New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, January 20, 1984, Page 7

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

January 20, 1984

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Issue date: Friday, January 20, 1984

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Thursday, January 19, 1984

Next edition: Sunday, January 22, 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 20, 1984, New Braunfels, Texas ,   New Braunfels Herald Ze/'fi/nsr Friday, January 20,1984UTEP, Tulsa fall from ranks of unbeaten By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS With the parity in college basketball these days, any team can reasonably expect to beat any other team on any given night. But every team? Well, it wasn’t quite that bad Thursday night, but the fallout will be felt in next week’s Top Twenty. The latest casualties included a pair of previously unbeaten teams, fifth-ranked Texas-El Paso and No. 13 Tulsa. Joining them in the loser’s circle were No. ll Oregon State and No. 17 Fresno State. The only ranked teams to escape were eighth-ranked Nevada-Las Vegas, which crushed Pacific 117-78 in a Pacific Coast Athletic Association contest, and No. 9 UCLA, which trimmed Pac-10 rival California 76-54. But UTEP succumbed to Colorado State 63-51 in a Western Athletic Conference game, Oregon State was surprised by Washington State 74-65 in Pac-10 action, Tulsa — the only Top Twenty team to lose at home — bowed to Illinois State 79-73 in a Missouri Valley Conference contest and Fresno State fell to UC-Irvine 63-57. Junior center Mike Gray scored 14 of his 19 points in the second half as Colorado State handed Texas-El Paso its first setback of the season after 15 victories. The Rams used a tenacious defense and slow-paced attack in the first half to keep the powerful Miners at bay, although the score was tied at 23 at the intermission. In the second half, Gray began his heroics, hitting a series of short jump shots against the smaller UTEP front line. Colorado State, which had been horrible from the foul line this season, hit 20 of 26 free throws in the second half, including 18 of 24 in the final 6Vfc minutes. Tony McAndrews called the triumph “the biggest win of my coaching career at Colorado State.” Jeff Collins scored 24 points and Richie Adams added 18 in UNLV’s rout of Pacific. All ll players scored at least five points for the fast-breaking Rebels as Pacific suffered its worst PCAA loss ever. Collins, a 6-foot-2 guard, scored five times on slam dunks. Center Stuart Gray scored 16 points and had a career-high 14 rebounds to lead UCI.A over California. UCLA has won 49 straight games from Cal beginning with the 1961 season. Guard Chris Winkler scored 18 points and forward Ricky Brown added 17 to pace Washington State over Oregon State. Washington State led 53-51 with 6:04 left, but point guard Keith Morrison hit six free throws in the final two minutes to give the Cougars a cushion. Guard Michael McKenny scored 26 points — 8-of-ll from the floor, 9-of-ll from the foul line — to help Illinois State stun Tulsa and take the lead in the MVC. The Redbirds are now 12-3; Tulsa 15-1. George Turner’s 17 points led UC-Irvine past Fresno State and three other Anteaters scored in double figures — Bob Thornton 15, Ben McDonald 13 and Todd Murphy IO. Irvine consistently pressured the ball, forcing 18 Fresno State turnovers.Scoreboard Briefly On the air FRIDAY TELEVISION 6 p m - College basketball: DePaul at South Florida. WGN, ESPN 7 pm. — College basketball Vanderbilt at Kentucky. WTBS 8 p m. Boxing, ESPN SATURDAY TELEVISION 1 pm.    College basketball Virginia at Clemson, ESPN 2 p.m.    FYo bowling, KSAT. 2 p m    College basketball Texas Christian at Texas AEtM, KMOL 3 p m College basketball Wisconsin at Iowa, WGN, ESPN 3:30 p.rn    General Wide World of Sports, KSA! 5 p m. Wrestling, WTBS 6pm    College basketball: North Carolina at Duke. ESPN 6:30 p    m Pro basketball Atlanta at New York, WTBS 7 p m.    College basketball Boston College at Syracuse. USA 8 p m    College basketball Purdue at Illinois, ESPN District 13-4A New Jersey 21 20 512 10 Boys standings Washington 17 23 425 13 Vi District games only Central Division Team VV L Milwaukee 23 16 590 — Kerrville Tivy 4 0 Detroit 22 17 564 V Lockhart 4 I Atlanta 21 19 525 2V> Gonzales 3 I Chicago 15 22 405 7 Canyon 2 2 Cleveland 12 27 308 11 Fredericksburg 2 3 Indiana to 27 270 12 Hays 0 4 WESTERN CONFERENCE New Braunfels 0 4 Midwest Division Tuesday's games Lockhart 69. Canyon 55; Utah 25 14 641 - Gonzales 57, Hays 43, Kerrville Tivy 94, Dallas 22 18 550 3Vi Fredericksburg 87 San Antonio 17 23 425 8W Friday s games Gonzales at Canyon; New Kansas City 16 22 421 8 VV Braunfels at Fredericksburg, Kerrville Tivy at Hays Denver 16 24 400 9 Vi Houston 15 25 375 10% District 26 3A Pacific Division Girls standings Los Angeles 24 15 615 District games only Portland 26 17 605 - Team W L Seattle 20 17 541 3 Boerne 5 0 Golden State 20 21 488 5 Smithson Valley 4 I Phoenix 18 22 450 6 Vi Bandera 3 2 San Diego 13 27 325 iivv Cole 2 3 Thursday's Games Southside I 4 New Yolk 109, Chicago 92 Randolph 0 5 FtHjenix 138. Los Angeles 123 Local sports FRIDAY 6 p m Boys' basketball New Braunfels JV. varsity at Fredericksburg 6 p.m. Boys' basketball Southside JV. varsity at Smithson Valley 6 p m Boys' basketball Gonzales JV, varsity at Canyon Local basketball District 13 4A Girls standings District games only T earn    W    L Kerrville Tivy    7    0 Fredericksburg    5    2 Hays    b    2 Canyon    3    4 Gonzales    2    4 New Braunfels    2    5 Lockhart    0    7 Monday s games Hays 62. New Braunfels 45. Kerrville Tivy 59, Canyon 26; Gonzales del Lockhart Thursday s games 26; Kerrville Tivy I Fredericksburg 50 SportsWorld Expos sign Pete Rose MONTREAL (AP) - Gambling that Pete Rose and his winning mystique can transform their star-studded roster of also-rans into champions, the Montreal Expos have agreed to a one-year contract with the Mondays games Smithson Valley 54, Bandera 42. Boerne 58, Randolph 14. Cole 65, Southside 36 Thursday s games Smithson Valley 52, Southside 48. Boerne 32. Bandera 30. Cole 36. Randolph 23 District 26 3A Boys standings District games only Team Bandera Smithson Valley Boerne Randolph Southside Cole Tuesday s games    Bandera 58, Smithson Valley 40 Randolph 71, Boerne 54. Southside 62. Cole 61 Friday s games    Southside at Smithson Valley. Bandera at Boerne. Randolph at Cole W 2 I I I I I I I I 0 2 Pro basketball National Basketball Association By The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pc! GB New Braunfels 44. Canyon Boston 30 9 769 I, Lockhart 25; Hays 56, Philadelphia 28 ll 718 2 New York 22 17 564 8 aging veteran. John McHale, president and general manager of the Expos, says the 42-year-oid Rose, who is chasing Ty Cobb’s major-league record of 4,191 hits, will earn a reported $700,000, although McHale concedes the amount could surpass $1 million if the Expos win the World Series. ★ Henry Continued from Page I was slower than it might be. Some of the other businessmen agreed with him. Howard Spandau said his Guadalupe Outpost grossed $85,000 last July, but only $58,000 in June. Conceding that they might be willing to consider more early-summer promotion, most of the businessmen still said they were satisfied with the current winter-spring campaign, which at least keeps them operating during the winter months. Bob Henry differed. ‘‘I don’t care anything about the offseason business,” he said. He said the winter campaign targeted a hard-to-reach customer who would probably pay reduced rates when he got here. “We’re not making a whole lot of money on winter rentals.” “You’d rather they’d go away?” said Eddie Temple, a Chamber of Commerce staff member. “No. They pay your taxes and your utilities, and keep your pipes from freezing.” said Jeff Henry. “We love our winter tourists, but we couldn’t make a living on them,” his father amended. If the advertising schedule is going to be changed, Woodward warned they’d have to sell the idea to New Braunfels first. ‘“We’ve already got a lot of people that say you can walk across the river... over the tops of the tubers.” Which brought up another of Bob Henry’s points: anti-tourist factions on the City Council and the Chamber of Commerce itself. “Nobody is more pro-chamber than ms,” Henry stated. “I like the chamber, and I think Tom (Purdum) is a good manager. The trouble is, Golden State 107, Portland 103 Friday s Games Indiana vs Boston at Hartford Cleveland at Philadelphia Atlanta at Detroit Washington at Milwaukee Utah at Dallas San Antonio at Houston Kansas City at Denver Seattle at San Diego Saturday s Games Detroit at New Jersey Atlanta at New York Philadelphia at Washington Dallas at Induna Chicago at Cleveland Los Angeles at San Antonio Utah at Houston Seattle at Phoenix Golden State at Denver Kansas City at Portland College scores Thursday s College Basketball Scores By The Associated Press EAST Dartmouth 81. Williams 65 Duquesne 64 Rutgers 61 Fairfield 73. Army 53 Hofstr j 84. Bloomfield 72 Long Island U 70. Robert Morns 64 Loyola. Md 80. Manet 71 Penn St 86. George Washington 80 Tom has more members that are anti-tourist than pro-tourist. He can’t come out for tourism without alienating a kit of people.” Temple said he didn’t know which chamber members were anti-tourist. The group agreed it might be a good idea to keep an eye on the city council, in case Henry was right about the rooin-tax increase. Temple wanted to know which council members he should talk to about it. Bob Henry indicated they were all responsible, but Jeff got more specific. “Betty l>ou Rushing would be for it in a New York minute. Barbara Tieken would be for it,” he said. Both Rushing and Tieken indicated otherwise; Tieken, very emphatically. Tieken told the HeraldZeitung she was aware of 1983 legislation that would allow the city to increase the room tax from four to seven percent. But the bill restricts the use of additional revenues to convention centers, maintenance and operation thereof and promotional programs directly related to the visitor industry. Tieken has in the past pushed for giving a bigger share of the hotel-tax revenues to the arts. Since the new law specifies that any “extra” must go into tourist promotion, she said she would have no reason to favor any increase. Bob Henry also contended that the arts community was behind the alleged move to up the tax, and feared that supporters could find a way around the law. Woodward didn’t think so. He said the lobby group that promoted the law ‘“really had these people sit down and spell it out. The law is very clear.” St Joseph s 67. Massachusetts 66. 20T Temple 62, Rhode Island 61 SOUTH Campbell 64. Bethune Cook man 58 Centenary 83, Louisiana Coll 67 Citadel 89. Furman 83 Francis Marion 50. E Carolina 49 Georgia Tech 78. Wofford 44 Jacksonville 76, W Kentucky 74, 30T Lamar 77. NE Louisiana 60 McNeese St 82, Texas Arlington 80 Morehead St 74, Austin Peay 59 N C Charlotte 75, Old Dominion 73 Tennessee Tech 74, Akron 68, OT Youngstown St 59. Mid Tennessee 57 MIDWEST E Illinois 67, Wis Green Bay 62 Indiana 70. Michigan St 62. OT Minnesota 56, Iowa 49 So Illinois 71, Bradley 58 OT Wichita St 66. Indiana St 65 Wisconsin 61. Northwestern 60 OT SOUTHWEST Arkansas 70. Texas 66 Arkansas St 53, Louisiana Tech 52 Hardin Simmons 84. Ark Little Rock 65 Illinois St 79. Tulsa 73 Pan American 53. N Texas St 41 Samford 53, Houston Baptist 52 Texas Southern 88 Bishop 83 W Texas St 85. Drake 73 FAR WEST Brigham Young 95, Hawaii 77 Cal Irvine 63. Fresno St 57 Colorado St 63. Texas El Paso 51 Gonzaga 60. San Diego 58 Long Beach St 52. Fullerton St 50. 40T N Arizona 59, Montana St 57 N Mexico 57. Au Force 47 N Mexico St 95, Utah St 94. OT Nev Las Vegas 11 7, Pacific 78 Nev Reno 61. Montana 59 Santa Clara 77, Pepperdme 63 So California 51. Stanford 49 OI St Marys, Cal 63. Pot liar id 59 UCLA 76. California 54 Utah 74 San Diego St 68 Washington 60. Oregon 53 Washington St 74, Oregon St 65 Transactions Thursday s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press FOOTBALL National Football League HOUSTON OILERS Named Gene Games Bruce Lem mer man and Al Roberts as assistant coaches Retained Ken Houston and Bill Welsh as assistants Junior bowlers to seek pledges Junior bowlers from Comal Bowl will be visiting    local businesses, financial insitutions and individuals next week seeking pledges for the Cystic Fibrosis Founadation’s Bowl for Breath campaign. The bowlers will be asking for a per-pin pledge, with the total donation to CF based on the bowlers’ score in regular league play Jan. 28. For more information, or to make a pledge, call Comal Bowl at 625-6263. NB umpires to meet Jan. 30 The New Braunfels Umpire Association will hold an organizational meeting Jan. 30 at the Landa Recreation Center at 7 p m Anyone interested in umpiring during the 1984 softball season should attend the meeting. For more information, call the rec center at 62S-6196 between I p.m. and 8 p.m. weekdays. TLC to hold alumni day Texas Lutheran College is sponsoring “Alumnight at the Basketball Game” Saturday, the night of TI/C’s Big State Conference opening double-header. Activities begin at 5 p.m., when TLC’s women play Mary Hardin-Baylor. The men’s game with Mary Hardin-Baylor will follow at 7:30 p.m. A reception will be held at the Varsity Inn after the games. All TLC alumni are welcome. BUILDINGS Bl ll.DINGS Bl ll IHM.-* Now Is The Time To SAVE All Prices Nave Been    □ REDUCED I PORTABLE BLDGS. I Can solve Thai Need For More P Space and Who Doesn’t Need It? P Buildings Can Be Delivered, Erected p or Built On Site. 37 Stock Sizes Or Wen Will Build Any Size To Your Plans or R Ours. Slabs Are Optional Since You B Have A 30 Year No Wood Rot And Ter-jj mite Warranty On Pressure Treated Q Skids Unless Required By Area or B City Regulations.    Q Written Warranties.    ■ Next day delivery.    B Nu interest shnrl fern’ financing    ES Hank financing on Si OOO up    Sri CONNELL. I PORTABLE I “Servtnq Texas for 19 Years' IN NEW BRAUNFELS AND THE CANYON I AKE AREA FOR 4 YEARS 829-3696 American Cancer Society I ^flOQOOO people fighting cancer. ;