New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, February 21, 1984, Page 12

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

February 21, 1984

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Issue date: Tuesday, February 21, 1984

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All text in the New Braunfels Herald Zeitung February 21, 1984, Page 12.

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - February 21, 1984, New Braunfels, Texas 12 New Braunfels, Heral6 Zeitung    Tuesday, February 21,1984 ★Arts_ Stocks Continued from Page I morning. Of the $217,836 collected in 1983, 80 percent went to the Chamber of Commerce Convention and Tourism Committee, and IO percent was used by the city for maintenance of recreational facilities. The remaining IO percent of the city’s four-percent room occupancy tax went to further artistic and cultural efforts in the community. Those same percentages carry over for 1984, and the Arts and Cultural Commission has designated 5 p.m. Tuesday, March 13, as the deadline for groups to request a share of the arts’ IO percent. The commission will then meet at 7:30 p.m. Monday, March 19, to review those requests and forward its funding recommendations to City Council. Last year, the commission’s recommendations went like this: Circle Arts Theatre, 3.5 percent; Mid-Texas Symphony, 3 percent; Greater New Braunfels Arts Council, .5 percent; Die Froelichen Volkstanzer, .25 percent; New Braunfels Art League, I percent; Braunfels Foundation Trust, 1.5 percent; and Barbershop Singers, .25 percent. The dollar totals each group got for 1983 were also released Monday night. Those figures were: $7,624.28, Circle Arts; $6,335.10, Mid-Texas (adjusted by $200 to $6,535.10); $1,089.17, Arts Council; $544.60, Die Froelichen; $2,178.37, Art League; $3,267.54, Foundation Trust; and $54.46, Barbershop. To request 1984 funds from the Arts and Cultural Commission, submissions should be delivered to City Hall and include these items: name of the organization, along with its purpose and activities; financial statement, sources and use of funds for calendar years 1982 and 1983, or the last two fiscal years. Also, an outline of the group’s ac complishments for the past two years, and an assessment of what it has done to improve the quality of life in New Braunfels (including frequency and size of shows, number of participants, size of viewing audience, etc.); and a projection of 1984 activities and growth objectives, specific monetary needs, and the planned use of any funds that would be secured from the city. In other business, commission members re-elected its present officers for 1984. Mike Walker will remain chairman. Roxolin Krueger will stay vice-chairperson, and Sedgwick will keep his secretary spot. ★ Iowa Continued from Page I eight days away, Mondale said the Iowa results stand as a "recommendation to the rest of the nation" to support him. Iowa will send a total of 58 of the 3,933 delegates to the Democratic National Convention in San Francisco in July. Eight of the state’s delegates are officially unpledged to any candidate, while the rest will be picked to back candidates. McGovern, just short of the required 15 percent, was close to winning Iowa delegates and could end up with a couple at the state convention in June. The rest of the field — Glenn, Sens. Alan Cranston of California and Ernest F. Hollings of South Carolina, the Rev. Jesse Jackson and former Florida Gov. Reubin Askew — were shut out. Jackson and Hollings made virtually no effort in the state. Cranston had been looking for a strong finish to boost his long-shot campaign, but he came in fourth in the raw vote. "We will not get the momentum that we had wanted out of Iowa, but that does not mean that we cannot build it in the week ahead,’’ Cranston said. "I think we’ll come in close enough that we’ll be able to mount a strong race.”    , The delegates boosted Mondale’s total to 118, far ahead of Glenn’s 17. The House Democratic Caucus pciked 164 of its members as delegates earlier this month. Mondale labored long and hard to win in a state where he has ties going back many years. As a senator from neighboring Minnesota, he was a frequent visitor to Iowa. His campaign organization got major support from organized labor. Tile AFL-CIO, National Education Association and the United Auto Workers poured massive resources into the state to get their members out to the caucuses to vote for Mondale. "Now it appears that we’ve won a great victory, perhaps a spectacular victory here in Iowa and I feel great about it," Mondale told a crowd of cheering supporters In Bal Harbour, Fla., AFL-CIO leaders gathered for an executive council policy meeting celebrated their candidate’s victory, but William Winpisinger, president of the International Association of Machinists, cautioned against overconfidence. "Iowa is one of 50 states," he said. "I don't view it as being any more important. This first one tends to get a lot more attention." Mondale had 27,896 votes or about 45 percent of those cast. Although tallies were not complete, with 74 percent of precincts reporting, it appeared perhaps 84,000 Iowa Democrats went to the caucuses. All the rest of the candidates were far behind, with "uncommitted" drawing some support. NEW YORK (AP) -Morning stocks: Litton Ind 61% 61 61 High Low Last Irones ta Ind 26 25% 26 AMR Corp 28 Vi 27% 28% May DStr 46% 46% 46% Amer Can 47% 47 47 Medtronic 33% 33% 33% Ameritech n 67% 67% 67% Mobil 29% 29% 29% Ain Motors 6V« 6 6% Monsanto 89 88% 89 Amer TAT n 17 16% 17 Motorola 114% 113% 114% Armcolnc 19% 19% 19% NabiscoBrd 42 41% 41% AtlRiichfld 46 45% 45% NYNEXn 62% 61% 61% BancTexas 5% 5% 5% PacifTel n 58 57% 57% Bell Atta n n 72% 72 72% Penney JC 51% 50% 51% BellSouth n Beth Steel 94 v4 93% 94 Phelps Dod 27 26% 26% 24 23% 24 PhillpsPet 42% 41% 42% Borden 51% 51% 51% Polaroid 28 27% 28 CaterpTr Centel 45% 45 45% ProctGamb 46% 48% 46% 34 33% 33% RCA 31% 31% 31% Chrysler 27% 27% 27% Republic St! 21 20% 21 CocaCola 50% 50 50% RepBankCp 30% 30% 30% Coleman 30% 30% 30% Sabine 20% 20 20% DiamShm 19% 19 19% Safeway s 25% 25 25 DowChem 28% 28% 28% SFeSoPac n 22% 22% 22% Dressrlnd 17% 17% 17% SearsRoeb 35% 34% 35% East Kodak 67% 67% 67% ShellOil 55% 55% 55% EDS s 29% 29% 29% Singer Co 21% 21 21% Enserch s 20 19% 19% Southern Co 14% 14% 14% Entex 20% 20 20 Southland 32% 32% 32% Exxon 37% 37% 37% SwstBksh 25% 25% 25V* Firestone 19V* 18% 18% SwstBell n 60% 60% 60% FtBcpTex FordMot s 19% 19% 19% Sperry Cp StdOilCal 39% 39% 39% 37% 37% 37% 36 35% 35% GAF Corp 15% 15% 15% StdOillnd 52% 51% 52% GTE Corp 37 V* 36% 37 StdOilOh 47 46% 47 GnDynam 49% 49% 49% SunComp 54 53% 53% GenlElect s 52% 52% 52% Tenneco 39% 39% 39% Gen Food 49 48% 48% Texaco Inc 39% 39% 39% Gen Motors 68% 68% 68% TexEastn 64% 634 64% Goodyear 26 25% 25% Texas Inst 127% 126% 126% GtAtlPac 12% 12% 12% TexNMexPw 25% 25% 25% GulfCorp 53% 52% 53% TexasOGas s 23% 23% 23% Haliburtn 37V* 37 37% Tex Util 23% 23 23% HarteHnk s 20% 20% 20% Trane 40% 39% 40% Holiday Inn 42% 42 42% TylerCp 24% 24% 24% Houstlnd 18% 18% 18% Un Carbide 54 53% 53% HughesTl 18 17% 18 UnPacCp 45% 45 45% Interfst 14% 14% 14% US Steel 28% 28% 28% IBM 109% 109% 109% USWest n 60% 60% 60% Intl Harv 11% 10% ll UniTel 20% 20% 20% Int Paper Johnson 50 49% 50 Unocal 37 36% 36% 35% 34% 34% WalMart s 32% 32 32 K mart 30% 30% 30% Westgh El 47% 47% 47% KrogerCo 32 31% 31% Xerox Cp 42% 42% 42% I.TV Corp 17% 17% 17% Zenith R 26% 26% 26% Babies on Parade 1983 for more information see t<xlav/s Herald Zeitung ★ Appraisal_ Continued from Page I between 500 and 800 miles in a month, sometimes as much as 1,000. l<ewis wondered if the district might not do better paying a per-mile rate. Brucks said he had checked with other districts. The Bexar County Appraisal District told him it came out ahead with a flat allowance, considering the time it would take for employees and their supervisors to keep truck of all the miles, figure up the expenses and put them on the paycheck each month. The board agreed, however, that this might bear discussion in the 1985 budget talks. "Office space" was on the agenda, but directors agreed this wasn’t the time to talk about that either. "When this was printed. I didn't know if (Comal County) was going to kick us out of here tomorrow, or the next day,’’ Lewis confessed. The Comnuxsioners Court recently bought the building where the district's offices are, and has been tearing down some other structures on the property. lafwis said he’d talked to several county officials since the finalized Monday’s agenda, and was assured he didn t have to worry about losing the office building for "two or three years at least." The crinmisstoners have talked about putting a new office complex on the property at some future date, and including space for the appraisal district. When the board makes plans for a new office, it should consider the possibility of a central billing-and-collection office, Erben reminded the other directors "I agree with you IOO percent," said Lewis. ★ Basketball_ Continued from Page 8 sank two free throws to cement the victory. Cahnts and Aaron Wright led the Eliminators against the Herald with 20 and 14 points, and Burt Holloway and Cliff Wilkins had 12 and ll for The Herald. Mike Garcia led The Eliminators against Jesus is Lord with 15 points, with Michael Jackson adding 14 Enc Gertman had 12 for the losers. The Herald bounced back Monday by blasting the C-L Bombers, 85-47. leading only 36-32 at the half, The Herald outscored the losers 49-15 in the second half, including a 27-4 fourth quarter. Holloway led The Herald with 16 points, followed by Robert Johnson with 12 and Ken Brazle and Mark Burdon with ll each I.arry Boos had a game-high 19 points for the losers. Schnewer kept lb chances alive by beating C-L, 53-49, and Pantera's, 57-35. Lucas Scott led the winners against Pantera's with 19 points, while Paul Porreson had 14 for the losers. Charles Stewart had 15 for Schnewer against C-L, while Boos had 18 for the Bombers. Tkpt fulfil.)I CImchAce ues Kuttfitei ill* tuii.UKlu)* SM) IIM run aul Mule » Ai#)i ScltfMtiAftx    e Jrn Laid C L Knit el# k A « 6 t 6 6 4 3 I I 0 O’<*8 3 H J Hey no* Is TobectoCo Another first.CENTURY 100sTaste that delivers★ Classes C’Mtiwed from Page 2 Conversational Spanish II will begin March 15 for su weeks at NBHS. The class will be from 7-9 p in and will be taught by Jose V. Espinoza. Interested people still can enroll in the class, Your Vegetable Garden. The session, which moats on Thursdays from 7-1:30 p.m. at NBHS. Room 07, is taught by Dr Carl Hamburg Aerobics, New Session ll, will run from Feb. 20 to April 13 at Skate Skelter with seven classes to choose from. Monday through Saturday classes are available with unlimited participation for only $25 GED Preparation Classes meet Mondays and Wednesdays, 7-9 p.m. at the Texas National Guard Armory, and Tuesdays and Thursdays, 7-9 p.m. at NBHS Tliere is no charge. Itiiry in King Siz&~ Regular and Low Tar. IN THE MONEY SAVING25 Pack Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous lo Your Health LIGHTS 10 mg ‘Tar”. 0 8 mg mcotino, LIGHTS 100 s 12 mg “tar". 0 9 mg nicotine, FILTER 15 mg "tar" 11 mg nicotine. FILTER 100‘s 16 mg "tar" 11 mg nicotine, av pet cigarette by FTC method ;

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