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  • Publication Name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung
  • Location: New Braunfels, Texas
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View Sample Pages : New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, July 07, 1994

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - July 7, 1994, New Braunfels, Texas rf burier strikes out 14,drops New 86 P.6 »ol6 ]( yj* CF<QP V99 1 sh I HQ Serving Comal County for mort thin 142 years! Horne of MARYALICE RUfitO mmir I see significant savings with Ombudsman •efacd id to three houri with bo ImmaI* i«k rn MAMA linen nnEnn rn n mow ixmsnpo •CmHtd"* ing environment. The    ie    uamUyreore with heavy emphacii on computer usage. Students ani good to alternative ichooi would ba ant there by a ti va-memocr comnuncc compniea or NBISD officials. The ichooi board can decide to acad reudents who are expelled to the alternative ichooi should it chore* to do so. Reaaona far referral* to ihemative irii(vil.inriiA Hit am BOI limited tO attendance problems, pregnancy, discipline problems, grade prob-lam, and dropped out of ichooi. Buttony srid ss more snd more frfywl districts are iooidng into rev-ing money, companies such ai this wu become more popular- "They have a good trick record, about an IS percent success rate. Tte's high, in tot that's real high," ha said. TMO fVMifyfrm oflMjU could not ba readied to comm*** The New Braunfels School District is looking at options to an alternative school, tree that can house disciplined or at-risk students who are not expelled. $■ A company reiMHH| Ombudsmanftf.. *XP^M out IUinoia^^w. an altrentove school to are* current tate Teen tkxL    -*»-    — I m Anlet    “ 'tumtj/M* **,000 pm mom atoll    would    cost provide everything, fedlitias, teach- .    toritt:djilaiHihtoi4lihnaetliMre aoUhoif rom IO die «A<w miiM .->reBrewnwrewinp rerereM&'TBre MMI Ar Oh NBISD. TIM AMitciwOnievutueUy Itta to WOlk with th! Comal Indepen-dant 8Sto)nl PUttiet in a comNried OM 2j£>* Comal River............ZZ’.JEE 2 • iii • ouble loot per eeoond *|t|* jU^nes Ogu|||^kl* UmmmlA kwmHWW rerWffll ll9rMa yiifWlfWllHllll llW (WlflfiM Itolluku 1 -1 yy ^ *----- A y w—y WMCTP1 Ii nUTj UPW birthdayEKV _____ Kfitour 0. Wend, Geneva Ponlngvts, Barbara Ihsner- nu-i rem—a—a aMl^j HiWilii BOTOV/ RMKH| UTnu hfhnrtj" ITNe-haha Into Edward Montanas, Jtadn Weaver (betread), Gladys BartOaftWMaveeae Delete* gather for t event. Special events include a barbecue Friday night at Comal River condos, a group flow trip down the Guadalupe River followed by lancing at Greene Hall Saturday Bight Stored* Myrhres French, Bob )Hnrtlaj,PBvM Stott* Gtmdd geboom. Happy Anniversary toMargrertoJkDrentogaPadB- a (Happy 47th!). 7th Banks fremity The seventh remi-annual Banks Punily Minim will be held weekend in New Braunfels. Family members flan Texas, f/mj«i^nat California, Artooni, iFlodda, Tsnnereee, fMDiVfli for null—inly mooting Thursday The "VWMy ywfwl MMtiiy cf the Comal County Habitat to Humanity will be held re the DP-Hinger Memorial library re 7:30 pjn. Thursday, July 7. A reftty meeting to all new volunteer* will convene K 7 pjn. All interested in working on die die who lave not attended a safety briefing should reiend. The monthly boairi of direciors will mere Thonday, July 14 re the First Methodist Church of New VPW ho hold niggting July Id ret Hoidrey km The New Braunfels Burins* k Protorional Women will meet on Wednesday, July 13 re the Holiday Inn at 6:43 pm. Dimer wOl be served ll 7 pjn., IbUowed by a Blains Wells re 423-2047 or Ruby Barfing re 625-7511. /Tlattreiitoa^ffllrewldlflhred^hl ga sos swearer mmtmM AccOfwfaf IO lot SopMRWf]f OTMWflf rn* mantra j** (hmm tommmty, oofootooton o&llo^ oioooj^oo wwdwv af db wwwwflp re aretw ase Stew At Sn'# km***- mM* m * dm* with rn J Thignowtpgpoflg printgd on recycled Comal County oOdalo will try a mw procedure this year to better Intern dtiaens of the county budgo to the next toeel year. A tottWs heel wltl be plieod In tho Ito- Four-page insert scheduled for Aug. 7 edition st* tire Mow# nfJW Edtua|Au|. 7 treanbjlshreiA JiJrdhrei' rHvHW m im on overview oftbo budget retd County This lnrert will basically ba inty Auditor H. Bere Bond, including relerlee to county on deli.    Next Tuesday et 9 a.m., community agen* "At leas the public bu an opportunity to see dei will be lilting requests tm the county, what the Judge Is presenting," he redd.    County Judge Carter Caned will present the Departments ere now in the prooere of turning    ooumy budget to Commiidonen Court who in their DTOooaed buttes. Bondireld Ms nrooare.    will    « a a iii Iola aarereal Own freres tt— aaa ■■anufclani .annMaa    tma    A t A ’WUU WO IO NKR IWO ONROI WfW 1IHI IWO.    Al^|i I til Bond saki the county uaad to enoouraga people to attend budget wotkihopi but itodved very few parddpentt. Ha ltd tha county hopw to Ire mors psople know about the budget. He encouraged thorehevlnBauereione to contact the commiiil oners court, county offices or the budget In an open heiring attend the public heiring Aug. ll "That's whet we're hereto," I he sold. Block grant applications now being accepted Lockhart MlldM past Naw Braunfels.TMS By CHRtBTINC MARTM Staff Writer Interested non-profit agencies in New Bnaudds dxxild Bvt ttieir Community Development Block Grant ypHffrtifyq pfififffffaff fyty in *bf tWff- month annual window of availability before the Sept. 8 deadline, coordinator Penelope Church said. 501(C)3 agencies should send someone over to sit down with her re dty tall, 424 S. Canell St ., as soon as possible. There are a lot of regulations and twistt and we wart lo wok with agencies to prevent disqualifications, “ she said. "They have to talk to us about their pfflpoffli before they    their ippli—In im" Churchjwd. "You don't have time in a day to pull that togeth- An advisory    appointed by the city determines allocation of the $458,000 tom the Department of a Housing and Urban Development. Their derision la baaed on the applications. The department requires the monies benefit low-to-moderate income residents and/or elimination of a proven slum or Might For more information, call 608-2100. * ft rn FpTr ■■ ■ rn? &3A ;:i- UeraKf-£0*ung photo by JOHN HUSETH New Orauntoe eecond beeawn Unco Herring trite to handle an arrant throw while Kyle Schroadar of Lockhart at asia    second    during Bret Inning action In ywtarda/a 8-6 Lockhart victory over the New Braunfels Big League All-Star a. The loss was the first tor Naw    Braunfels, who ara    still silva In A JaiiflklA-AflkailAoglsui TreesUMareMyMlI asoj4 aoalH anginas TBsa loaaf aaS Taaaatoagag^A CaaiiiIm MallA4aiikllA aaaamla •I youoitowiiiiiinwiun loiirnwiivni veio trfiii pwy inff lowf ot iQniyn« • dffQUin*freiiiffi8Viiiw QbiTiv* i NBISD TAAS scores higher than state norm By CRAIG HAMMETT Staff Writer New Braunfels School District students are generally above the state average on Texas Assessment of Academic Skills teres. District officials presented comparisons to the board Tuesday showing how students in grades four, eight and ten compared to averages from around the state. Biggest gains were seen in the middle school grades Mid    ftradbcfiy,    i«d    among    Hypnic md economically deprived w^ing the State of Texas now wants schools to track. "We had trvnwdput gains awrong minority students," said Bradberry. ‘'Now, they (Me) look rethe overall and the subgroups, economically disadvantaged, Hispanics. If you don't improve, you mn be designated a non-performing school." Minimum expectations are 70%, a passing grade. Grade four improved in math and reading but declined tom 90 to 85% meeting minimum expectations in writing, Kill to highest lection. They were roughly five percentage points ahead of state averages in all except writing were they were even Those passing all three sections improved roughly five percentage points as did state averages, which NBISD led around S8to54%. In grade eight, math scores improved 22 percentage points over 1993 to 68%, well above the Kate average of 56%. Reading scores surpassed state averages that were higher in 1993 Writing scores decreased tom 78 to 72% but were higher then the state average of 69%. Passing all three, the grade increased the groover state averages, rising tom under 50% to 57% passing, compered to the stree t 49% passing rate. Exit level scores tom the tenth grade showed the state average still roughly two percentage points ahead on math scores, 56 to 54%. Ri Reading aoores wert tom 68 to 79%, sur-passing the state average of 76%. Writing scores dropped tom 87 to 83% but maintained a level above avenge Those passing all three sections rose to 50%, even with the state.Bradberry said averages broken down even more will be available sometime early in the school year. He also said scores and comparisons would be lent to parents.Residents encouraged to take part in National Night Out National Night Out will be held inis year on Tuesday Aug. 2 and it ii time onoe again to begin planning. All inter-ereed dtimns are urged to attend the organizational meeting of the Safe City Commission tonight re 7:30 p.m. The Commiarioo will meet in city Council Chambers re the Municipal TV<l#«g The Commiarion would like dtiaens and neighbors to attend this meeting to share ideas and to pick up the into-aration needed to get started to neighborhood block partial. Anyone unable to anend are asked obtain information tom a rapwacrarelue from their respective neighborhood who will be able to attend. Lire year, approximately ll neighborhoods h partidpet-ed in National Night Out with block parties in the commu nity. The Safe City Commission cia be contacted re 601 2100.Spring Branch man injured in accident From staff reports A Spring Branch man survived a near head-on collision yesterday near the intersection of FM 306 end U.S. Highway 281 at approximredy 5:30 p.m. and was taken to University Hospital In San Antonio. Edward Farias, 27, of Spring Branch, waa in a pawing situation while driving a 1986 white Nirean when it collided, nearly head-on, with a 1991 white Fold pick-up driven by a San Antonio man driving a 1991 white Ford pick-up. Paul Onaga, 52, was also taken to University Hospital. Farias was recovering tom emergency surgery this momiife hospital officials said.For news, advertising or subscription information, call 625-9144 (Metro) 606-0346 ;