New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, February 1, 1984, Page 2

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

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Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Location: New Braunfels, Texas

Pages available: 319,437

Years available: 1952 - 2013

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - February 1, 1984, New Braunfels, Texas 2A New Braunfels Herald-Ze/Yuny Wednesday, February 1, 1984 Three sites rumored for new Post Office Election at-a-glance By MARJORIE COOK P.O. SITE — Three sites are said to be under consideration for a new New Braunfels Post Office, and tenants of the former Richards and Krueger buildings in the 600 block of Seguin Avenue have been informed they will learn early in February whether or not they will have to move. Unconfirmed rumors have the Modem Trailer Court in the 200 block of West Highway 81 and the vacant Calco Lumberyard site on McQueeney Road as having been under consideration by the federal government. Owners of the 3.55-acre R&K property include Jack Zengler, controlling interest; the Elmer Krueger family and smaller stockholders. The lot extends back to Casten St. where the frontage is 180 feet, angled by the Missouri-Pacific railroad tracks from the 480-foot frontage on Seguin St. Present tenants include the “Sandy” Sandbergs’ New Braunfels Antiques, Heisel’s Rent All, and Superior Milk Co. Ill NEW BANK — Involved with Donnie Seay, erstwhile Guaranty State Bank former president, in plans for the new bank proposed for a site in the Courtyard shopping center are Paul Norwood of New Braunfels and W.C. Carson of San Marcos. Seay said he was asked to participate by a group of people here who wish to remain anonymous until the charter is applied for, “if, in fact, it is applied for.” Norwood’s development projects include Jahn Plaza, and Carson is in real estate and investments and a director of Hays County National Bank. The Hays County bank recently joined forces with Victoria Bankshares as did New Braunfels National Bank. LANGSTON LOT — Texas Commerce Bank has a contract to purchase from the John I Kingston family a lot on Casten St., pending approval of the Comptroller of the Currency, U.S. IX*partment of the Treasury, said bank president Robert Orr. The purchase does not include the lot on which the I Kingston home stands, fronting on Seguin St. Destined for parking, the vacant lot will extend present bank parking areas which will be diminished by expansion of the bank building. Expansion will not effect the 1870 Hinman home which now is surrounded by bank parking lot. Orr said an effort would be made to save trees on the (Kingston lot. If, sometime in the future, it might become necessary for the bank to utilize the site of the Hinman home, said Orr, the limestone structure could be dismantled and moved to another site, “although it would be extremely expensive.” Bank building expansion, which will incorporate adjoining structures on San Antonio St., has been delayed. One reason has been that preliminary cost figures came in above the amount budgeted for the project, said the bank president. Orr hopes to have the project under way by June, “certainly this year." • •• CINDY’S BAKERY Cindy Jaroszewski and lier two bakers now are working for Kroger’s, Cindy’s Town talk Bakery on West San Antonio St. having closed down Dec. 30. At Kroger’s since mid-January, Cindy now decorates cakes at both New Braunfels and San Marcos stores. Her head baker, Mario DeLeon, prepares the pan dulce and other Mexican pastries at the local store, and Joe Rodriguez works at the San Marcos Kroger’s. Cindy said most of the fixtures had been sold, and the oven was in the process of being dismantled and sold. aaa LANGFORD — Dick I*angford, who moved his furniture construction and repair business into the Star Exchange building at Conservation Plaza two weeks ago, has opted for a hand craft over health care administration. He has a degree in economics from Southwestern University at Georgetown and was well on the way to a master’s degree at Trinity when he altered course, somewhat. Dick had worked five summers framing houses, beginning on the reconstruction of the Baetge house at Conservation Plaza when still in high school. Then he worked eight months for Hitt Construction, contractors for Camp Warnecke Condominiums. Having determined that serving a furniture apprenticeship was too costly in time consumed, Dick chose to teach himself the craft by books. “I put my life savings into toots a year and a half ago,” he said. Working by his side is his wife of two weeks, Amanda Biggie I*angford of the Philadelphia area. She refinishes and does caning and rush work. Both are 24 and they met at Trinity from which she received a B A. in religion. Expressing his enjoyment in his craft. Dick enthuses about “waking up early, working hard, and going home tired at night.” Working on custom furniture, he likes designs similar to those of early Texas German pieces. He is the son of Mrs. Pat Hitt and the late Dr. Orville Umgford. Comal County surpasses goal for savings bonds Comal County had already met its 1983 sales goal for U.S. Savings Bonds long before the end of the year, according to the Department of the Treasury A total of $33,158 worth of Series EE bonds was sold in October, 1983 (the mast recent figures available), bringing the 10-month total to $627,500, said volunteer county chairman E P Nowolny. Tin* county’s 1983 dollar goal was $460,000, meaning the lO-month total has already exceeded that goal by 36 percent. Office Incumbent Re-election? Opponents Sheriff Wetter Fellers IDemo) Yes filed Cert Dev is (GO Pl-filed Welter Ven Auken (GOPLennounced County Attorney Bill Reimer IDemoI ~ ~ ' ~ '..... Yes filed ........... District Attorney Bill Schroeder IDemoI Yes ennounced Tax Assessor-Collector Glorie Clennen IDemoI Yes filed Commissioner Precinct 1 J.L Evens IGOFI Yes filed Commissioner Precinct 3 Cheries Mund IDemoI Yes filed Lorenzo Cemerillo (GOPL filed Constable Precinct 1 Werner Kiesling IDemoI Yes filed Constable Precinct 2 Kermit Vetter IDemoI Yes filed Denny Scheel (GOPL filed Constable Precinct 3 Lester Jones IGOPI Undecided George Wickmen (GOPL filed Henk English (GOPLfHed Robert Butler (GOPLennounced Constable Precinct 4 Jemes Ivy IDemoI Yes filed Fidel Temez (GOPL filed With the filing deadline only days away, here's how the county races shape up for the May primaries and November general elections. This chart will become final when the filing deadline passes next Monday. Lamar students compete in basketball tourney Calendar of Events Government Garden Ridge City Connell: 7 tonight, Garden Ridge City Hall. Comal County Commissioners: IO a.m. Thursday, Commissioners Room, Courthouse. New Braunfels City Council: 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Council Chambers, City Hall Organizations Historic Landmark Commission: 3:30 p.m. today, Qty Hall. Downtown Rotary Club: noon Thursday, Faust Hotel. Noon Lions Club: noon Thursday, Eagles Hall. New Braunfels Singles Club: 7:30 p.m., 511 North St. If you would like to announce your group's activities in the newspaper, call us at 625-9144 or send a notice to P.O. Drawer 361, New Braunfels. Texas, 78131. Deadline for Tuesday through Friday editions is 5 p.m. the day before publication. Deadline for Sunday editions is 5 p.m. Friday.) Horoscope Nine students from l,amar School competed in the basketball tournament in the Area 13 Regional Special Olympics last Saturday. Dennis Martinez, Diana Medrano, Carlos Molina, Nita Schertz, Pablo Ayala, Dale Schimdt, Jim Silverman, Dawn Sundermeyer and Saiiume Zavala were accompanied by their coaches, Noetia Davila, Soledad Tristan and Bertha Chapa The New Braunfels team returned with each member having placed in their respective division The students received a total of five second-place awards, two third-place ribbons and two fourth-place ribbons. Additionally, although the smallest team in the tournament, the {.amar group was awarded the trophy for Hie team with the malt spirit. The tournament involved about 300 Special Olympians from throughout Central Texas. Weather Local temperatures Tuesday’s high was 51 degrees, followed by an overnight low of 42. Today’s high will be in the upper-50s, tonight’s low in the mid-40s again and Thursday’s high in the low-60s Lake level Canyon I.ake is holding steady at 904.26 feet above sea level. KGNB Radio recorded .12 inch (rf rain overnight. Texas Early morning rain and a few thunderstorms persisted today from the lower Rio Grande Valley through the Coastal Plains and adjacent Gulf waters. The National Weather Service said the wet weather was being caused by an upper-air disturbance moving East, across Northeastern Mexico. Since Tuesday afternoon, more than six inches of rain had fallen in Brownsville. In McAcllen, more than half an inch of precipitation was registered. Skies were clear from the Panhandle through the Red River Valley, becoming cloudy south of Del Rio to Victoria. Clearing skies rapidly chilled the Permian Basin, producing a blanket af dense fog. In Midland, visibility plunged to one-eighth of a mile and a traveleres advisory was posted. A sheet of clouds that held Tuesday’s high in the 40s in South Texas also kept predawn readings in that same vicinity. By 4 a m today, the mercury dropped slightly to the 30s and 40s The state’s cool spots were Midland and Reese Air Force Base, near Lubbock, with 31 degrees. Corpus Christi had a high of 48. The forecast today called for bght rain in South Texas and the coastal waters. Skies will be cloudy in South Texas, but it will be fair and warm elsewhere, Highs will soar to the 50s and 60s in most parts. The Nation Bitter cold chilled New England and the Northeast today in the wake of a winter storm that dumped almost a foot of snow on Maine and then moved into Canada. Travelers’ advisories for blowing and drifting snow continued over northern and eastern Maine Fair skies dominated this morning, although light rain was scattered across southern Texas and light snow persisted over Hie eastern Great lathes and northern Maine Temperatures were ne ar or below zero in many parts of New England and northern New York, with freezing weather common elsewhere except for the south Atlantic and Gulf Coast states, the southern Plains and the Pacific coast, where readings were in the 40s and 50s. A flood warning was in effect for the Salmon river near Salmon, Idaho. Sunshine was expected to last throughout the day in most areas, with light snow lingering over the lower Great Lakes. By STELLA WILDER WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1 Bom today, you possess a multifaceted personably that makes you both interesting and unpredictable. To the world at large, you like to put on a tough, rough act that reflects - you hope! - confidence, ability and ambition. To your closest friends, however, you reveal your truer self -somewhat timid in the face of the new and different, yet courageous enough to become involved in those things regardless You are loyal to all who are fortunate enough to be in your circle of intimates, both taking and giving much along the way. Practical, even materialistic at tunes, you are also idealistic, a dreamer, and all in all, a “softie” for a hard-luck story. Your response to any child asking for help is positive and profound, for you trust children impbcity not to try to take advantage of you. Also born on this date: Clark Gable, actor; John Ford, film director; Victor Herbert, composer. 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, FEBRUARY 2 AQUARIUS (Jaa. 2t*Feb. II) - The joy you take in another’s success at this particular time gains you friends for life. Express pleasure. PISCES (Feb. lMMareb 21) - Allow your natural charm full rein. You will be able to satisfy even your enemies before this day is out! ARIES (March 21-April ll) - In terms of moods, you are a quick-change artist today. Make an effort to be objective regarding a problem. TAURUS (April 2Mlay 28) - Though creative juices are flowing, much frustration follows in the wake of efforts to be original today. GEMINI (May Zl-Juae ») - Concentrate on the job at hand and you will be able to get to dreaming about the future all the sooner. Don’t procrastinate. CANCER (June 21-J aly 22) • Regardless of your present opinion, reserve delivering your judgment. You could easily change your mind. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) • Self-observation leads to better work habits. You can move ahead more quickly now than ever before. VIRGO (Aug. 21-Sept. 22) • An introspective moment or two may be all you need to come to personal terms with a new set of circumstances. LIBRA (Sept 23-OcL 22) - Don’t hold back when asked your views by one in a position of authority over you. Deliver them fearlessly. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nev. 21) - Strength of character proves to be your trump card today. Make a quiet play for power late in the day. SAGITTARIUS (Nev. 22-Dec. 21) • Discretion is advised, especially if you have social dealings with business or professional associates. CAPRICORN (Dee. 22-Jaa. Ii) - New beginnings prove a source of fear and excitement. Don't be put off by an overabundance of either. County plans groundbreaking for new jail Comal County commissioners will have a hectic schedule Thursday. Following their regular meeting at IO a.m. in the county courthouse, the commissioners will be present at 4 p.m. for the groundbreaking ceremonies for the new county jail. The ceremony, which will be open to the public, will be at the jail site at the corner of West San Antonio St. and Water Lane. The jail will be constructed by Hill Engineering of Houston, which has a 365-day completion agreement in its contract with the county. During the morning meeting, Walter Mueller, superintendent of postal operations, will present a system for naming Comal County’s streets and for mail delivery by street name. Commissioners also will listen to a request from Margaret Naegelin, the chairperson of the county’s Sesquicentennial Committee, and Jean Pfeuffer, the city’s chairperson, to combine the two committees. Consideration of approval to vacate and replat Canyon Lake Village West, Unit 2 will be discussed. ROTO chapter wins in drills New Braunfels High School Marine Corps Junior ROTO’ drill teams came away with top honors from the 8th Annual San Jacinto ROTC drill meet in Pasadena last month. NBHS’s male drill team won first place in basic drill, first place overall honorable mention, and third place in exhibition drill. The female team took third place in basic drill. Cadet Captain David Moeller won the overall first place team commander trophy. Twenty-five high schools competed with 50 teams. The group’s next meet will be Saturday at the 2nd Annual Hill Country Military Skills Meet at Wurst-fest Hall in New Braunfels. American HOQIt Association NBMS students make region band Thirty-five New Braunfels Middle School students participated in tryouts for Region Junior High Band honors in Karnes City in January. Twenty-nine of those students qualified and three will be alternates. Qualifiers were: Challece Owens, Karen Knippa and Kathy Schlossenberg, flute; Beth Dierksen, oboe; I ahi Ann Schriewer, bassoon; Alice Kraft, Camarie Skorovsky, Donna Taylor, Amy Baker and Robert Bourquin, clarinet; Stephanie Leyh and David Mares, alto sax; David Campos, tenor sax; Tammy Mitchell, baritone sax; Melissa Batling and Mike Smith, bass clarinet; Brian Borgfeld, Jennifer Ray, Chan Clark, Lori Gansky and Mike Kroesche, cornet; Wade Ivy, Chert Bueche, Garon Galloway, French horn; Mike Porter and Scott Brotze, trombone; Jason Geistweidt, baritone; and John Kriewaldt and Jeff Kunkel, tuba. Alternates were: Karyn Brooks, clarinet; Chet Mueller, baritone and Bud Hasert, snare drum. omal County Kick-Off for Bob Krueger for U.S. Senate Monday, February 6, 1984 New Braunfels Civic Center 7:00 - 9:00 P.M. *10.00 Per Ticket *5.00 Per Student (Sponsor’s Reception at Krueger Home 5:30 7:00 P M - *125 Per Couple) Tickets Available at 228 S. Seguin or bi/ calling 625-7347 tHd by I rwn»1\ id    //HS    Syqutfi    .SB lr* I_ tterald-Zeltung Taylor Communications. Inc. (USPS 377 880) It you have not received    your    paper by 5:30 p.m. Tuesday through    Friday    or    by 7:30 a.m. Sunday, call 62&9144 or 658 1900 by 7 p.m. and 11 a.m., respectively. Published Sunday morning and Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoon by New Braunfels Herald Publishing Co., 186 S. Casted Ave., New Braunfels, TX 78131. Second class postage paid at New Braunfels Herald Publishing Co., 186 S. Casted Ave., New Braunfels, TX 78131. Dave Kramer..............General    Manager Claude Scruggs..................Publisher Elnora Kraft ................Office    Manager Robert Johnson ....................Editor Mike Grist .............Advertising    Manager Cheryl McCampbell .......Classified    Manager Don Avery..............Circulation    Manager Carol Avery............Photocomp    Foreman Gut Elbel...................Press    Foreman Roland Kraft ............Print Shop Foreman Wanda Lasater...........Kaleidoscope Editor David King...................Sports    Editor Patricia Yznaga King.............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. Postmaster: Send address changes to P.O. Draw et 361, New Braunfels, TX 78131. REAL ESTATE CAREER? Weekend pre-licensing class will begin Feb. 18 IN KERRVILLE! COMPLETE PROGRAM •Principles of Real Estate •Real Estate Finance •Real Estate Marketing •Real Estate Math CALL TODAY (512) 349-4279 (SAN ANTONIO) for licensing requirements & registration information '^cai/emp'ofTftealAstate &nc. Texas Real Estate Commission Accredited ;

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