not establish a permanent commission until we hear from them."
A temporary committee set up by the city recommended in its final report the establishment of a per-manent advisory board. The board would develop a management plan for the Comal and Guadalupe rives and would advise Council on all matters regarding rivers and lakes iii the city.
Meese report eyed by panel
; WASHINGTON (AP) - A Senate committee, opening hearings on Edwin Meese Ill's controversial nomination as attorney general, wants to know why a report concluding Meese violated ethics rules was rejected after being shown to his lawyer and the White House.
Two government ethics officers who wrote the report were called to appear today before the Senate Judiciary Committee as it resumed hearings on Meese's nomination for the second time in a year.
The conclusion of the two Office of Government Ethics officials, whose names were not released, was kept secret by their boss — office director David H. Martin.
Without mentioning the staff findings, Martin overruled his staffers and wrote committee chairman Strom Thurmond, R-S.C. last week that Meese complied with ethics rules.
Meese’s chief attorney, leonard Garment, on Monday confirmed the report’s existence and also defended his role in persuading Martin to reverse his staffers. The report was reportedly first shown to White House counsel Fred Fielding.
Thurmond summoned all three ethics office officials to testify about the still-secret report.
The committee’s confirmation hearings are expected to concentrate on Meese's ethical conduct, especially any role he played in helping those who aided him financially in obtaining federal jobs.
The hearings will also mark the first ideological clash of President Reagan’s second term between the chief executive’s conservative
philosophy and moderate-to-liberal senators.
Reagan's philosophy is epitomized by the 53-year-old Meese, a strong law-and-order advocate who has called the American Civil Uberties Union a "criminal’s lobby.”
The panel first took up Meese’s nomination last March, but postponed action after an independent counsel was appointed to investigate allegations of financial misconduct and conflict of interest. Independent counsel Jacob A. Stein concluded last Sept 20 there was "no basis" to prosecute Meese on criminal charges.
A minute with Andy Rooney
O'RYL Cl ARK MFRALD ZFITUNG
Continued from Page I
machines, and every light and coffee cup they could find. The sofa and chairs were ripped up. They also found some yogurt in the refrigerator, and threw it everywhere — the cabinets, floor, walls, ceiling and the furniture."
The suspects also poked holes in most of the school’s world globes, wrote on the walls and blackboards of some classrooms, and released the childrens’ classroom gerbils from their cages.
Dry said fire extinguishers were sprayed inside the school building, even inside the freezer lockers. “We had to throw a lot of food away just in
case it had been tampered with.” he added.
Entry was apparently gained through a broken lower window on the building’s west side. Detective Ray Douglas said the juveniles told him they broke into Goodwin mainly for the money they thought they would find the machines there.
"They said they got started (tearing up things), and it seemed like fun. So they just kept it up," Douglas added.
Another break-in was investigated by police at Canyon Middle School Monday morning, but Villarreal said the items taken from the school were found outside the building.
"It was just your normal breaking and entering," Villarreal said. Roque added the Canyon Middle School incident was not included in the juveniles’ statements, but he said, “The evidence points to their involvement in that case, too."
Tuesday morning, Comal ISI)Supt. Bill Brown praised the police department, school district personnel and volunteers for “rising to the occasion.
"It was quick thinking on Dry’s part that prevented those young minds from seeing the destruction. It took some organization to transport three-hundred plus students at Goodwin to Frazier Elementary, and
I want to thank everyone involved," Brown said.
"It's really sad that people in society feel they have to destroy tilings. In this case, it was taxpayers’ money and worst of all. the kids get hurt the most." Brown added
The superintendent said Goodwin students were back in their classrooms by 2 p in. Monday. During the cleanup process. Dry said. “There was no reason to do this.
"But I’ve never been able to understand vandalism, why the energy used to destroy something can't Ik* directed into something more positive "
NKW YORK I AP) - Morning stocks:
AMR Corp Amor Can
At IK it hf Ut
Coml Met I
GnMotr B n
Holist I nd
\ ,<>1* J*****'* '
,5*0 I A
\ Offer Ends January 31,1915 MEMBERSHIPS PER SPA.
Call Now! No Obligation
VILLAGE SHOPPING CTR
For sell-out tale place your ad in our garage sale section.
Come by our office today.
Let the Classifieds
get your sale going!
Audio-visual equipment took a beating in Sunday's vandalism spree
Int Paper JeffPilot s .I oh us Jn
394 37s* 37'i
Due to problems with the Associated Press Texas bureau, the remainder of the selected quotes from the New York Stork Exchange had not been transmitted at press time Tuesday. We are sorry for the incomplete listing.
I fawn4w TIU JI HH (I j[
Medical & Respiratory Equipment Specialists
All Pharmacy Services
353 Landa St.
New Braunfels. Tx.
625-7777 We Deliver & Set-up