New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, July 12, 1994

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) - July 12, 1994, New Braunfels, Texas Tueedey, July 12,104 Serving Comal County tor mon than 142 yearn ■ Home of MANNA KANZ k- ■ a® ’ • HOI6 10/22/99 HICROPUBLISHING YANDELL DR jL/ SO NC SI iffil * ■”    -    JVfi-    v    /it'’.If ■*" t sum ASO TX 79903 im — BIBS Bm *v -• nu /•( •<* '#«;*" • p-ff *t    ' ! rT‘A' * Jj? 'if'-    .*v ■#. *. ?•    .    .J s..‘    ,    ?    £J :    •«*    4wSSS/'^5^ v#. V River conditions IhtlihS^ ^TIka K/fm jfrtWieiiJU# MJftkmrm f rf •    ••OO' Tiiituftf the following lliioll liill Milihii IMI fuji UUlimjr WWIN Hit JOU IrKtUH HcnKS (bdMed)* Jerry Sttgtr (MMedX KoukIIi Daiiltkt * * - ■ ll ------■ M all,, «w. Wien !▼■• morpacj, nouj nejif p,.!_ «----w w AM____ HBBJ J€RHfHBf JRK9K flUCI| vUVHT Meta*, Elly Tarttoa. Happy Auriveraary lo Tora ft Marsha SPW to hoM mooting I.A. |t    —    ■-- vol ■« ov mHiQay mn TI* New Braunfels Business ft Prefearional Women will meet on Wednesday, July 13 at the Holiday Inn at 6:45 p.m. Dinner will be served at 7 p.m., followed by a program and business meet-ti* For oms information, contact Blaine Wells at 625-2947 or Ruby Badiaga 625-7511. —' ~iriif i-i' i^1 JteRWteJl Arn The July 14 performance of Little Shop of Horton at Circle Aits Theatre will benefit the New Braunfels Art League’s building renovations fluid. The $10 tickets are available at Cadna-n-Things in Lands Plaza and Arts Center Gallery, 646 Walnut Square. Reservations also can be made by calling 609-3092 between noon and* 6 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays. Dwio* to Im IwM al The Gonad County Senior Cid-asns Center will have a dance on Sunday July 17 from 3 to 6 p.m. featuring die bend Mixed Coun- ay- Line dance music will be included in a variety of selections. Everyone is welcome. Charge is $3 per person. Snack Bar will be open—BYOB. Rod Cvooi moating ggt fggfAggdtef The Red Cram annua will be hold ft Ute Eden Home on Monday July ll. Volumeers ft 7 pm, Board will meet ft 7:30 pan. flip MWWI TI* mw mMdnf oftto Mw Baunfela Historic Landmark Commimfon win be Thursday, July 14 at 1:30 ajn. in the New Building, Conference Room C. The eoamiasto's promotion committee will give an updc? on a a Sa - IIKIUITIIXH PII historic Stsmntisch TNtnowopoporlo Drintod on fooyftocl pew a* nwrWP WIP * * w^n^pwpw^wir (WPM -Navasota man inju WIW ' By Cl imSTHE MARTIN Caw Of Uinlw own WfTOf A 75-year-old Navaeota man was thrown from his pick-up and mn over at the intersection of Loop 337 and River Reed Tuesday morning before being air-lifted to Univeraity Hospital in Sen Antonio. Arthur Lucas was crossing Loop 337 in his white Chevrolet truck when Ben Sweet, 17, of New Braunfels, driving a burnt-orange Ford Bronco, apparently ran I red hgh* WHI Struck luces’ on tty pagyngfr yufr The truck then collided with ft grey, ATT van idling st the same intersection. Sweet was also taken to the hospital. George Ross, also ofNew Braunfels, the driver af the service vehicle, said he could have turned right onto 337. but waited when he saw the accident coining. He raw Lucas heading to town on River Road and Sweet headed eastbound on 337, showing no signs of slowing.    ,    I Lucas was unconscious ft the time of departure ftom the scene. Sweet was undergoing X-rays and evaluation at McKenna Memorial Hospital at press time. Lt. John Wommack, New Braunfels Police Department investigating the wreck, said he would investigate the possibility of filing charges against Sweet. Tech prep Local officials studying program to help students prepare to enter workforce right after high school By Cl HOTHI MARTIN Staff Writer Local school-district officials, chamber-of-commerce board and committee members and area employati will witneaa tonight ft the Now Braunfels Civic Center a presentation on a vocational program .tech prep, vied by 50 “It seams tailoMnads for a city like New Braunfels, which has a lame, industrial base,” said Michael Meek, New Braunfels Chamber of Commeree executive vice para- IPSgl ifl$0ANgCMji ill lltiA Ifidli SHK} ^ gHRRggRBBBHBEgii Statistics ttow that about 50 percent of high school graduates begin a four-year college program. Bib only 25 pen PtffidpemfbTthe t actinical program would Bart in the ninth grade taking oouraea ftructurad for seeking a job immedi rounded, Bndbeny laid, “As an educator you don't ever think you can teach too much, but it always comes down to priorities.** I Bland Con, Ed-D., with New Braunfels ISD, said tbs school started a tool-and-dye program filii year with $39,(XKK received fbr vocational education. Tech prep would get more teachers involved in the program and provide money for tests, counseling and guidance. **We would Hart lifting fey ytitude and intenft ft the 6th- and 7th-grade levels,** ba said. Un tool-and-dye nfPgTffw would bs good for *¥t att besmuts of*bf cmpbi- ■■■■■■ ala Mi mtmmtirm InAiftriaa Ii a am mmA a--------I* with ately ftfer high school or a two-year degree rville highs “RlMnf ftlifUftlt raft thai IfiifVifilU »▼«/ WHfttt H lap MnVnlR enrolled in it,” Mask said. The upgraded, vocational program would help ftudenta gat good jobs right out of high school. “We know they cent get thatwith i whouaedto now needs to MWW .    cars Charles Bradb my, New Braunfels independent School Difttici tupcti^wndcnt, raid the ntw program would dffibf ftom the “piety large vocational program” they have now In that it would Involve math and Banish teaches teamed with Mio mooted* teach** in designing curriculum. In mqxMia to § question of whetter ftudcnts didn't need lo IfMJkMj seteueaafedmaae.a aasatzMramnj Saaraft Itta    sLam    baab*    ,, I Know cnBmsay anyway, jim rn mane mam more wcii- n wmmmm im* loMnada for rn Agy UL A Ma... ony imo now RfftUftftlli which hag a la roc. Induct rf-•Hmm.' sis on places industries ham, be the only program of Ha kind in oaraal would I Texas, Ook sold Upon onmplfition of high school, students in tech prep can contitwtt their chosen pro or education in coilcac, amor ftill-time education in ooUcflc, < employment or change their minds mo pu«> gram sue a bachelor's degree in any field. Employers will provide employment specifications for curriculum otyectives, provide mentors and hire tech prep graduftcs and place Michael Meek Am la Jato. fhf jfti    pffptrgj^    am    from    if •enow ~we mow racy can t gat mar wim a high school diploma now,** ha said. “The guy work with his hands on ears tftar high school r know computers, boesuii the un them to fix < the ndd-19t0s when business people and ado Tim toe, mid curriculum Total Scholan was \ By CHW8T1NB MARTIN Staff Writer Citizens of New Braunfels will start paying more fbr sewer and water in October if a motion passed by city council last night also passes on second and third readings. Councilwoman Jan Kermady moved for increases of 3.65 percent for water and 6.45 percent for sewer for one year. The motion passed 4-2. “My idea is to do something, but do it realistically,” Kennady said. Councilwoman Mary Serotd and Mayor Pro Tem Chris Bowers voted against the measure. New Braunfels Utilities managers had originally requested .75 percent more durn that for three years. Under Kennady’s motion, the typical water bill of $17.35 would increase by about 60 cents in October and the typical sewer bill of $15.30 would increase by about $1. The next readings will be July 25 and Aug. 8 at the next two, consecutive, city council meetings. Jeff Thompson, NBU assistant general manager, said the water and sew er operations, which sic millions pf dollars in the red, need to start paying for themaelvm.^"I Just think H*« prudent to do this before we need an electric increase to make up for it later on,” He said. “That would be a lot more mon-1 ey.“ Kennady pointed out that because of an influx of New Braunfels residents, the water company it losing only half as much as it was formerly losing. Thompson said he doubt the growth trend would continue. Councilman Urn Walker objected to all the excuses for the increase. “First cost goes up, then on top of that, we get another message that we have to make up for a bond rating,” he said. NBU said they had poor credit because of the sewer and water being in the red. Bowers stated his reasons for hit nay. “We just had appraisals returned and people are probably going to lose money in that, we’re very much behind a recycling program that may bring a cost down the line and city taxes are just hanging on,” he said. “We are nickel- and dimc-ing our community to death.” Seguin winning ticket in NB By CHRISTINE MARTIN Staff Writer Velma Owens, a clerk at Sac-n-Pac at Loop 337 and Highway 81, will have her day made today. The owner ofthe Bore, whose headquarters are in San Marcos, said he would give $2,000 to each of hit employees ftom a $38,000 bonus they received for selling the winning lottery ticket Saturday night. Owens was on duty alone for the shift. “It was a steady stream,” she said. “None of my regulars bought tickets,” she said. Owens, of New Braunfels, said she had hoped someone locally would have won the $3 million. Tilman Long, Jr., of Seguin, won the prize He used the Quick-Pick method. Long will receive 20 installments of $200,000. The rest of the $38,000 will go to Comal and Hays county charities, undetermined at press time. Battling a blaze Caton became concerned with the leek of connection between wha students leem in school end whet ii expected ft the woriotece. The teftvprap solution wee to Build oeraer-oriemed programs which begin in high school end include et teen two yen of collets. This cells for high mg colleges to work xyiy for transitions. X choir eft local Tf et heve been studying the program several I Agency recommended the putting. For nows, advertising or subscription information, call 625-9144 (Metro) 606-0846 ;

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