New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, March 1, 1983, Page 2

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

March 01, 1983

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Issue date: Tuesday, March 1, 1983

Pages available: 23

Previous edition: Sunday, February 27, 1983

Next edition: Wednesday, March 2, 1983

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - March 1, 1983, New Braunfels, Texas New Braunfels Herald Zeitung Tuesday, March 1,1983 San Antonio firm gets county bid By JACQUELINE SMITH Staff writer Monday Commissioners Court found itself caught in the dilemma of whether or not to accept a bid from a local firm or an out-of-town company that submitted the lower bid. But after considering both bids, which were for county long-distance telphone service, the court accepted that of LOS Inc., of San Antonio — the low bidder Not accepted was a bid from Value-Line of New Braunfels. "On the one hand we want to do business locally," County Judge Fred Clark noted. "But on the other we're charged with the responsibility of spending the taxpayers' money in a sound, businesslike manner." County roundup Prior to Clark's statement. Commissioner Charles "Tart" noted "I can see that FDS comes out with more savings. But it i Value-Line»is a local firm and it will be paying local taxes..but still there is quite a bit of savings I offered by I.DSi.” Commissioner Monroe VVetz. who made the motion that the court accept LDS's bid, said the reason for the county advertising for bids was to save money on its long-distance bills. in order to do what we're supposed to do, which is save money for the county." Wetz moved that the court accept LDS’s bid. "I don’t think there s much choice...is there?” Commissioner Bill George, who seconded Wetz’s motion, said. "it all comes back to the lowest bid." The court is not only obligated by law »to accept the low bidi but it is good management practices." said Clark. Both LUS and Value-Line would sell the count) devices that could be attached to current phones (with rotary dials) to provide push button service. Push-button service is needed by both systems to provide long-distance service to the county, County Auditor Bate Bond said. Without the push-button attachments, Value Line could not provide long-distance service and LDS said it would have to charge the county IO cents per longdistance call, added Bond. To have touch-tone lines installed in the Courthouse would cost approximtely $1,187. he said. According to an analysis of the bids done by Bond, Value Line would save the county approximately $3,316 in long-distance bills for the first year of service and $4,136 for the second year. LDS proposed saving the county $5,402 the first year and $5,969 the second year. Those costs include the price of approximately 20 push-button attachments, said Bond, who proposed they be given to those county departments with the "heaviest long-distance telephone use." These departments, Bond said, include his own office, the County Judge (and Commissioners Court’s) office, the Sheriffs Department, the Tax-Assessor-Collector’s office and the Department of Public Safety. In unanimously approving the bid submitted by LDS, the court authorized Bond to purchase the 20 push-button attachements. thus eliminating the 10-cent charge per long-distance call. Other than discussion of the long-distance phone bids, commissioners took up only one other item Monday. The court approved the purchase of a piece of "blade type equipment" to be attached to the mold board of the County Road Department’s new motor grader. Cost of the additional equipment is approximately $1,250 and is allowed for in the road department’s budget. Bond said. County Roads Administrator Bodo Dietert noted that this additional piece of equipment will increase the fuel efficiency and operation of the motor grader. Horoscope By STELLA WILDER TUESDAY MARCH 1 Born today, you possess what appears to others to be an eas>going casual, almost devil-may-care nature. In truth, you are made of extremely stern stuff Highly disciplined, confirmed in your goals, you know precisely what you want out of life, regardless of how it seems to others. Only those w ho know you best know how determined you are to succeed; only those who know you longest, know that you are unwavering in your aims. You are romantic-but not a Romantic), suave and decidedly charming- when you want tube! Although you are a great story-teller, when it comes dow n to serious matters you are a stickler for the truth. You have an exceptional sense of honor and will always act to save your own integrity even if. b) so doing, you cannot save your own neck Also born on this date are; David Niven and Run Howard actors; Dinah Shore and Barr) Belfonte, singers. To set w hat is in store for you tomorrow, find your birthdav and read the corresponding paragraph. l>et your birthday star be your daily guide. WEDNESDAY. MARCH 2 PISCES (Feb. 19-March 201 Marital status is a vital point in today's meeting of the minds. Don’t mistake another's happiness. ARIES (March 21-April 191 Be aware of your position on the employment scene. You may not be quite as secure as you think. TAL RUS I April 20-May 20) - Much talk and little action lead to a day of unfulfilled promises. Don’t give up personal goals now. GEMINI (May 21-June 20» — Conclude one phase of work before undertaking another. Don’t jump the gun — regardless of the temptation. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Unnecessary emotional involvement may land you in real difficulty by evening. Try to remain calm, cool and collected. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22» - As long as your objective is getting to the heart of present pressing matters, ask questions. Otherwise be silent. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Freedom is yours, but only in terms of your own possessions, rights. Don't speculate with another’s goods. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Gain the conditions you want through a positive approach to problems. Difficulties fade as you tackle them. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Change your point of view and you change your life. Make this a day to remember: go the extra mile. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) - A friend in need proves more than a friend indeed; he proves a lifesaver. The chance for gain is great. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) - PosiUve circumstances yield positive action and results. Refuse the pessimist’s view point. AQUARIUS (Jan. 29-Feb. 18) — Reconsider your present position on the subtler points of financial arguments on the home front. Give! ^Dcaiu By ABIGAH VAN BLH!FN Surgeon's knife not the problem DEAR 1 IRY Wh> don't gynecologists warn their patients thai db i the) va had a hysterectomy they arerola.*. : «-\uaL> desirable? At age 47,1 had a total hysterectomy I had tumors and was told I should have my uterus removed. But had I known then what I know now, I would have put it off as long as possible, or even taken my chances and not had the operation at all! Alter my furgery my husband told me that our lovemaking wasn't the same — that I had lost my appeal for him. Then he found someone else. The same thing happened to a friend of mine After her hysterectomy, her husband said she didn t • feel” the same, then he took up with a young w oman in his office. W -ald I be wise to forget about men? I take Premarm and I haven t lost my sex drive. I’m attn e, neat and clean, and people tell me I look about 40 I need a truthful answer, Abby Would a r be sexually sutisfied with me now? REJECTED DEAR REJECTED: Yes! Ina total hysterectomy, the uterus is removed, which in no way diminishes tin* sexual satisfaction of lovemaking. A man cannot tell whether his oar tiler has a uterus or not. ll he claims be can feel" the difference, he's either looking for an excuse to look elsewhere, or the problem is not in her body, but in his head! DEAR ABBY: A woman signed "Sitting Duck" asked what to do should her car break down while she’s alone at night in the middle of nowhere. You told her if she had a Cb radio she could call for help and thereby be a "lucky duck." Abby, if this stranded lady called for help on her "CB" giving her exact location, she would be advertising to the world that she was alone and helpless! Instead of the police officer, lughway patrol person or good samaritan she hopes will come to her Officers honored Local law enforcement officers were honored last Thursday by the Knights of Columbus at the annual event at the K of C Hall. Representing the groups present are (from left) Sgt Bob Holder with the Department of Public Safety. Gilbert Villarreal, chief Starr photo by Francis Bridges investigator, Sheriff's Department; Cecil Fortson, co chairman, K of C council activities; police cinel Burney Boeck; and Grand Knight Guadalupe Estrada. Not show is Marion Dome, chairman of council activities. Government Planning and Zoning Commission 7 p in. Tuesday, Cit) Hall council chambers. New Braunfels Independent School Board 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, NB Highschool library Historic landmarks Commission 3:30 p in Wednesday. City Hall council chambers. Organizations TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly»    7    p in Tuesday, laurel Plaza recreation room, 300 laurel I .ane. Comal County Kamil) Historians 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Dittbnger Memorial Librarv German-American Soviet) 7 30 p.m. Tuesday, American legion Hall, 410 V\ Coll. Rhythm Squares Square Dance Club 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, River Bend Clubhouse Landa Garden Club IO a.rn Wednesday. 780 Encino. Canyon I .ake Newcomers Club 11:30 ain. Wednesday. Woodlands Countrv Club. Rotary Club: noon Wednesday. Eagles Hall. New Braunfels Softball Association 7 p.m. Wednesday. Landa Recreation Center. Deaths Joe A. Warren Arrangements are pending at Zoeller Funeral Home for Joe A. Warren of Route 9. Canyon I .ake. He died Monday. Feb. 28, at the age of 59. Alvin A. Roemisch Services for Alvin A. Roemisch of    821 Highway 81 West, were at ll a iii today at ZoeUer Funeral Home. with burial    i ii Guadalupe Valle) Memorial Park    The Rev. Elmer Gumper of New Braunfels officiated. Roemisch. 68. died at 5 p.m. Saturda). Feb. 26. at Colonial Manor Nursing Home, where he had lived for one month Born Julv 19. 1914. in Guadalupe County, he was the son of Frank and Hedwig inee Schoenke I Roemisch. He later divorced, and was a retired laborer from F.ntex A lifetime resident of New Braunfels, he w as also a World War ll veteran, and a member of the Disabled American Veterans ( '(rapter No 163, and the Eagles. He is survived bv a daughter. Jolenc; and three sisters, Mrs Elizabeth Heiimann, Mrs Ida R. Stolleis, and Mrs Frieda Bonfield, all of New Braunfels. Pallbearers were Budd) Bauer. Ervin Schroeder, Runny Pointer, Lee Rahe, Arthur Rust and Howard E Is worth Fred M. Clancy Mr Fred M. Clancy, 76, died Saturday, February 26. 1983. in Kissimmee. Florida He is lo be buried in Portersville, Pennsylvania Mr. Clancy is survived bv his wife, Luis i Studebaker i Clancy. one sister. Mrs Kathrvn Scott. Fort Worth; and two brothers,    Pat Clancy. Riverside. California, and Frank Clancv. New Braunfels IT’S HERE! I HOUR FILM Processing LANDA FOTO SAS Lants PUi« (Next to Winn *) 425-55S4 Nightlife On area screens Braunlex Theatre. 290 W San Antonio- The Sting ll. Shows at 7:15 and 9:15 today Also Spring feyer i PG). Show times 7 and 9:15 today Cinema I&I1, Walnut Square The Dark Crystal (PG). Shows at 7:15 and 9 each night. Also Tootsie I PG I, with nightly shows at 7 and 9:15. In area clubs Wolfgang’s Keller. 295 E. San Antonio — Bill Knight on piano. aid, a "bad guy" could pick up her damsel-in-distress signal and do her harm before help arrived. Then she’d be a dead duck.” CAUTIOUS IN COLORADO DEAR CAUTIOUS: Thanks for the warning. Many others wrote to say the same. Read on for another helpful item on the subject: DEAR ABBY: Thanks for that column telling women what to do if they have car trouble while they're alone at night. You said, “Turn your emergency blinkers on, or lift the hood, to let passers-by know you have car trouble, then sit in your car with your windows rolled up and wait for help.” Abby, I wouldn’t recommend getting out of the car even to lift the hood. I bought an inexpensive reflective banner with large red letters bearing the message. "Please Call Police." It should be placed on the inside of the back car window so the driver does not have to get out of the car. It also discourages would-be robbers or rapists from attacking because they might assume the police are already on their way! The 3-foot reusable plastic banner folds up to glove-compartrnent size. To obtain one, call your local rape crisis center or hotline and ask if the organization has the banners for sale. If it does not, you can obtain a banner by sending a $4 taxdeductible donation to: The Los Angeles Rape and Battering Hotline, 543 North Fairfax Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. 90036. Please enclose a long, stamped (37 cents), self-addressed envelope with your $4 check or money order. All proceeds benefit the organization’s 24-hour rape crisis and battering hotline. GLAD I HAVE ONE If you put off writing letters because you don’t know what to say, send for Abby’s complete booklet on letter-writing. Send $2 and a tong, stamped (37 cents), self-addressed envelope to Abby, Letter Booklet, P.O. Box 3*923, Hollywood, Calif. Hnrald-Z»itun$ Taylor Communicaiions Inc (USPS 377 880 lf 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.rn and 11 a m., respectively Published Sunday mommy 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 McCampbell........Classified    Manager Don Avery    Circulation    Manager Carol Avery    Photocomp    Foreman Gus Elbel.................Press    Foreman Roland Kraft    Print Shop Foreman Wanda Lasater    Kaleidoscope Editor Kart 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, Guadalu(>e, 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 American Ited Craw X Well Help. WUl\bU? HR x Serve. OI Till Nowtpec** {til ft Tx* Aqv*n>t.ng Council BANKING ON TEXAS By Pat and Jack Maguira A KIND OF BANKING started in Texas in 1817 when Manuel Barrera, a San Antonio jeweler, asked the Spanish government to let him mint a small copper coin. The business was so profitable that a local bureaucrat, Postmaster Jose Antonio de la Garza, wanted it. He asked his friend, the Spanish viceroy, to allow him to replace Barrera as the money-maker. "San Antonio money." as it's called today, is a valuable collector's item. ***** it Pepper Upper: Because a soda jerk fell for the boss's daughter and a friendly Texas banker’s taste buds led him to make a loan, a new soft drink was born. In the 1880’s, young Charles Alderton was working behind the fountain in a rural Virginia drug store owned by Dr. Charles Kenneth Pepper. When he began romancing the doctor's pretty daughter. however. Pepper fired him. Alderton headed for Texas and a similar job at the Old Corner Drug Store in Waco. When he noticed that his customers were tired of the same old lemon, orange, sarsaparilla and strawberry drinks, he decided to concoct a new one. The soda sippers liked the new flavor and asked its name. Alderton, still pining for his old sweetie, called it "Dr. Pepper." It probably never would have been heard of outside of Waco if a bevel age chemist named H. S. La/enby hadn't tried it in 1883. He liked it and decided to bottle it. A local banker also liked it and agreed to finance the venture. Now IOO years old, its formula is so valuable that each of the two existing copies is kept in a different Dallas bank vault. ****** Governments, Ilk* individuals, also look to banka for loans. Since there was no banking system in the Republic of Texas, however, the government had to look outside for funds. The only bank willing to lend the new nation money was the Bank of Pennsylvania which advanced $500,000. With this proof of credit, the Republic issued bonds and dispatched an envoy on a fast ship to Europe in an effort to sell them to other governments. They refused to buy! mm GUARANTY STATE BANK On the Stuart and tm the Level. Member I tile NI W MOTOS HANK Al Isl [ ANDA Memtwi ai Mrn jniilr I tx, I    iud I I) I I (Copyright, 19*3. by Psi-Jock I nlsrprUM. All righto rm«rv«d.) ;

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