New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, February 24, 1983, Page 2

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

February 24, 1983

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Issue date: Thursday, February 24, 1983

Pages available: 28 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

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Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Location: New Braunfels, Texas

Pages available: 318,726

Years available: 1952 - 2013

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - February 24, 1983, New Braunfels, Texas 2 New H"?    %    ~,r'<»K3    Zh    itung    ’r"    fv'VlJry    '^53 NBHS band members earn first division ratings Forty-two Ne* Braunfels High Schell bard members earned first division rating* recently at the Region XII University Inter scholastic league Solo arid Ensemble contest Judges awarded hrst-division to ten ensembles at the competition held in San Antonio at Churchill High School Seventeen Ne a Braunfels soloists and four ensembles earned second division ratings at Hie contest Barid members receiving first division ratings ors a solo winded Sarah Tagert. Elizabeth hodr.,/ lez and Wendy Zabava flute; Cassie Knglerth and Kingsley Kohler, oboe Jome Wachwitz and Patty Schwarz. bassoon Patty Berievides, I>ena Dieter!, Pisa Kroesche, Roseann lueyh, Melinda Luna and Heidi Smith, clarinet; and Scott Mares alto saxophone Also, James Blake), tenor saxophone; David Tamayo baritone saxophone; Robert Compton N'olberto Kanas, Kim Fryar. Kick Mitchell arid Tod Owens, trumpet Dennis Hartman Cara Nowotony and Mike Orr. french horn; Andrea Clarke, Carl Nowotny and Benton Willard trombone Andre Cieslicki and Darryl Marv h. euphonium; Mark San chez, Rey Ortiz and Solar Smith, tuba; Jodee Bees. Rent Gutierrez, l^a Hendry. Sarah Miiier, Mark Ortega. Shannon Kennady, Loma Mudford arid Jimmy Pittman, percusssion; ami Kingsle) Kohler arid Ann Schumann, piano Knsembles earning first division ratings were; — Flute trio: Ginger Castillo. Leigh .Ann Truly and Wendy Zabava — Flute quartet; Ginger Castillo, luna Castillo. Mary Holick. I>eigh Ann Truly — Tenor saxophone quartet: James BLakey, Bryan Gilbert, Scott Mares and David Tamayo. — Clarinet quartet: Melissa Fanas, Debbie Fischer. Michele Ortega and Grade Salazar. — Trombone trio: Andrea Clarke. Doug McGraw and Pisa Roberts. - Bass sextet Andre Cieslicki. Darren Deptawa. John I^angford. F rank Suhr arid Sara Zipp Bra vs sextet Robert Compton, Nolberto Farias, Dennis Harman. Darryl Marsch, Dean Mitchell and Carl Nowotny Tuba sextet: Carl Iuimsfuvs, Dean Mitchell, Rey Ortiz, Mark Sanchez. Solar Smith and Frank Suhr. — Percussion ensemble Bryan Blang, Jodee Bees. Iusa Hendry . Shannon Kennady. Sarah Miller and Jimmy Pittman — Percussion ensemble Tod Brown, Steven Hanz. Loma Mudford and Mark Ortega Soloists earning a second division rating were Sonia Campos, Sandra Heideman, Mary Holick. Tonya Lueders and Michelle Simmonds. flute; Trinity Brandt. Melissa Fanas and Debbie Fischer, clarinet; Carol Deltz and John Munoz, alto saxophone: Paul Dean. Paula Gansky and Ronnie Gooch, trumpet; Tod Brown and Steven Ha oz. percussion; Cindy Holick, piano; Cns Pena, euphonium. Second division ensembles included; — Clarinet trio: Roseann Leyh. Melinda Luna and Heidi Smith. — Clarinet quartet; Delores Aguilar, Noram Benevides, Patty Benevides and Brenda Martinez. — Trumpet trio: Kim Fryar, John lumgford and Joel Valadez. — F'rench horn quartet: Sabrina Harrod, Mike Orr. Kristine Sengebusch and Sara Zipp Weather Local temperatures High today will be in the low 70s. low tonight in the upper 40s, and a high F riday near GO. This morning s low was 40, and yesterday’s high was 72 Lake level Canyon I .ake stood at 906.43 this morning, the same level as yesterday. Bhtty FUiinar/ Reinarz addresses convention group Betty Bemar / of Coma I tex Insurance Agency lur,, was among tin- speakers at the recent Insurance Marketuig Services > IMS) convention in New Orleans Mel presentation was on You Don’t Have to bi- a Giant Agency to la- a Giant in Communications Bm belle arid Jack Reinarz also went to New Orb ans, arui came back interested in various automated systems now available to insurance agencies. Insurance Marketing Services is a national organization of 2,000 insurance agencies in-terested iii growth through effective marketing of insurance Fivery year IMS designates a Marketeer of tin Y«-ar,“ which Coma Hex won in Tiff] Horoscope expected scattered showers to return Calf rope to the w esther picture tonight. Light fog was noted along the coast before dawn. Southerly winds pushed pre-dawn temperatures above seasonal norms. Most readings were in the 40s and 50s Michael Voss Heft! and Paul Dean placed first and second, respectively, at calf scrambles held during the recently-completed San Antonio Stock Show. For their troubles, they won $400 and $350 Staff photo by Cmdy Richardson toward their next FFA projects. They are students at New Braunfels High, and their FFA sponsors are Ron Wunderlich and Mike Garrett. Texas Mostly fair across Texas skies May were the rule as forecasters The forecast called for increasing cloudiness tonight with a chance of .showers through F’riday over West Texas and western sections of South Texas Afternoon highs were expected to reach the 60s and 70s. 'UTSA Day' March 16 Deaths Harry Otto Voges Arrangements are [lending at Doeppenschmidt Funeral Home for Harry Otto Voges, 86, of 445 Cross He died at IO p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 23, at Eden Horne for the Aged Mrs. Patricia "Pat" Jonas Services for Mrs. Patricia Pat” Jonas of 1975 Babcock, San Antonio, will be at IO a.rn Friday at Sts Peter and Paul Catholic Church, with the Rev. Patrick Flanagan of New Braunfels officiating. Entombment will lie at Sis. Peter arid Paul Mausoleum, all under the direction of Zoeller F uneral Home. Mrs Jonas, 51, died at 3:40 a.rn. Wednesday, Feb 23, at the Four Seasons Nursing Home in San Antonio, where she had lived for two years. Born on Feb. 27,1931, in Sari Antonio, she was the daughter of Errol and Cerite < nee Sueltenfussj Klar. She was a retired insurance claims supervisor at U.S.A.A. She was a member of Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, and attended St Pius Catholic Church in San Antonio She was also a member of the Fogies Auxiliary. She is survived by two sisters, Mrs. J C “Marjorie” Kneuper, and Mrs. Anita Fischer, both of New Braunfels. Pallbearers will be Max Hartman, Ronald Krarner, Ronnie Clark. Gary Riding, Richard Hafley, Ix*e Brown, (’lay Collins and Jeff Fischer. A wake service and rosary will be recited at 7:30 p m. Thursday at Zoeller F uneral Home. Memorials may be given to the Kidney Disease Clinic in San Antonio. Milton Soderberg Services for Milton Soderberg of Taylor, Tex., will be at 2 p.m. F riday at Immanuel Lutheran Church in Taylor, with burial in Immanuel Lutheran Cemetery. The Rev. lxirry Swidzinski will officiate, under the direction of Condra F uneral Home in Taylor. Soderberg, 72, died Tuesday , Feb 22, in a Taylor hospital. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Selma Soderberg of Taylor; his son, Melvin CL Soderberg of New Braunfels; his sister, Mrs. Margie Midkiff of FJ Paso; and four granddaughters. Students interested in attending the University of Texas at San Antonio can learn all about the school on UTSA Day, Wednesday, March 16. Faculty members and representatives from the Office of Admission and Registrar. Student Financial Aid and Student Services will be available from 1:304:30 p.m. in the RIVA, Room 2.02.18 of the Multidisciplinary Studies Building, to answer questions. UTSA participants will receive information on    admission requirements, financial aid, degree programs, athletics, student activities and registration procedures. Campus tours will also be given throughout the afternoon. UTSA Day is a biannual event, sponsored by the Office of Admissions and Registrar. F'or more information, call 6914500. CARPET CLEANING 625-3477 943 N. WALNUT it's a crime to shoplift By STELLA WU DE H THURSDAY. 11 HHUARY 24 Born today, you possess a keen sense of the dr amati* Indeed you find it difficult not to look at almost everything life offers as something to be play ed before an audience You thrive on applause, and are certainly not above learning from criticism oi even from fa re and there and now and then — a boo You enjoy your work no matter what it is. You will make an effort to fa* engaged in work of your ehoiee but so long as you are actively engaged to your profit spiritual and/or material, you will work well. You have a anise of “mission” wfiiefi will enable you to bring to your work more of yourself limn most people do You are neither shy nor fearful; you walk Hie smooth or bumpy road to success with a jaunty air born of self confidence and self-knowledge. Also born on tills date are: James Familial! and Abe Vigmla, actors; Winslow limner, painter. To see what is iii store for you tomorrow, find your birthday and read the corresponding paragraph. Iz*t your birthday star be your daily guide. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25 PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) A reunion with an old friend may prove exhausting Emotions run high today; try to control them iii ARIES (March 21-April 19) Allow your sense of humor to lead you away from the kind of disappointment this morning’s events foster. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)    Your popularity wanes but your profits climb. Make good use of unexpected gifts of time Unlay. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)    Wfiat you have previously ignored, you would do well to pay attention to now Turn over a new leaf!. CANCER (June 21-July 22) The rose-colored glasses you accuse another of wearing may actually belong to you Assess your own view. LED (July 23-Aug. 22) Money-matters cause you concern iii the morning but some unexpected elation by day’s end Be patient now. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Blan for yourself and the activities of others will fall into place. You cannot run people’s lives for them. LIHKA (Sept. 23-Ort. 22) Spiritual values keep you from wanting what isn’t good for you. Faivy and intolerance are left behind now. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Count your change but not your chickens. Wait until all results are in before you act on what your friends desire. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Settle your account with a friend. You may have to reveal more of your intentions than you’d like. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Know your own financial status precisely! But don’t worry about others. Rest at will today. AQUARIUS (Jail. 20-Eeb. IM) You may feel a strong desire to turn back the clock today. The remedy for this is to move ahead quickly. Quanti j)0U! To all those who took the time and effort to fill out our Purpa/ Load management survey card. Staff and Employees of New Braunfels Utilities Herald-Zeltung Taylor Communications Inc (USPS 377 880 !( 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 rn., respectively. Published Sunday morning and Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoon by New Braunfels Herald Publishing Co , 186 S Casted Ave., New Braunfels, TX. 78130. Second class postage paid at New Braunfels Herald Publishing Co., 186 S Casted Ave, New Braunfels, TX 78130 Dave Kramer ..............General    Manager Claude Scruggs..................Publisher Elnora Kraft ................Office    Manager Robert Johnson ....................Editor Pete Lewis........Retail    Advertising    Manager Cheryl McCarnpbel!........Classified    Manager Don Avery..............Circulation    Manager Carol Avery............ Photocomp    Foreman Gus Elbel...................Press    Foreman Roland Kraft ............Print Shop Foreman Wanda Lasater...........Kaleidoscope Editor Kan Mitchell..................Sports    Editor Scott Haring...................Wire    Editor Subscription Rates In Comal, Guadalupe, Hays, Blanco and Kendall Counties: 3 months,    $8 55;    6    months,    $15; one year, $27. In Texas: 6    months,    $24,    one    year, $45 Out of state: 6 months, $30; one year, $50 Senior Citizens Discount In Comal, Guadalupe, Hays, Bexar, Blanco and Kendall Counties; 6 months, $12; one year, $22. Postmaster: Send address changes to P Q. Drawer 361, New Braunfels, TX 78130 The deadline to submit a black-and-white photo for engagements is one month before the wedding. Inlormution ulxmt your i hannmii telephone service from Doyle Ik-lx-r. Community Relations Manager Divestiture, FCC actions to affect cost of local service Concern is being expressed today in many places that changes taking place in the telecommunications industry are going to create a rapid increase in rates for loc a1 flat-rate service. Unfortunately, that s probably true. We’ve been saving for years that Long Distance revenues were subsidizing local rales. Because- others were saying just the opposite, the publics confusion was understandable. Now that tilt* Bell System is being broken up. the handwriting is on the wall. Revenues from Long Distanc e will no longer fie available lo Southwestern Bell as they have been in the past to help keep loc al rates low. Beginning tins year, the company Insi another important revenue contribution from the FT C s order that a separate subsidiary (American Bell) be set up to exc lusively market telephone terminal equipment. Southwestern liell may continue to sell (lie Bell System terminal equipment it had on hand at (he beginning ol the year. When its gone, however, the company won t be able to sc il Bell System-manufactured phones, PBX’*, etc. Services will need to be repriced Therefore, virtually every service Southwestern Bell offers will he repriced to make eac h contribute sufficient revenue to stand on its own. profit-wise. Loc a1 Ila! rah- service probably is the most under priced service we offer, bec a use ol the generally accepted public polic y that loc a1 rales should he- kept as low as possible to encourage the development of “universal” servic e Virtually everyone who has wanted telephone servic e in re t enl years could afford a basic loc al servic e. Public polic y has now shifted to de regulation. w ith competition expected to provide the impetus to take advantage of the fruits of the ever faster technological race. Long Distance bargains come in minutes, too Long Distance service may be the first to realize the benefits of true competition in the industry, with rates almost sure to go dow n once subsidies for local servic e are withdrawn. But Bell Long Distance rates within Texas are already a bargain. Surprisingly, our researc h indic ates most people overestimate the cost of an instate call. Do you? Test yourself. What is the rate for the first minute of a Day-rate call dialed direc t (Ii) from a non-coin phone, w ithout tax, say from Amarillo to Brownsville? A. 42* B. 59* C. 7BC. Hint: Ifs the same from El Paso to Texarkana. Texas. You don’t have to turn the page for the answer. Or even turn the page upside down. Ifs A. Just 42* You can talk as long as you like at 42* for each additional minute. That s one ol the nice things about Long Distance. Yon c an virtually tailor-make each call. You c an pick the time, type and length of c all which suits you and your pocketbook best. * • * Remember, ii you have something lo talk about, don t hesitate to drop me a line. Doyle lichee Southwestern Bell 122 W Ireland Seguin, TX 78155 @ Southwestern Bell ;