New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, February 5, 1984, Page 9

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

February 05, 1984

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Issue date: Sunday, February 5, 1984

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - February 5, 1984, New Braunfels, Texas E ntertainment Herald-Zeitung Sunday, February 5,1984    SA Top Ten Records Travel markers The huge anchor at left is a remnant of the days when hundreds of Spanish ships sailed through the Gulf of Mexico, homebound with treasure from the New World At right, a parrot perches on the sign in front of the Papagayo Motel in El Paso Exhibits on both sublet ts opened Cultures Feb I, By sea and land at the Institute of Texan Nightlife By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The following are hits for the week ending February ll as they appear in next week’s issue of Billboard magazine. Copyright 1984, Billboard Publications. Inc. Reprinted with permission. HOT SINGLES 1. Karma Chameleon” Culture Club (Virgin-Epic) 2.“Joanna” Kool 4 The Gang (Delate) 3.“Talking In Your Sleep” The Romantics (Nemperon 4.“Owner of a Ixinely Heart” Yes (Atco I 5.” Jump” Van Halen (Warner Bros.) 6."That’s AH” Genesis ( Atlantic) 7."Running With the Night" Lionel Richie I Motown > 8 "Pink Houses” John Cougar Mellencamp i Riva I 9."Think of I*aura” Christopher Cross (Warner Bros.) 10.”I Guess That s Why They Call It the Blues” Elton John (Geffen» TOP I J»*S 1.“Thriller” Michael Jackson i Epic) 2.* Colour By Numbers” Culture Club (Virgin-Epic) 3 “Can’t Slow Down" Uonel Richie (Motown) 4."1984” Van Halen (Warner Bos.) 5."90125" Yes (Atco) 6.“Synchronicity” The Police (A4M) 7."An Innocent Man” Billy Joel (Columbia) 8 "Seven and the Ragged Tiger" Duran Duran (Capitol) 9. "Rock'N'Soul, Part I” Daryl Hall 4 John Oates (RCA) 10."Learning to Crawl” The Pretenders (Sire) COUNTRY SINGLES 1."That’s the Way Ix>ve Goes” Merle Haggard (Epic) 2."Don’t Cheat in Our Hometown” Ricky Skaggs (Sugar Hill-Epic) 3."Stay Young” Don Williams (MCA) 4 "After All" Ed Bruce < MCA) 5.“Why I^ady Why" Gary Morris (Warner Bros. I 6."Two Car Garage” B J. Thomas (Cleveland International I 7."Woke Up In Love" Exile (Epic) 8 "I Never Quite Got Back” Sylvia (RCA) 9.“Going Going Gone” Lee GreenwoodiMCA) 10. Dnnkin' My Way Back Home" Gene Watson 4 His Farewell Party Band t MCA) Shipwrecks, old motels featured at Texan Cultures On area stages S.T.A.G.E. Inc. Bulverde Community Center Bell, Book b Clit ut it- today at 3 pin The shipwrecks of the sixteenth century. and road relics of the pre-1960s era. are featured in this month’s exhibits at the University of Texas Institute of Texan Cultures iii San Antonio. In Texans Hit the Road." on view through March 18 in the lower gallery, photographer Janet B. Ingram documents the proud past and uncertain future of the Texas highway motel. Twenty-six color photos explore the architectural motifs of pre*1960s tourist courts in San Antonio, Austin. Amarillo and El Paso Some of these quaint hostels, located along older highways in Texas, continue to thrive. But during the expanses of the Interstate Highway system, many were moved to make way for construction, or forced to close after being cut off from the tourist traffic flow. In addition, these small establish!Hents have had to face fierce competition from the giant motel chains. The result was a situtaion much like the decline of frontier tow rn* tliat got by passed by the railroads. Janet Ingram’s interest in tourist courts and motels began three years ago, when she was living in San Antonio. “One of my daily routes look me down Austin High way, which is lined with old motels. The unusual color combinations and styles caught my eye,” she said. She continued the project after moving to El Paso, where she focused on the motels bordering U.S. 80 and Montana Street. Also concluded in the exhibit are lodgings on U.S. 66 in Amarillo, and I amar and Congress streets in Austin. "Treasure, People. Ships and Dreams." on view at the Institute through April 30. recounts the story of three Spanish ships which sank off the coast of Padre Island more than four centuries ago. The Espintu Santo, Santa Maria and San Esteban left Mexico on April 9.1554. laden with passengers and precious cargo, they headed for Havana, where they planned to join another fleet and complete the journey home to Spain After about 20 days at sea, the ships were caught by a violent spring storm and driven westward, finally running aground rn the treacherous shallows off Padre Island. Many passengers died. and the treasure was lost at sea. But the story did not end there In many ways, it had just begun. In June of 1554, a Spanish salvage nussion located unc of the vessels and retrieved about one-third of tin* silver aboard. In 1967, four hundred years later. an Indiana treasure-hunting firm discovered one of the wrecks and began a highly destructive salvage operation. Fearing tliat priceless historic and scientific information would be lost, historical organizations throughout Texas launched a campaign which ended in the passage of the Stale Antiquities Code in 1969 In 1972, the newly-established Texas .Antiquities Committee undertook a field survey of the site. The research team found dial one of the ships Iud been destroyed by the Mansfield Cut through Padre Island in 1940 An earlier treasure-hunting expedition had left the Santa Maria with little of scientific value But Die San Esteban (us told historians a lot about the people of 16th century Spain. In conjunction with the exhibit, Du* videotape “Graveyard of Die Gulf" will be shown al ll a.in .. I p.m. and 3 p in each day. It details the recovery and restoration work done on Die shipw recks The Institute of Texan Cultures is located at Bowie Street and Durango Boulevard on the Hemisfair Plaza It is open 9 to 5, Tuesday Dirough Saturday In area clubs Something Good Restaurant, 283 S. Umon — Today, noon to2:30: Classical woodwind trio. Wolfgang’s Keller, 295 E. San Antonio Bill Knight and jazz ensemble. Closed Monday. On area screens Rrauntex Theatres. 290 W San Antonio — Yentl (PG). Shows at 7 and 9 20 tonight and Monday. Matinees today at 2 and 4:20 p.m. Also Angel (Bi Shows at 7: IO and 9:15 tonight and Monday. Sunday matinees at 2: IO and 4:15 Cinema I 4 II. Walnut Square — The Prodigal (PG). Show times 7 and 9:10 each night Sunday matinees at 2 and 4:30 Also Surf ll i R). Shows at 7:15 and 9:15 each night Weekend matinees at 1:30.3:30 and 5 30. NAMI ANO ADOM! SS Of MANK CAU. NO. 144    11    12-31-83 CERT: 20918    13    48-1245 CANYON LAK! BANK P.O. BOX 2008 CANYON LAKE, TX. 78130 OMN Hi, Im I IX HK* OOM I .I v- I).'. I I* M OM* Nu I*, * ex ansi I.    l<*>»    I JI M Actor 'screens' manholes in his spare time LUS A NGK USS i AP) — Dennis Dugan has a new comedy series oil CBS, but lie seems more excited about the recent one-man show of his silk screen prints in an art gallery. Dugan, who formerly was Die caped crusader Captain Freedom on NBC’s * Hill Street Blues,” plays a bright and honest young executive surrounded by colleagues who are either terrorstricken, ruthless, double-dealing, or all three. The show is "Empire," about life at the top of a major conglomerate. He talks about his new show with enthusiasm, but his blue eyes become brighter and lie is more animated w hen he talks about his art work. "My silk screening is what I call ‘low tech, ” he says Every thing I do is a variation on a theme. It may be six panels, bul it will change. It all has to do with repetition and change. One suggests the emergence of women, a print of a road sign says, Men Working.’ Hie next panel says, Men Were King.’” He also did life-size panels of prints made from rubbings of manhole covers. "I took up silk screening six years ago,” he says. "I was in England, where they’re very big on brass rubbings I liked the technique but I didn’t like the results. I was running one day on the streets in L.A. and began noticing the manhole covers aU had different designs. It turns out that manhole covers were a big art form in the 1920s. "So I thought, why not make rubbings of the covers?” His sliow at a I ais Angeles art gallery sold 30 prints, which he says covers the cost of operating his studio. “I love silk screening because it’s so unlike acting,” says Dugan. "When you act your work is always in Die hands of other people In ttus you conceive of something in your mind, and from beginning to end ifs your own project. No one else has a hand in it.” Dugan lives in a Spamsh-style hillside house with his wife, actress Joyce Van Patten. They met when she came backstage to congratulate him on Ins performance in a play. He says, * We’ve been together ever since and we’ve done three plays together.” Dugan grew up in Wheaton, 111., and studied acting at the Goodman Theater in Chicago, where his mother had studied earlier He got his start in an Off-Broadway production, The House of Blue Leaves After the run he moved to I ais Angeles and did television guest shots until a role on "The Rockford Files” became the short-lived series * Richie Brockelman, Private Eye.” He also did a series that ran only three episodes called "Father, Oh Father," in which he played a priest. In "Empire” he plays Ben Christian, the head of the company’s research and development laboratory and newly promoted to vice president. Patrick Macnee plays the chairman of Die board, an eccentric who believes tliat breeding anxiety among his executives improves their performance. LOOK! It’* a bird! It’« a plane! No, it’* a moreforyour money daaaded ad. Heraid-Zietung tim a* CON&OIIOA1ID RI POM! OI CONDITION (COMM! NCIAl RANK) tl>*    DmmW *.i<Hi*.jiu>l |D*N<    TllMtMll KIHM* *1 ll •« (»•" IM. BAU IO IO* MrMIIIMll|l*U|MMII*lM uaii is* i>•*••• 11 •» niiMtiiM at tun atiioatt ••■•* t.to nae oat ton ta im »»i*t.ee*at| t    I aoli It Of IMI ionian xt'McaMKl »• non*. 11*11,1 a** I OM 1 .*•• .Nm, .0 l*lMi WmMM I*. Ai ,IM-MM M Kir*.*, ii ( - ■*-- ,7| CtO*l OI »«■. *.I**1,»M T * tilt ll Kill It A* I NO - ii, 1983 I 2 10 i j yr 1» a -.ii    MI    ii-    M    •>»    a.    ,«h<    rn*--*    .iMiKl'*    *•    —    WM*    N,m„< a <*i. *• >»»■ ii in. M m ASSI IS I. Oat* and due (lorn dtiNViHy .«*IiI«ikhh    ,    , 2 US lintuiy ittui im 3 Ob* gallon* ut o**c U S 6o***nm#m «grn<-<rt in) IU'**0**1 on* I Obi'gallon* ut '■*«*»* ,n] ii,* la al * u 1x1' • * 'tin * ■•* lh* U»nir<* Stale* 5 Alt OI h«< vat ut lr* 6 r«d*ta* ••'<1* Vi '),'<]    .' I n *A,i|ii«w<l t iki NmnanlllOif *1! I a Loan*. Total (axiud I" '*'***d nto*»*| bk c 1 !•>» Ca* 6 IO 12 6    It SS atoaaa* To* pus-. t rn loan to**** C    loan* Nil lea** InaN'ig KOxbtan 8«' a ci* "**. <u<n<tu*« and * •lo'**, and oo>«‘ ass*!* -ep**** ling bank (mm *** Rral **Ut* U*i*d 0«h*i <K«n UM ((lim WI OHNO ,»***!* a Iniang.M* a**el* b AM otNm a**«ii. , ,      -    «    C TOTAL assets ... Itu*» of ‘I flit I I Olu I ll 20 21 22 23 24 26 A SAC A BAC A HXL A BXC A I SAMII IT ll S 13 Demand depo* t* ol id * duah pa*tn«»*h p* *1 NI tot poi a* *on* 14 Tim* and tam’y* d*i*>*.t* o* «d . dual*. La'ine*** p*. and «o*po>ai>o«» IV Ocpcvi* ol Un.lad Slat** G<w*i tenant 15 Q**jo*>i* o* Stat** and p©M ta< *tA*d • * o*n •« in Un tad Stat** IT All oth*i d*po*il* IS C*M.I ird and ult**!*' (heck* 19 TOTAL OtPOSiTS  .......... a Toui demand    depot*!*    ..... b Tout bm* and Mi    ^ depovt* F*il*i al lunet* po'thased and tee un be* Mild u'tde* agttemcnu to 'epuichata tnt*i«it beam') 4«ma*'4 net** (mu Lata****) **ua4 ic lh* ll S T'faun, A oiNi iiab.ntN* lo* beue**4 Moiling* indebted ne** and < at* ty lot tap tai.zed tea*** AM uth*« I .abit it>**    .....    .    ...    M    3    • TOTAL L IASI LIT It S (eat Iud Hi *ubo<d n*ted note* and deb* mu'HI Sobotdinaied note* and ddawimw   ...    -    .•    ■    -_j,_:_____ FOOITV CAPITAL 26    Pie tenet! Hock     ..... a    Mo    *ba<**    OoHtandng 77    Common not*    a    No    *N<*»    aul hon zed b Ho *ha*e* *>ut*tanding 28 So' pl ut....... .......... 29 Uudmded piohtt a «d 1 ***•.* lo* contingent*#* a*>d olN» capita* •***•»*» jo total loony capital 31 IQlAt ( 1 aq 1 l 11 it S AAtO i Qui I V LZ TAL ..... IPK *040 It ll J til horn of items 13 tutu Iii CA    J    168 6 SXC [ ll Jfc05 »e«e* Isom of .terns 1 9 toto 731 NONE U4,950 114,950 /Sum of 'terns 26 thro 29) ts^m of te ns 24 Ti rn)ut JO) (pal value) (pa* value A Gift to the AMERICAN CA PICEK SOCIETY MEMORIAL PROGRAM goes a long way in cancer control. NOTICE There is an incorrect price on the front page of this week's TG&Y Family Cen ter Circular The Men's and Ladies Seiko Watches should have read 59 96, instead of 39 96, and the regu lar retail of 49 96 is incorrect also We regret this error and any inconvenience caused TGH* family centers Make this Valentines Day one to remember with a gilt that keeps on giving V No C realtors Checked P No Long Term Obiigat.on V Dc very acid Service Included P Hi1)ll To Own P an Name brands Uw: GE. Cotortym* Quasar, Amana. Gibson, Sansei Pioneer and Pilot RI NI RY PHON! CAI L NOW FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY AMERICAS LARGEST RENT TO OWN SYSTEM TY TV • Video • Audio • Appliances jTQttJ IMH Pl Nix NUV OW hi D AND UPI MAUD Plaza Del Rey Seguin, TX 79156 379-8601 Tile Courtyard Shopping Center 130 IN 39 West New Braunfels, TX 71130 •20-3041 ;

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