New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, January 19, 1984, Page 2

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

January 19, 1984

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Issue date: Thursday, January 19, 1984

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Wednesday, January 18, 1984

Next edition: Friday, January 20, 1984 - 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) - January 19, 1984, New Braunfels, Texas Spring Branch news Sign-up idea displeases patrons By DEBBIE DELOACH Staff writer Comal ISD trustee David Boatner said he asked that the policy about public participation at board meetings be put on Tuesday night’s agenda “because things’ve been too quiet lately.” Well, he fixed that. Several in the audience weren’t too receptive to his suggestion of a sign-in roster for patrons at the beginning (rf the meeting, so they could address the board on agenda items. Current board policy states that a patron, when recognized by the presiding officer (board chairman), can enter a discussion or debate with the board on matters being considered. The audience was concerned the sign-up sheet would eliminate the spontaneity of the existing policy, and perhaps stifle some worthwhile public discussion in the process. “This was only a suggestion. I’m not saying we need to change a thing,” Boatner retracted. Board chairman Kenneth Wunderlich said he had favored “a model of the sign-up roster variety” for four years. "It would give some time for forethought before comments are made, as opposed to these personal attacks,” he added. Trustee David Way said he was in favor of leaving the policy “the way it is,” and that’s what was done. A policy on eligibility for extracurricular activities passed its second reading Tuesday night. Beginning Aug. I, a senior high school student shall be eligible to participate in extra-curricular activities only if he or she is passing four courses — as opposed to the current three-course passing requirement. The same policy also limits the number of invitational meets a student is allowed for participation in golf, tennis and CISD roundup literary-academic competitions to eight (excluding district, regional, area and state meets. It also limits school absences to no more than any portion of IO school days. Any combination of golf, tennis, and literary-academic activities cannot exceed any portion of IO school days. However, the absences for authorized University Interscholastic League contests are not applicable to the general attendance policy for student absence. In other action, trustees approved 1984-05 editions of curriculum handbooks for the high school and middle school levels. A majority of the changes were in course descriptions andor additions. However, trustees were warned more requests for changes would probably be forthcoming in light of House Bill 246 modifications. The middle school handbook was more of a chore than the high school edition. “The 1964-85 edition will the first formal handbook for the middle school level,” Asst. Supt. Gay Watson said, “and a lot of it was written from scratch.” The board also extended the work schedule for seven elementary and middle school secretaries by five days at a total cost (rf (1,832. The five days were added so the secretaries could work the same number of days as their principals. Trustees added Mrs. Graham (Carole) Green to the long-range planning committee membership roster, and accepted the resignations of Kenneth Nicholson, a custodian at Smithson Valley High School, and Charlotte Scheel, a cook at Bulverde Middle School. They also hired Virginia Whinnery to teach at Bulverde Middle School. Homemakers welcome guests By MRS. ALVIN GASS Spring Branch Extension Homemakers Club had its meeting at Mrs. Lawrence Knibbe’s home last week with 14 members, and two visitors, Betty Loomis and Dot Lyons. Mrs. Lyons became a new member. The meeting was opened by President Mildred Bartels. The two-minute opening program was by Hazel Loomis. Mrs. Emma Kremenck won a gift for an opening game. During roll call, the members named their most successful diet. Their program studied and filled out the group’s yearbook. Minutes were approved from the last meeting, and all communications were read. A committee of Vergie Rittimann, Rose Mary Johnson and Hazel Loomis was appointed to study the constitution and by-laws. The group elected Hazel Loomis as the nominee for TOPA and the delegate to the district meeting at Carrizo Springs. The group selected members for the Leader Training program, and made plans for the county-wide workshop. Birthdays for Marie Knibbe, Edwina Higdon, Vergie Rittimann, Opal Page and Ruby Ross were recognized. The next meeting will be Edwina Higdon’s home on Feb. 8. Lodge meeting Spring Branch Hermann Sons Lodge No. 127 had good attendance at its January meeting. President Milton Gerhard opened the meeting. The flag bearers were Monica Startz and Michelle Duncan. Condolences were read for Elisbeth Rugen and Omo Knibble. The sick committee reported four members in the hospital — Bruno Voges, Alvin Gass, Mrs. Walter Meckel and Emily Palm. The group welcomed a new transfer member, Everlyn Massey, from Port Lavaca Lodge No. 403 to Spring Branch Lodge. The lodge bought two new tables and one 30-cup coffee urn. The March meeting of the lodge was moved to March 25. On that date, members will have a short meeting and then go to the Spring Branch Bowlilng Club to join the Junior Chapter Bluebonnet which is bowling that day. Families should bring refreshment and eat at the bowling club. The lodge picnic will be July 15. Th* picnic’s site will be decided in March. Rachele Gass reported from the Junior meeting to the Adult Lodge. Happy birthday was sung to five members: Marie Knibbe, Faltin Beierle, Leslie Specht, Milton Grehard, Virginia Specht and Crystal Knibbe. Farm program applications accepted Nightlife Applications are now being accepted for the 1964 farm programs. The 1984 acreage reduction programs were announced last August for wheat and during the fall for com, grain sorghum, barlet, oats, cotton and rice. Clinton Dieted, chairman of the Comal ASC County Committee said farmers must sign up and comply with the acreage reduction program requirements to be eligible for loans and target price protection. To emphasize the conservation aspects of the 1964 programs, land removed from production will be put into an acreage conservation reserve. "We encourage farmers to place their more erosive land into the ACR while continuing to balance supply with demand,” Dieted said. For reducing their wheat acres by 30 percent of their base, farmers will be eligible for target price protection at $4 45 per bushel, price support loans at (3.30 per bushel and the option to reduce their acreage an additional IO to 20 percent for a payment-in-kind at 75 percent of their program yield. Dieted explained. Farmers who reduce their feed grain acreage by IO percent of their base will receive federal target prices of (3.03 per bushel for com, (2.88 for grain sorghum, $2.60 for barley and (1.60 a bushel for oats. They also will be eligible for loan rates of (2.55 a bushel for corn, (2.42 for sorghum, (2.08 for barlet and (1.31 per bushel for oats. The upland cotton program offers farmers a target price of 81 cents per pound and a loan rate of 55 cents per pound for reducing their cotton acres by 25 percent of their base. Farmers who reduce their extra long staple cotton acres by IO percent of their base will be eligible for target price protection of 99 cents per pound and loans at 82.5 cents per pound. “The 1984 crop of extra long staple cotton will be the first covered by new farm legislation, making the program similar to the upland cotton program,” Dieted said. Contracts signed by program participants will be considered binding and will provide liquidated damages for failure to comply with program requirements. The sign-up period ends Feb. 24. Community Education begins winter session The winter session of Community Education classes begins at Canyon High School next week. Classes which are scheduled to meet next week, but which need more enrollment are: Chinese Cooking, one session on Jan. 23 from 7-10 p.m.; I .ap Quilting, German dancing and Saving Money with Refunds and Coupons, for six weeks from 7-9 p.m. stading Jan. 24. An eight week class in woodworking, taught by Paul Kocian, will stad on Jan. 26. from 7-9:30 p.m. A citizenship class taught by Lane Hendricks will meet at the Senior Citizen Center from 7-9 p.m. Jan. 26. For more information or to register for any of these classes, call the Community Education office at 625-8081 On area stages Circle Arts Theatre, Landa Park — Last weekend for The Goodbye People. Shows at 8:15 tonight, Friday and Saturday. In area clubs Bluebonnet Palace, IH 35 South — Friday: Firefox. Saturday: Nashville Sounds. Crystal Chandelier, Loop 337 — Friday: Jay Erie & the Blieders Creek Band. Saturday : George Strait & Ace in the Hole. Faust Hotel Bar, 240 S. Seguin — Tonight and Friday: Aaron & Beth. Saturday: The Grapes of Wrath. Texas Dance Hall, U.S. 281 South — Friday: Country Clover. Saturday: Newton Brothers. Wolfgang’s Keller, 295 E. San Antonio — Bill Knight at the piano, to be joined Sunday by jazz ensemble. On area screens Brauntex Theatres, 290 W. San Antonio — Scarf ace (R) and Christine (R).Show time 7:30. Cinema I&II, Walnut Square — Sudden Impact (R). Shows at 7 and 9:15. Also Two of a Kind (PG). Shows at 7:15 and 9.Calendar of Events Organizations New Braunfels Singles Club: 7 tonight, 511 North St. If your would like to announce your organization’s activities in the newspaper, call us at 625-9144 or send a notice to P.O. Drawer 361, New Braunfels, Tx., 78130. Deadline for Tuesday through Friday editions is 5 p.m. the day before publication. Deadline for Sunday editions is 5 p.m. Friday.) ABriefly Clark to discuss ramps Canyon lake area residents concerned that subdivision boat ramps will be closed by the county will have an opportunity to dicusss the matter with County Judge Fred Clark. Clark will be present tonight at the second meeting of the Canyon lake concerned citizens, a group formed to try to keep the ramps open. The meeting is set for 7 p.m. at the Pedemales Electric Cooperite District office in Settler. For more information about the meeting, call William Beam. 899-7854. Teen Connection event The Teen Connection fund-raising event will be at 4 p.m. Friday. The event will be held at Divine Food Store at the Courtyard Shopping Center. Textbooks on display Textbooks for the 1964-85 school year are being exhibited at the office of New Braunfels ISD textbook custodian Glyn Goff at 407 W. Mill St. These texts have been adopted by the State Board of Education, and are under review by the NBISD’s textbook committee. The books will be on display to the public until they are returned just prior to April I to the State Textbook Depository. Goff’s office is open Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. r r Horoscope By Stella Wilder THURSDAY, JAN. 16 Born today, you possess an exceptional imagination and a talent for expressing yourself that will enable you to transform the products of your fancy into profitable projects, if not life-long enterprises. You are one of those excitable persons who run a great deal of the time on nervous energy. Given to moodiness, you will have to guard against alienating others through seeming to be difficult to understand. You are not predictable, but you are aal so complex that a great effort must be made to fathom your depths. You are not especially outgoing: neither, however, are you anything like a loner. You enjoy your associations with others, though you are inclined to be more quiet about your pleasures than many. In your own reticent way, you are very much a romantic. Ake beni ob this date are Edgar Alias Pee, aether, peet; Robert E. Lee, Confederate general; John Forsythe, actor. To see what is in store for you tomorrow, find your birthday and read the corresponding paragraph. Let your birthday star be your daily guide. THURSDAY, JANUARY lf AQUARIUS (Jan. 26-Feb. lf) • You may have to overcome a number of handicaps today. Even so, you will know progress by evening. PISCES (Fob. 19-March lf) • Though you feel yourself to be a leader by nature, you would do well to follow the majority today. ARIES (March 21-AprU lf) • Make your money count today. Don’t be afaid to ask for something less expensive. Keep the change! TAURUS (April 89-May 89) - You should reach your peak with a new project on the domestic scene. But don’t jump the gun in a.m. GEMINI (May 21-Jnae 86) • It will take a very special person with a very special talent to get through the day unscathed. Try! CANCER (Jane tl-Jaly 88) - Plan for at-home projects early in the day. Family members may need time to adjust to your new idea. LEO (July 28-Aag. 88) • When things are going your way today, encourage another to join you in a new enterprise. Gain much by p.m. VIRGO (Aug. 2S-8epL 88) - The end of the work week inspires you to a new and different plan for weekend activities. Move ahead. LIBRA (Sept SS-CeL 88) • lf you exercise even a modicum of caution where expenditures are concerned, you’ll be well off in p.m. SCORPIO (et 88-Nev. SI) • Challenges arising early in the day can be successfully met by day’s end. Employ wit and work. SAGITTARIUS (Nev. 88-Dec. 81) • The contentment you feel early in the day can be enhanced by contacts with old friends. Phone; write. CAPRICORN (Dee. SUaa. lf) - When all else falls, feel free to pull rank, but not before trying every other pleasant alternative. 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