New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, May 15, 1996, Page 10

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) - May 15, 1996, New Braunfels, Texas □ Wednesday^MfijT^^ Herald Z e i t u n g Arts & Entertainment fV Stocking Revue sparkles with local talent The Community Service Center is oooe again producing the “Red Stocking Revue** as a major fund-raiser. This is a sparkling musical revue professionally staged by the ‘‘Jerome H. Cargill Producing Organization of New York.** Perfomanocs will be June 21, 22 and 23 at die Nor Braunfels Civic Center. Our director will turn you into a top-notch performer in just three weeks! Your talent in singing, dancing, acting or having a part in skits will be professionally directed, PLUS you’ll experience the thrill of being in a New York show. Anyone who wants to be in the show will be included. Do you have aspirations to be a theatre cal star? Join us June 3 for an evening of entertainment and to sign up! You are invited to our Director’s Party Monday, June 3, at 7 pm at the historic Fake Store in the beautiful Conservation Plaza on Churchill Street At this party, the director will give us a general overview of the show and a preview of entertainment Afterward, you’ll have the opportunity to ngn t? for you general area of interest (You’ll need to be available for rehearsals for the three weeks prior to the show.) We need you to make our show a great success! If you have any questions, please call Jim and Melaney Beath, general chairpersons, 629-3016, a Carol Bis-sett, director’ s party, 629-0262. Market Days in Gruene May 18,19 Visit historic Gruene for our monthly Greene Market Days held on May 18 and 19, as over IOO of Texas'finest artists and craftsmen gather on the grounds of the Adobe Verde Restaurant and the Greenewerks. All of your favorites will be back with their jams and jellies, sauces and sain, potpourris, pottery, stained glass, clothes, jewelry, toys, furniture and midi, much mole. Greene hat 20 unique stores filled with antiques, gifts, clothing, jewelry and collectibles. We also have four •upcrt) reataurants for your dining pleasure. Greene hall, the oldest continuously operated dance hall in Texas, will be featuring Gary P. Nunn on Saturday night, plus hee entertainment Saturday afternoon is Mason Ruffher sod Sunday, afternoon is Wimberly Vol. Fire Ants and True Infidels. Local photographer gets exposure H- New Braunfels resident Robert Fletcher was recently notified that his photographs would be included in the upcoming edition of the Stock Workbook. The Stock Workbook, an image catalogue with national distribution, is referred to as the “Mother of All Source Workbooks” within the photo industry. Containing 2,500 images from photographers across the United States, this workbook (on photo CD) is used by publishers, advertising agencies and others as a source of photographs fa bodes, album covers, textbooks, travel brochures and other commercial applications. “Aft the images were taken in the New Braunfels or Canyon Lake area and include such things as the Guadalupe River, an old, closed gas station with die pump showing 39 ceras, antique bottles and others,” Fletcher said. He is represented by die TexStock Photo Inc. stock photography agency of Houston. His association with this agency shows that a little luck never hurts. Robert met die research editor of the agency while on die beach in Honolulu. “We chatted and die subject of photography came up. She (the editor) told me to submit a portfolio for review after I retired. I did and soon had a contract with the agency. Stock photographs, such as these images, are na normally big revenue producers, but the exposure is invaluable in this particular market segment.” Robert moved to New Braunfels after retiring from active duty with die U.S. Navy in 1994, following a career in signals intelligence. “New Braunfels receives very favorable exposure in a variety of retirement literature as ap affordable location and a wonderful pig(^|jgtgggfc children in a sale environment. I spent two weeks here in 1993 on my way back to Honolulu from Washington, D.C., and fell in love with the place,” Fletcher said. “I told my wife this was the place to retire and she agreed to move here, sight unseen, with us knowing absolutely no one.” A first (dace award in a local photography contest in Honolulu and a first place award at the 1994 Wuistfest Ait Show have encouraged Fletcher. “In my last year of active duty, I was on shore dray assigned to the staff of noo®n r-wiener the Commander in Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet in Pearl Harbor. I had time to shoot a few weddings and portraits, mostly fa friends. Things got serious when my wife and I put together portfolios for working models, one of whom was a cast member of the ABC series ‘Birds of Paradise,’ sha on location in Hawaii.” Fletcher credits local business people such as Ed and Billie Miles, Esther Headrick, Wayne Reeh and Pat and Connie Miller as providing invaluable advice or inspiration in pursuing his goal. “Coming from a military background, I realized that what works successfully on a 9,600-ton destroyer may na work well in a non-military environment. New Braunfels has a very pro-business atmosphere; all you need to do is be able to work hard, smart and take advantage of opportunities.” “I came into photography late and my part-time work at Linda Fao is getting me on step, from a technical point of view, and polishing customer relation skills,” he said. “Wayne Reeh (Landa Fao) and Pat Miller (Seidel Camera) are very savvy business people and possess a wealth of technical knowledge and experience anyone who is serious about photography can use. They are a photographer’s best asset in New Braunfels.” Fletcher’s work can be seen in the current edition of “Prosit” magazine and the Had Faust’s new brochure and post card. He has collaborated on projects for the New Braunfels Chamber of Commerce, the Hummel and Sophienburg museums, the Greene General Stat and others. He also prepared the portfolio for an aspiring local model fa the K-Hall Modeling Agency in Austin. He is married to the former Marie Olivares of Roswdl, NX. They have two children, Rebecca and Samantha, who attend die New Braunfels Middle School and OakRun. Reichert featured : artist at Columbus*« Live Oak Art Center! Edward Reichert, former long-time Houston architect and artist, will be the featured artist at the Live Oak Art Center in Columbus, Texas. The opening reception will be on Thursday, May 16,1996, from 7 to 9 pm at the center. The Live Oak Ait Center, 1014 Milam, Columbus, a non-profit organization serving the community through education, preservation and promotion of the arts, will be celebrating its 42nd annual Arts and Crafts with downtown exhibits, tours of historic preservations, as well as this special showing of 57 original paintings by Reichert until July 6,1996. An estimated 30,000 visitors are expected during the celebration. Edward Reichert, currently a resident of Canyon Lake, is a native Texan, architect, designer and artist. He has combined regional, national and international study and practice of the visual arts and architecture since 1936. His experience includes World War II Naval Officer service as well as 40 years of architectural practice, principally in Houston involving ova 400 projects. His participation in 28 ii rational individual and gratis i commissioned portraits rod in 12 galleries, reflect his i and regional art study and Mr. Reichert is well-known for his i ting-edge artwork in the desij stained and faceted glass as ed in “Windows Sharing God's < — The Art Windows of First Methodist Church in Houston.’ book, written by Reichert, assis Mildred Parka Hicks with 1 Dr. Charles L. Allen, copyrif 1983, depicts the ministry of the < in the IOO faceted glass panels he designed in 1971 and 1972. In Oct 1989, in bona of the I centennial of the oldest Mc church in Houston, a Music and Pf Arts Series presented as the first of] programs a special showing ,qf Reichert's original paintings and architectural artwork, together with his wife, Elizabeth Reichert's photographic < work. Both Edwards and Elizat were long-time active members off beacon church of Texas Methodic Schertz VFW hall plays host to South Texas Opi Country music aficionados who want to be a part of local music history as it happens will be in die 600-seat Hall of Flags of VFW Post 8315 from 3 to 7 p.m. Sunday, May 26, fa the premiere performance of the South Texas Opry. VFW Post 8315 is located at 1000 FM 78 in Schertz, approximately two Performing artists and bands fbrj May 26 South Texas Opry are ‘ Oak, Patty David, Geronimo, Roberts and the Drugstore Col Tickets are $3.50 in advance i at the doa. They att available at, ican Legion Post 593,326 Legion I ve, Converse, 658-1111; Amentum Legion Post 667, 604 Bowie Drflfe miles east of Randolph Air Force Base. UniversalCity, 658-3731“WWW* . ,,^ 2Q2 Aviition Blvd, versal City, 65809163 and VFW 8315,1000 FM 78, Schertz, 658-63 This South Texas Opry is by the Greater Randolph Area Veterans Council. Proceeds from ticket sales and a raffle will be used to help defray expenses of the Veterans Day Parade to be held in Universal City this fall. The public is welcome to attend and encouraged to come early fa the best parking and seats. Fa more information call (210) 658^ 6325 any day after noon.    -IDA First-time visitors should look for die army tank in front of die post A talented ensemble of musicians and vocalists is slated to perform a diverse and entertaining repertoire. South Texas Oprys will replace Buffalo Valley Jamborees which have been held at Post 8315 for over a decade, to reach out to more people in a larger geographical area outside the Cibolo Valley. The oprys also ae expected to attract many well-known performing artists from outside the local area. Swing Festival features more than just entertainment; Run — don’t walk — to your calendar and block out May 18 and 19 fa the Texas Natural and Western Swing Festival. This classic San Marcos event is perfect fa families. There’s entertainment fa all ages. Historical reenactments — Visit with Bowie, Crockett, Travis and General Santa Anna from the battle of the Alamo, with authentic costumes and firearms. Witness gunfighters (Saturday and Sunday) and trick roping (Sunday). A cowboyjroet will also be on hand. Relax under the oaks on the courthouse lawn and enjoy the sound of Texas music — western swing, Country/Western and more. Free! Shopping — Browse through the Texas Marketplace (the best from Texas producers, manufacturers, artisans and growers) on the Courthouse Square. A new, signed, commemorative poster by Amado Perla is available. Visit the shops downtown fa Texas clothing, food, wines, beer, art, crafts and more. Texas Natural Ride — Camp ova night at the Southwest Texas State University Freeman Ranch and the SWT farm. Enjoy a special evening at “The Gathering” (by special invitation), a traditional trail ride throughout the hills, and the Texas Western Swing Hall of Fame. It’s for adults and children, Friday night through Sunday morning. Call (512) 393-8430 fa information. You can also experience historic San Marcos in high style — by horse and carriage a by hay wagon. There will be departures from the square. Be sure to look fa the Heritage Craft Demonstrations, which are also free. A special event Saturday night: the Texas Western Swing Hall of Fame and Street Dance. -'■w b or Entertainment will include the Light Crust Doughboys; legends of Western Swing including Hof ^ Remington, Jimmy Day, Paul Glasse, Floyds Domino, Curly Lewis, Leon Rausch, Tommjr Alsup, Smoky Dacus, Johnny Cuviello and oft**: en. Admission is free. A catfish dinner is 4k6 available by reservation. Other food and drink Will, be available at the food court.    ,q The festival is Saturday, May 18 from IO ajtf£ to 6 pm and Sunday, May 19 from noon 6' p.m. in downtown San Marcos. Call (512) 3936* 8430 fa information.    J A Sp New Braunfels Art League Dr. Mira Dofcarty of Hit Downtown Rotary Club and Bakra Fatter, praat-tiant ol th* Now BnunMs Art League, hold a facalmlla chack for $1,000 to bt uteri In NDAL buNdfrtg renovetione. The Downtown Rotary and Vhnnff gportjng Qoorie Co. aporia prod Haw ftreunlele CowwHmfty Night OI a Spurt gam* in Mach which netted $808, and th* Downtown ww wwvwnM mww* in* uonwny nww uwwn wi vnwjs w hit Spurt flight tor hot yeere. Lyle and Mary BolUngar art faoturod arhats this month al tho Now Brauntala Art Laagua Gallery, 238 W. San Antonio. Subjects of thair oil paintings Include animala, people, ItndaeapM, aaaacapaa and still Ufa. Tht guttery Is opsn Monday through Saturday from 10 to 5 p.m. Names Actress ai—a attar Mug dumped from Maim a a Ptaca LOS ANGELES (AP) — Actress Hunter Tylo says she's been evicted from “Melrose Place” because she's pregnant. Tylo, who quit ha soap open role as Dr. Tty la Forrester on “The Bold and The Beautiful” to join the hit series on Fox, sued Spelling Entertainment Group and Spelling Television on Monday claiming wrongful termination, breach of contract and employment discrimination. Tylo, 33, says she was offered the still-unnamed role on “Melrose Place” in February, but was told in April that her agreement to join the “Melrose Place” cast had been terminated because of ha pregnancy. Tylo said she found out she was pregnant in March. Spelling attorney Sally Suchil said in a statement Monday that Tylo's character— “a seemingly happily married woman who betrays ha husband*’—is “simply incompatible with ha pregnancy ” Sorvino got* makaova for V form Norma Jean Baka into Ho]|yr^ wood bombshell Marilyn Monroe.^ ae Sorvino, who plays Monro* jig HBO’s upcoming “Norma Jean aMo Marilyn,” underwent an extensive makeover fa the part — she gained] weight, donned countless wigs api popped in blue contact lenses.    1 r Makeup artists also spent boun reshaping ha eyebrows and lips and gluing on four different types of eyer j lashes. NEW YORK (AP) — Mira Sorvino has had a taste of what it took to trans- Proyhi— axparianoaa history at Whits Nous# t<< WASHINGTON (AP) — Richard Dreyfuss recently ga to experience^i bit of history and avoided the tenuto; tion to take a piece home with him. While in Washington last month fop the Kennedy Center’s 25th anniversary gala, the star of “Mr. Holland’s Ope** was invited by the Clintons to be ar overnight guest at the White F Dreyfuss says he slept in the bedroom and was greeted at by President Clinton. “I called my lads from the Lincroft bedroom,” Dreyfuss told People magazine in its May 20 issue. “My daughter said, ‘That's so cool! Steal thing!” Dreyfuss said he left everything l_ . “I already have enough of the pasC’ ;

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