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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - October 24, 1985, New Braunfels, Texas Page 10A    Herald-Zeitung, New Braunfels, Texas ★ Robbers_ Thursday, October 24,1985 Continued from Page 1A “in an unknown direction and in an unknown mode of transportation.” Around ll p.m. Wednesday, a man asleep in his easy chair was surprised by another man wearing a gorilla mask, poking him with a gun and demanding money. When the man refused, he was struck over the head with the gun and forced to the floor. Roque said the suspect took the man’s wallet and fled out the back door. Wednesday night’s armed robbery occurred in the 700 block of McKinley Street. The victim, who received a laceration on the top of his head, described the suspect as a thin, white male in his early 20s with blue eyes. Court refuses to appeal sodomy case ★ Lucas ★ Burglaries Continued from Page 1A “Stop and think about it. How many murder victims do you find with motor oil on their legs and feet?” Martinez asked. “I’m not worried and I’m still convinced he did it.” Continued from Page 1A one place,” he added. Anyone with information regarding any of these crimes is asked to contact the Criminal Investigation Division at 625-7181. DALLAS (AP) — The man who has been fighting Texas’ sodomy law for six years lost another round Wednesday, but he said the next battle will be before the U.S. Supreme Court. Donald F. Baker said -he didn’t expect the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans to reconsider its earlier ruling upholding the sodomy law, and the justices didn’t surprise him. “The appeal put forth in the petition, however sincere and deserving of response, is directed to the wrong audience,” the court said. “It is not the role or authority of this federal court to decide the morality of sexual conduct for the people of the state of Texas.” Baker said the 5th Circuit appeal was a matter of routine and intended more to prevent later procedural tangles than to kill the law that forbids sexual intercourse among homosexuals. “We wanted to follow all legal avenues,” he said. “Having done that, we’re on our way. We have planned since Aug. 26 to go to the U.S. Supreme Court.” The appeals court ruled in August that the state did have authority to pass such a sodomy law. The complex opinion, signed by nine of the 16 judges on the court, referred to the “strong objection to homosexual conduct which has prevailed in western culture for the past seven centuries.” Opponents claim the law makes criminals of the 700,000 lesbians and gay men in Texas, and Baker said Wednesday that “we started in 1979 to get this law ruled unconstitutional, and we will continue that fight.” Businessmen have interest in space WASHINGTON (AP) - Texas needs to quit relying on the business of drilling beneath the earth and develop industry aimed at the heavens, a group of entrepreneurs told Texas congressmen at a Capitol Hill meeting. Rep. Mike Andrews, D-Houston, hosted the Wednesday breakfast for members of the congressional delegation and representatives of private space ventures, many of which are based in Texas. Andrews said the House is set to consider ways to back insurance for companies operating in outer space — space insurance is expensive and hard to get — and tax incentives for production of goods in outer space. But he told the space bus messmen they should not expect to rely on National Aeronautics and Space Administration grants and joint ventures because of inevitable budget reductions. “I think there’s no question that people are willing to make the kind of budget cuts that are necessary on the NASA budget,” said Andrews. “The real question is how visionary can we be in some of the other incentives to help commercialization. That will affect what some of these companies are able to do much more than the NASA budget for ’86 or ’87 or even till the end of the decade.” Robert Pace of Microgravity Research Associates of Houston said his company wants to go into space to grow special crystals, "sort of like silicon,” for use in electronics. The crystals will not grow correctly on Earth because of gravity. A joint public-private push is “absolutely essential to get this industry off the ground,” said Robert New, a Texas Commerce Bank executive representing the Houston Economic Development Council. Houston businessman Jack Rains, representing the city’s Chamber of Commerce, said “reports of our (economic) death are greatly exaggerated.” But, he said, the oil, gas and petrochemical industries do not promise new jobs. Space commercialization is one of the most promising industries for the area, he said. “We don’t look for government subsidies, we look for government creating the environment so the private sector can work, because government truly controls the environment in space commercialization,” Rains said. “Government policy will dictate the type of opportunities that these fledgling companies will have. What we want to do is make sure that environment remains nourishing as opposed to hostile.” “We want you to know we’re there, that we can support this space commercialization and we’re dedicated to do it,” said David Hannah of Space Services of America, a private launch enterprise based in Houston. ★AIDS. Continued from Page LA children are AIDS youngsters who have a tendency to bite, Haggerty said. Snuth, who appeared at a news conference with Haggerty, said about 75 percent of AIDS and related diseases in children is the result of transmission to unborn infants from the mother. Another 19 percent, he said, is due to blood or blood-product tran smission. “Confidentiality is an extremely important issue,” Smith said. "It is essential that persons involved in the care and education of an infected student respect the student's right to privacy.” He recommended that the number of personnel aware of a child’s condition be kept to a minimum. Since new information is surfacing every day on AIDS, Haggerty said the academy plans to update its position on the issue from time to time. The AAP also reconunended: — If a child with AIDS is a health risk to others, he should be removed from school but receive an identical education. — All schools should adopt routine procedures for handling blood and body fluids, including sanitary napkins, regardless of whether students with full-blown AIDS are known to be enrolled. — Children infected with AIDS are at greater risk of suffering complications from infections and should be exempt from mandatory live virus vaccines. — Mandatory screening for AIDS and AIDS-related diseases of all children should not be undertaken because it is not cost effective. Stocks NEW YORK (AF) -Morning stocks: Intl Harv 74 74 74 High I .ow (.ast Int Paper Johnson 464 46 46 AMR Corp 404 404 404 464 46 464 Ainer Can 557« 554 554 K mart 344 334 34 Amen tech * 904 904 904 KrogerCo 444 44 444 AMI Inc 19 184 19 KTV Corp 54 54 54 Am Motors 3 24 24 Litton Ind 874 854 864 AnuStand 30=4 304 304 Lunes ta Ind 294 284 29 Intr tat 204 204 204 I ai wes 224 224 224 Amoco 684 684 684 MCorp 19 184 184 Armcolnc 84 74 8 MayDSt 604 59*4 60 AtlRicMkl 654 654 654 Medtronic 384 384 384 BancTexas 2 2 2 Mobil 314 31 314 BellAtlan 90 Mr 90 904 Monsanto 444 444 444 BellSouth 394 394 39*4 Motorola 334 32*4 324 Both Stool 154 154 154 NYNEX 844 834 844 Bordens 424 414 41 ‘» OwensIU 484 48 484 CatsrpTr Centel 354 344 354 PacifTel 734 724 734 434 434 434 Penney JC 484 484 484 ChesebgP 414 404 414 Phelps Dod 21 204 204 Chevron 394 394 394 PhilipPt s 134 124 134 Chrysler 384 384 384 Polaroid 374 374 374 CoastalCp s Coca Cola 32 314 314 ProctGamb 594 594 594 72 714 714 Pubs NwMx 284 28 28 DeltaAirl 394 394 394 RCA 46 454 46 DiamShm 154 15 15 RepBankCp 304 304 304 Dowf hem 364 364 364 Sabine 174 44 174 Dressrlnd 184 184 184 Safeway 354 354 354 duPont 594 594 594 SFeSouPac 324 324 324 KastKodak s 434 424 424 SearsRoeb 344 344 344 Enserch 22 214 22 Singer Co 384 374 374 Entexlnc 194 194 194 Southern Co 204 204 •204 Exxon 54 53*4 54 Southland 394 39 394 Firestone 184 18 184 SwstBell 774 774 774 FtBcpTex 114 114 114 Sperry Cp 474 474 474 Flowered 20 194 194 StdOilOh 544 524 534 FordMot 47 464 464 SunComp 514 514 514 CAF Corp 404 404 404 TNP Ent 174 17 174 (ITE Corp 404 394 404 Tandy 35 344 344 GnUynam 654 654 654 Tenneco 384 384 384 GenElec 594 594 594 Texaco Inc 384 384 384 Gen Food 1194 1194 1194 TexAniBnch 294 294 294 Gen Motors 664 654 654 TexComBn 274 274 274 GnMotr E 39 384 384 TexEasUi 374 374 374 Goodrich 324 314 324 Texas Inst 964 944 954 Goodyear 264 26 26 TexasOGas 184 184 184 GtAtlFac 174 17 174 Tex Util 28 274 28 Gulf StaUt 124 124 124 Textron 484 474 474 Haliburtn 254 254 254 Tyler s 134 134 134 HolidayCorp 524 524 524 Un Carbide 594 584 594 Houstlnd 274 274 274 UnPacCp 494 49 494 HughesTl 134 134 134 US Steel 30 294 294 Interfst IO 94 IO USWest 774 774 774 IBM 1314 1304 130* a UniTel 214 214 214 294 284 294 274 264 27 414 41 41 49 484 484 174 164 174 Unocal WalMarts WestghEI Xerox Cp ZenithE Stock market takes break NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market showed no clear trend today, pausing after the advance of the past two sessions. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials, up 3.02 points Tuesday and Wednesday, slipped back 1.57 to 1,365.59 by ll a.m. today on Wall Street. Gainers held a narrow lead over losers among New York Stock Exchange-listed issues. Analysts said the takeover fever that has dominated activity in the market for much of the time lately seemed to have subsided a bit. They also noted that the big- name stocks that make up the Dow Jones industrial average appeared to be rn ^ 4, ^ Old Timers Rodeo Cowboys Assoc.^^ Admission 13 Adults SI 50 Children ^ Seguin Fairgrounds1 Seguin. Texas^ ,, — Friday A Saturday October 25lh & 26th 7 .'ill p.in. Unlock the Door We are all aware of tile need far taking steps for security in our lives. We go to great lengths to keep people out of our homes. When a knock comes at our door, we are hesitant to open. Yet, there is one knock we need to hear and throw open the door. Jesus says T stand at the door and knock. He who opens the door to me, I will come in...Come to First this Sunday and find out how Jesus can enter your life, and bring eternal security. FIRST BAPTIST CUP HCH 733 Cross St. New Braunfels .Texas 78130 The appeals court said in its latest ruling that although it is “sensitive and sympathetic” to some of Baker’s complaints, “It is simply not the business of this court to act upon them.” It added that “we suggest that the proper understanding of our constitutional authority is even more important to the republic than is this particular moral issue.” The case has been tied up in court since 1979, when Baker, of Dallas, said in a lawsuit that the sodomy law threatened his job. Complicating the issue was the decision by state Attorney General Jim Mattox to drop his appeals after a federal judge struck the law down in 1982. Potter County District Attorney Danny Hill of Amarillo took up the fight for the state, raising questions about his authority to jump in where the attorney general refused. During the long court fight, the case also took on other implications as both proponents and opponents connected it to the AIDS issue. Baker said the law would threaten efforts to combat the killer disease by driving homosexuals under cover. Hill and others said the law was needed to control acquired immune deficiency syndrome. But neither the appeals court’s ruling Aug. 26 nor the one Wednesday touched on the question of AIDS. Golden's Ranch House Steaks & Lounge 983 Loop 337    *    New    Braunfels Open Daily ll a.m. to 9 p.m. Great Food — Low Prices. LUNCH SPECIALS 11 a.m. 2 p.m. Monday thru FridaySMOTHERED STEAK Served will) Mashed Potatoes, Choice of Veg** table. Rolls*3.50 BEEF FRITTER Served with Choice of Vegetable, Mashed Potatoes Clavy. Rolls•3.50CATFISH Served w it Ii Choice of Vegetable, Potato, Rolls *3.50BACON WRAPPED TOP CHOP Served with Choice of Vege table or Potato and Salad Mar*4.25 STEAK SPEC IAI. sem en awtoik PINNER COR TWO    DINNER KOH TWO 2 ti oz. Top Sirloin Steak    2 H oz. Ranch Steak I tinners Pinners Includes ( hoiee ol    Includes Choice of Potato Potato and Salad Mar    and    Salad    Mar. *8.95 ‘9.95 SPECIAL DINNERS SKR\ Kl) Ii p.m. Closing Monday thru Kridav Buy one at Regular Price Second one at Half Price Regular Price $4.95 PLEASE - NO DISCOUNTS ON SPECIALS Join us for fun ami laughter at our Annual HALLOWEEN COSTI ’ME PARTY, Sat ani ag night 'Jtith October****** in gout best cot terne trophies n illJ be awarded, 1st, 2nd, dr 3rd Hest Cost ume and j other Goodies. I s / attracting a little less interest, while the secondary issues that have lagged behind the Dow were doing a little bit better Some observers view these changes as healthy. But they also say more evidence of an improving economy and progress on such problems as the federal budget deficit is probably necessary for the market to move ahead with any great force. Standard Oil of Ohio dropped I to SS4*. The company reported third-quarter earnings of $1.48 a share, down from $1.49 in the comparable period a year ago. The NYSE’s composite index of all its listed common stocks gave up .03 to 109.14. At the American Stock Exchange, the market value index gained .18 to 227.85. Volume on the Big Board came to 40.55 million shares after the first hour and a half of trading. Ihowell’s furniture! GRAND OPENING I Englander BEDDING! I    by    the    makers    of    the    famous    jI ¥2 PRICE Med. Firm Deep Quilted Postureaid Full Size Reg. $599.95 •299 Queen Size Reg. $799.95 •399 King-Size Reg. $999.95 •494 Firm Quilt Tension Ease Regal Body Guard Full-Size Rea. $699.95 •349 Queen-Size Reg.$899.95 *449 King-Size Reg. $1099 •954 Full Size *149 • Mattress Sets in AU Sizes at Half Price! | Open Daily 9 to 6 We Carry The Famous Now at V2 Price H OWELL’S Furniture 900 W. San Antonio The Kraft Bldg. 629-7566 Queen Size Reg. $549.95 Makes a Bed 30 Styles Sofa Sleepers Full Reg. $499.95 Size *399 *299 Most Have Innerspring Mattress For Your Comfort Taylor Made ;

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