New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - October 13, 1982, New Braunfels, Texas
Association Of Mental Health Specialists
A Private Community Mental Health Center ANNOUNCES THE ASSOCIATION OF
Barry E. Dewlen, Ph. D., Psychologist and William D. Tyra, M.S.W., C.S.W.
For The Practice of Psychodiagnostics and Psychotherapy Children, Adolescents, Family, Marital
INITIAL CONSULTATION $25 705 Lands Village Professionals Bldg.
New Braunfels, Texas 78130 625-3041
MON FRI 9AM to 1PM & 4PM to 7PM
SAT 9AM to 1 PM BY APPOINTMENT
Professional Staff - State Licensed/Certified
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Pre-dawn temperatures were mostly in the 50s.
Light winds from the north and northwest prevailed statewide.
The forecast called for fair to partly cloudy skies over West and North Texas and partly cloudy to cloudy conditions in East and South Texas. Some light rain was possible in Southeast Texas Temperatures were expected to be slightly warmer, with afternoon
2A A/ew Braunfels Herald-Zeitung Wednesday, October 13, 1982
highs mostly in the 60s.
North Texas Partly cloudy with some light drizzle through Thursday. Highs 64 to 73. Lows 44 to 5I>.
South Texas Light showers ending tonight. Partly cloudy to cloudy Thursday. Highs mostly in the 70s Thursday. Lows 45 Hill Country to low er 60s elsewhere.
West Texas Partly cloudy through Thursday. Highs 60s to 72. Lows 35 north to 45 south.
Port Arthur to Port O’Connor Northerly winds IO to 20 knots decreasing to near 15 knots tonight and Thursday. Seas 4 to 6 feet near shore to 5 to 8 feet offshore. Winds and seas higher in or near scattered t h u n-derstorms decreasing tonight.
Port O’Connor to Brownsville Northerly winds 15 to 20 knots, near 15 knots tonight and decreasing to IO to 15 knots Thursday. Seas 4 to 6 feet near shore to 5 to 8 feet offshore. Winds and seas higher in or near scattered thunderstorms decreasing tonight.
Overnight thunderstorms produced heavy rains over
Mississippi while showers and thun
derstorms continued from the Gulf Coast to the upper Ohio Valley.
Clouds and drizzle lingered over upper
.Michigan and the upper Mississippi Valley. Cloudy skies covered the northern Ap
palachians, northern Rockies, southern New England and southern High Plains and a few showers were over the central High Plains.
Showers and thun
derstorms dotted the country from the
southern Atlantic Coast to eastern Texas, with rain over the Ohio
Valley and the middle and northern Atlantic Coast states. It was partly cloudy across the Florida peninsula and cloudy across the upper Great I .ak es and upper Mississippi Valley. Sunny skies prevailed from across the northern Rockies to the Pacific Coast, with fog over Washington state.
Temperatures before dawn ranged from 31 in Sheridan, Wyo., to 80 in Fort lauderdale, Key West and West Palm Beach, Fla.
Council okays railroad's request to move
ByDYANNE FRY Staff writer
The Missouri Pacific Railroad is moving out of N6w Braunfels.
At least, it plans to close its office on West San Antonio Street. New Braunfels will become a nonagency station, with business to be handled through the San Antonio customer service center.
The City Council okayed the move Monday night, but plans to send Missouri Pacific a letter asking that the existing depot be maintained in good repair.
Mayor O.A. Stratemann Jr. said the railroad had no intention of tearing the depot down, despite the phrase “retire and dismantle" in the official application submitted to council. AmTrak may yet stop in New Braunfels at some time in the future, and that station may be needed.
Council members think they may get a reply from Missouri-Pacific stating that it’s the city’s problem to maintain the depot until then. But they decided there was no harm in asking.
The 1981-82 audit, compiled by Reed & Associates, was presented to the council for approval. Company representative David Carr said the city was “quite fiscally sound,” and called attention to four improvements that need to be made in city bookkeeping procedures.
City Manager E.N. Delashmutt said the audit (covering the period through June 30) was completed 20 days earlier than usual, thanks to the cooperation of Reed staff members and the staff of City Finance Director Jim Jeffries.
The council approved a contract with Reed & Associates for next year’s audit.
A proposed curbing project at luanda and Fredericksburg streets brought in one bid, which was approved by the council. Fischer Construction Company has offered to do the job for $3,376, completing it in IO working days.
Councilmember Barbara Tieken, worried that the
curbs would increase rainwater runoff, asked about drainage improvements. She’d like to see the street surface crowned, so that water will run to the sides, and slotted drains installed.
“It won’t solve the problem, but it will help it,” she said.
Delashmutt chuckled. “We had slotted drains in there to begin with. In visiting with the highway department, they felt that slotted drains weren’t practical, so we put in the ones we’ve got now.” Rectangular grated drains are currently used at that intersection.
In other action, the council re-granted an annual variance allowing parking along Hinman Island Drive during Wurstfest oi}ly; and gave the Noon Lions Club permission to use a piece of city property on Landa as an exit from the club’s Wurstfest parking lot.
Members also appointed Carl L. Fox to another term on the Parks Advisory Board, and elected Robert Hamel to replace Carter Casteel, who did not wish to serve another term. And the mayor signed a proclamation declaring Nov. 21-28 to be “Bible Week” in New Braunfels.
Just before the meeting adjourned, Councilmember Ixiverne Eberhard brought up the matter of the asphalt wheelchair ramps installed last year in downtown New Braunfels. She said the ramps aren't doing the job; they are just barely wide enough for a wheelchair “driven” by an expert, and two chairs have fallen off.
“What they do is make great bicycle ramps,” Eberhard said. And there’s a law' against riding bicycles on sidewalks.
Eberhard recommended that the ramps be taken out, and that any built in the future should be made with curb cuts, like the newer ones in the city. Oddly enough, Delashmutt said, a local citizen who is confined to a wheelchair had recommended the same thing.
AACOG to discuss budget in Commissioners Courtroom
The proposed 1983 budget and overall program design for the Alamo Area Council of Governments will be discussed in a public-hearing Monday at 2 p.m. in the Commissioners Courtroom, first floor of the Courthouse.
AACOG’s overall program design sets forth the agency’s goals for the coming year and contains the detailed
Iola M. Tees
Services are set for 2 p.m. Thursday at St. John’s Episcopal Church for Iola M. Tees of 623 I Lakeview. She died Monday, Get. ll at McKenna Memorial Hospital. The Rev. Tom Keith will conduct the service, with interment following in Sunset Memorial Park. Remains will lie in state at Zoeller Funeral Home until I p.m. Mrs. Tees was 76 years old, born Iola Woods on Aug. IO, 1906. Her mother was the former Hemma Cox. She married Ernest S.L. Tees in 1932, and became a widow in 1974. She had been a New Braunfels resident since 1949.
Mrs. Tees is survived by a son, David Tees of Arlington.
Floyd Hill Jr.
Services are set for 2 p.m. Thursday at Doeppenschmidt Funeral Home for Floyd Hill Jr., 59, of 150 Dollar
Tuesday’s high was 61, followed by an overnight low of 56. Today’s high should lx-near 70, and Thursday’s in the mid-70s. Tonight’s low is predicted to be near 50.
Sunset will be at 7:03 tonight, and sunrise Thursday at 7:32 a.rn.
KG N B Radio
recorded JKI inches of rain from Tuesday morning to Wednesday morning, and .26 inches was recorded at Canyon Dam. No rain is forecast for the next two days.
Canyon I .ake w ent up one percentage point s I n c e 'I' u e s d a y, measuring 906.12 feet above sea level this morning. Outflow remains at low.
Texas Skies were fair across most of Texas today as showers and thunderstorms that covered most of the state Tuesday began tapering off.
Low clouds, along with fog and drizzle, were noted before dawn across sections of S o u t h e a s t 'I' e x a s.
Visibilities were cut to four miles at College Station and five miles at Lufkin.
The mail must go through
Stuff photo by Cindy Richardson
Mail carriers are supposed to weather rain, snow, gloom of night and all that, so yesterday's light rain was basically no sweat for Ismael Salazar Sr as he
delivers the mail on Avenue A. nutted he had no fondness downDOurs.
However, he ad for skin soaking
Houston artist will appear at Civic Center
Houston portrait artist I,ajos Markos will be back as guest demonstrator for the New Braunfels Art league Tuesday. The meeting w ill start in the Civic-Center at 7 p.m.
A native of Hungary, Markos is well known in Europe and America. Paintings done since his move to Texas have often featured western subjects. His very first western painting was selected for a museum collection.
I^ast year Markos finished “The Siege of the Alamo,” a 60-x-74-inch work that took four years to complete and contains 112 figures.
He has painted portraits of Robert Kennedy, John Wayne, Pablo Casals and various sport and Olympic champions. He’s listed in Who's Who IO AmorK.un Ari.
The New Braunfels Chapter of the Texas Fine Arts Association is hosting the Region 13 Citation Show through Oct. 15 at First Federal Savings and Loan
Terry MacSparran of San Antonio won first place with an acrylic painting. Patrick Carlisle, also of San Antonio, took second with a photograph Receiving citations were Irene McCoy of Boerne, sculpture; Nellie Gill of Universal City, acrylic Betty Roberts Coakley of Sari Antonio, watercolor and Cynthia Williford of New Braunfels, watercolor These will advance to the state show, to be held Nov 8through Dec. 5 in Austin
Works by local art leaguers Ella Breckenridge. Paul Carter, Al MacNaul and Olga Wilson were among the 30 .selected to be hung at First Federal. Eighty entries were received
TLC formulating 'master plan'
Dr. Charles Oestreich, president of Texas Lutheran College, has announced an advancement program and fund campaign to carry the college into its second century.
TLC will celebrate its centennial year iii 1990-91 The advancement program will enable the college to make several major improvements before that date.
It includes a new master plan for the campus, designating the location of new facilities, entrances to campus, relocation of sidewalks and parking areas. “The new master plan gives us a definite guideline to follow for future progress,” Oestreich said.
Plans are now underway for the fund drive and the recruitment of campaign leadership A special workshop-retreat for leaders w ill be held Nov. 20-21.
The kick-off dinner for the fund drive will he held Sept. 24,1983.
Heart to God
Hand to Man
budget and work plan for all AACOG programs.
It is the budget portion of this document which will be the prime focus during Monday’s hearing and two similar hearings w'hich will be held in San Antonio and Pearsall later this week.
At these three hearings, each AACOG department will discuss project implementation for the coming year. In
this year’s proposed budget of $4.9 million, $3.8 million will pass through funds.
All member government and citizen input at these hearings will be utilized in finalizing the 1983 overall program design. Final approval for the 1983 budget will take place during the December semi-annual meeting at which time the council, consisting of 91 AACOG member
governments, will vote on approval of the 1983 program design budget.
The San Antonio hearing is set for Friday at 10:30 a.m. in room 532 of the Three Americas Building, 118 Broadway. The Pearsall hearing will be held on Oct. 19 in the Pearsall Commissioners Courtroom at IO a.m. for the southern part of the AACOG region.
Drive. The Rev. Bill Arnold will preside, and burial will be in the Guadalupe Valley Memorial Park. Mr. Hill died Tuesday, Oct. 12 at McKenna Memorial Hospital. He was a native of Belton, born June IO, 1923 to Floyd Nelson Hill Sr. and Elizabeth Ann (Dodds) Hill. He is a veteran of World War II, and last worked in civil service. He was a Baptist and a member of the Elks Lodge.
Mr. Hill is survived by a daughter, Dorothy McKinny of Seguin; a son, Larry J. Hill of Seguin; a sister, Rosa Mae Hill and a brother, Elmer Hill, both of New Braunfels; and four grandchildren. He was preceded in death by one other sister, Vera Audrey Savely, in 1981.
Memorials may be given to the charity of one’s choice.
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