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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - February 23, 2003, New Braunfels, Texas Sunday, February 23, 2003 Herald-Zeitung _IL_ Page 3A Obituaries ASHLEY Sibbie Albe Bennett Ashley, 90, beloved Christian mother, grandmother, great-grandmother, sister, aunt and Mend, longtime resident of New Braunfels, Tfexas, passed away Feb. 12, 2003. She was bom July 30,1912, in Kingsbury, Texas, to Walter and Martha (Ross) Bennett. Her family moved to San Marcos when she was a baby, and she splent a happy youth there. She moved to N.B. upon marriage to J.D. Ashley. As founder of the First Baptist Church of N.B. Kindergarten, Sibbie continued to teach there many years. She was a devoted member of the Women’s Missionary Union and will be greatly missed by all whose Eves she touched. Sibbie is preceded in death by her parents and her hus band, J J). Ashley; her sisters, Kendrick wants trains muzzled Selma Penshorn and Mary Bennett, and her brother, Wilton Bennett. She is survived by her daughters, Beverly Jo Ashley of Celina, Ohio, Sally Ashley of New Braunfels; grandchildren, Lisa Grass, of Seguin, Laurie Wickzer, of Southbend, Ind.; four greatgrandchildren; brother, Howard Pershing Bennett; sisters, Margaret Henk and Edna Davidson; and seven nieces and nephews. Funeral services were conducted at IO a.m. on Monday, Feb. 17, 2003, at the First Baptist Church in New Braunfels. Interment followed at the Guadalupe Valley Cemetery in New Braunfels. Funeral Arrangements entrusted to: Thomason Funeral Home OTT Josephine Froelich Ott passed away Thursday, Feb. 20, 2003, at her residence in New Braunfels, Texas, at the age of 94. Visitation will conducted horn 3 to 9 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 23, 2003, at the Doeppenschmidt Funeral Home. A rosary will be recited at 7 p.m. Sunday at Doeppen schmidt Funeral Home. A Mass of Christian Burial conducted by Monsignor Edward Bily will be held Monday, Feb. 24, 2003, at IO a.m. at Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, with interment to follow in the Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Cemetery. Doeppenschmidt Funeral Home By Dylan Jimenez Staff Writer New Braunfels District 4 Councilman Robert Kendrick wants to eliminate a city ordinance requiring trains to honk at street intersections within city limits. Monday night council will hear Kendrick’s presentation, which he said is a response to several complaints by his constituents who live in the areas of Gruene and Landa Park Estates. “Some of them have built very expensive homes behind what they thought was dead railroad tracks,” Kendrick said. He said the Union Pacific that runs through Landa Park was inactive for years and the public was told it wouldn’t return to active status. Since that time the tracks have been renovated and re- KENDRICK Feltmann wins Junior Miss From Staff Reports Brittney Feltmann, daughter of David and Stephanie Feltmann, won the New Braunfels Junior Miss Scholarship Program Saturday night at the civic center. This is the 46th year for the program, which is considered one of the best in the state, both in terms of the quality of the program and the amount of money awarded. Scholastics counted for 20 percent of the overall score. The interview was worth 25 percent; talent, 25 percent; fitness, 15 percent; and poise, 15 percent. A silent auction took place, as well as a raffle for a 2-by-4 all-terrain vehicle. We would like to thank our friends and relatives for their prayers and support during our time of sorrow. Bryan Cornelius, James Cornelius, Tom & Sue Ragusa, Chelsea, Paisley, Karleigh and Cody FELTMANN She and 29 other girls were competing for more than $70,000 in college scholarships and $10,000 in cash. First runner-up was Jennifer Shumway, daughter of Larry and Karen Shumway, who also won the talent and “spirit of Junior Miss” portions of the competition. Second runner-up was Sky-lar Hodgson, daughter of William Pebbles and Susan Hodgson. Third runner-up was Sara Vernon, daughter of Mark and Cindy Vernon. She also won the fitness portion of the competition. Winner of the scholastic category was Lesley Schwind, daughter of Scott and Karen Schwind. Courtney Wofford, daughter of Greg Wofford and Karen Pruitt, won in the poise category. IO th A-adanc f)eAeen all yen* lasing family 1993 xcxoxexe WAREHOUSE POSITIONS Priority Personnel is seeking qualified candidates for 2nd shift Order Selector positions at a north San Antonio refrigerated warehouse facility. Starting pay is $ 10/hr. These openings have potential to become long-term positions, based on performance. Qualified candidates will have the following: Forklift or other Industrial Loading Equipment Experience Ability to work IO hour shifts in a fast paced, physical environment Capable of meeting or exceeding high performance and attendance standards The desire to become a long-term employee with a first-class company Strong work ethic Ability to pay close attention to detail Applications accepted Monday and Tuesday, February 24th and 25th between Sam-12pm. Apply at: Priority Personnel, Inc. 105 LH 35 South Ste 12 New Braunfels, TX 78130 830-608-1400 Pre-employment drug screen and background check required EDE In Other Action In other action, New Braunfels City Council will: ■ Discuss eliminating the exemption of hotel occupancy tax for stays of more than 30 days; ■ Consider appointments to the Parks and Recreation Advisory Board, the Landa Golf Course Advisory Board and the Construction Board of Appeals; ■ Discuss action regarding the city’s legislative agenda; ■ Look to raise public library fees for the first time in 30 years; and ■ Hear a report on deer population survey. established as train routes. Federal law requires train engineers to honk a 96-decibel horn that can be heard at least IOO feet ahead of the lead locomotive. Most railroads have regulations that their engineers honk four consecutive times at intersections. Kendrick said the Union Pacific locomotives honk constantly in residential areas. DE HOYOS MEDICAL GROUP Internal Medicine/Pediatrics Is accepting new patients Call for Appointment (830) 620-7744 921 Lakeview Blvd. This is especially a problem at night when residents are trying to sleep, he said. Kendrick said he approached Union Pacific Railroads officials a couple of years ago with the problem, and they refused to compromise their regulations. A city ordinance also requires the operator of a train to “blow the engine whistle continuously while the railroad train is in motion approaching and driving over any street crossing within the city limits.” Kendrick said crossing arms have recently been installed, and his effort to eliminate the ordinance is the first step to revisiting the train noise issue. He said the least council could do is remove the ordinance that demands the horns are honked continuously. Because train noise is such a popular problem nationwide, the Federal Railroad Administration speakes to the issue online at “In addressing Vour concerns, we realize that train horns, whistles, and bells may disturb those living near railroad tracks,” the Web page states. “However, these warning devices have significantly reduced grade-crossing collisions by providing motorists with audible alerts of an approaching train.” A FRA study from 1995 found collisions with trains are 84 percent more likely at railroad crossings in “quiet zones” (communities where train horns are banned). Still, the FRA page states “quiet zones” are legal as long as communities establish alternative systems at rail crossings that maintain the same level of safety as train horns. ms rn. 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