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View Sample Pages : New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, September 14, 1994

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - September 14, 1994, New Braunfels, Texas DAYS New Braunfels Sesquicentennial March 21,1845  __ tau    /' .. i <•»    -    .    s    .    •    •- z '£ZL" v.V.L/L■" Sarvlng Comal County for mors thy 142 veers ■ Homa of FRANK SCHUMANN ■Vol 142, No. 219 Weather............ Opinion...  ...................„...4A Letters lo the editor   SA Arts & Entertainment  (JA Sports Day ....... JA, BA Weiner’s advertisement...............BA Comics.........................  11A Cuisine! .............  1B Education126 The Marketplace M *• • «»• M«^ •••*•• .38-88 River condition' Guadalupe Rlvar..............nods Comal River......................294 cfs * cfs - cubic feet Der second IHG Hffiffld riltuwfll The New Bratuffeb Herald- TffftHnf frusta die birthday safeties lo; Sum* Cvea-barji Car mea Eijtliflai David Jaake, Casey Seek, Ireae Dima, Margaret Doyle, Diaaa Estrada, David Ftteeenhaha, Baby Leu-icrt, Carolyn I^dbetSer, Marjf daloae, Doris Wfeaasw, Freak belated), Brittany Morala, Lafe Any! Torres (belated), Dona Boshla, Bo Haraaadai, Craig CadddL dH BB    Afo*feft*te*** ww*teMMi^m*feS I is tssosan wtesww- seaasvspsi. The level of Labs Dunlap in Seguin will remain 12 indies a^napape ‘V*udswrrpd -    a Sept 23 to permit GBRA hydro-to continue routine mmiitt"^ according to Larry Mohz, assistant operations alan* •gar fbr the Guadalupe-Bianco River Authority (GBRA). The lake level will be raised Hynffljfw^y 6 inches on Saturday, Sept. 17 and Sunday, Sept 18 (br weekend use. Mott! ncouisgei hwe, water Bidets and swimmers using Lake Dunlap to "be a ware of he*e»nfe which ire normally not viable and to exercise good judgement aw* (vi^<w mnfl the lffaf is returned to its normal level." Rip. Raymond to Sane Rep. Richard Raymond will be the featured speaker* today's Chuttie of Twas Dofegnoig Women * 7 pm. * foe county !>wwvj^c heedquafeeiA iif Lands St in the Westerner Center. Rep. Raymond has dose ties with the county, hiving managed Ambassador Bob Krueger's I990 successful campaign for Texas fffliyffiifinii md aim working Amt him rn Ids Chief of Staff in the Commis**. He worked with Sen. Bentsen as his ipffj* wtont For mote information, call 608-0662 or 620-0864. toiqulcontonniol QuHt on display The Sesquicentennial Quilt will be displayed in the lobby of Texas Commerce Bank between foe hour* of 9:30 un. and 11:30 un. today, Thursday and Friday. All ares quilters are invited to come help quilt. For more information, call 629-7532. TNsngwipgperig printed on recycled newsprint rn _ rn rn ‘ ■ WH: SI OH- ■ D * SH ING / lr- YANDELL DR PASO, Tx 7990 ::~ iJt. L'?:    fofe'fc h. a iron J WF'- ■■ 'T‘” -fcAss? A Inside By CRAIG HAMMETT Staff Writer * J''A ' r ... ...... Breakdown of votes reveals diverstiy in opinions in GSD Analysis Project Director for New Braunfels By TBCL04. GARCIA Staff Writer The City of New Braunfels has named Karen Crandall as its new Main Street Project Director. The Arkansas naive took over the post Friday flora former Director Penelope Church, who feM the pwjtwv for past three years. Church ie now heading the city’s community development office. f?iywfeH( although bore in Arkansas, has Vent much of her Ufo living in different areas of the world, primarily Japan where she has lived over nine years and garnered the experience fore qualified her to apply for the Main Street Job. Crandall worked in the economic development mbs, in one of Japan’! biggest tourist MMR Miw the fflwHiiM with local kid-eta on the beet ways to start up new bugsha    her own infyfor n Houston design businem in I Church, who was put of the search pend to fill her old position, said it was that type of wide experience possessed by Crandall that helped her get the job. “Karen had the qualifications they were looking for," Church aud. “They new they were looking for someone with a lot of promotional and events experience as well as the retail background." Crandall said she was extremely luppy to bf twffTMHf dirwfflf fit Nfw ffeguMMa she Ratty did not want live anywhere else after globetrotting for years. “It seems aa though everything I baya done in my life set me up for this,” mid Crandall. “The Main Street Project is something I truly believe in. I love the fret fiat it is revitalizing history and this town is so filii of history” CiindaU said she looks forwent to the challenges she will free as director. She said rending new burinemes downtown would be a key component to her job. “Any city that you know of that has an active downtown helps the entire city," Crandall said. Crandall saki she will spend most of her time the next few weeks getting acquainted with rity personnel and with on going projects in Main Street Crandall was introduced to the public at the New Braunfels Qty Council Workshop Monday. Crandall said she will depend heavily on Churel in the early going to help her become hfOffr acquainted with the city. "But I think its great that she wants to be involved, bffctwtf she has the experience," Chmdill mid. Tm brand new to New Braunfels and I feel I need to know people and birinffMt My) wmw what thair »h> * ”1 Rn *8 going to volunteer on all the Ain things* Church mid with a touch of humor. Tm going to let someone Nae do die tough sniff1. Saturday's bond election in foe Comal Independent School District pointed out several issues in the diversity of voting trends in a district that includes parts of five counties. The bond election passed, 2,452 to 1,751. A breakdown of polling places shows the diversity of opinion in the district, and the growing populi- * lion in foe Bulverde and Canyon Lake areas. Including both early and election-day totals, the Bulverde Elementary and Bill Brown Elementary polls registered 1,319 votes, 915 for the bond, 404 against Canyon Lake area polls, Mountain Valley and Startzville, recorded 1,322 votes, with 489 for the bond but 833 against. The bond proposal catted for new intermediate schools in both the Smithson Valley and Canyon Lake area. Witkf these new schools in western portions of the county added th relatively new schools at Bill Brown and Smithson Valley High, the growth pattern is obvious. The highest vote total in the last IO years according tot report by CISD Finance Director Abel Campos came in the 1993 bood akction lo primarily build an elementary in StirtzvilM A RMT5,405 fetes ware east in the election where the bond proposal foiled. A total of4,203 votes were cest in fee mosrirecent election. “It really depends on the issue," said Campos who has worked with elections for IO years. "We’ve had times with a 500 people voting." The late two bond elections have shown an increase in the number of votes cast in both the Bulverde and Canyon Lake Areas. A combination of Bulverde Elementary and either Smithson Valley Middle School or Bill Brown Elementary showed a total of 415 votes in the 1985 bond election. More then 1,300 residents ca* votes in this latest elec-tion, the majority in favor of the bond. This election included the almost-total renovation of the old Canyon Middle School as a third site for an intermediate school. Ten-year board member Lee Heels said the eastern portions of the county wanted something as well. "People on both ends want something," he Mid "...We were from a rani to an atmo* urban district. Yean aga Canyon wu the only high school. Now, Smithson Valley is there. The growth there (Western Com* Co.) bu been unreel" The bond election th* built Smithson Valley High included a new Canyon Middte School. Ikcis felt, however, th* in this particular bood election, the lune of going to year* round schooling should the bond have foiled provided! big incentive to vote for new schools. "I think drat had a big impact," he Mid "I even bed little kids coming up to me and tell me they didn’t want to go lo ffhrwi year-round Some of the grandparents who wouldn't normally vole were getting out and voting against that." Bearded one making money for United Way Contributions flow in for Stan Cunningham By TECCO J. GARCIA Staff Writer Attention men of the world The thing that you usually grapple with on a duly basis can actually be profitable. No, not the mother-in-law or athletes foot. b’s your beard, the stubble, the five o'clock shadow. The heir on the free that wives usually oomplun about. Stan Cunningham of Edward D. Jones is changing *1 that. Cunningham bu grown out his beard in order to raise money—end its working. But Cunningham jg not raising this money for himself, he's doing it for the Com* County United Way. He put three Jan on the lobby of his office, lf you Uke the heard and you want Jones to keep the beard ^definitely, one can put a dollar in the the beard for good jar. If you like the beard but you only want him to keep it until the end of the United Way fond drive on Thanksgiving, donate a dollar In th* jar. And if you simply don’t like it and you want him to shave immediately, you would donate to to* jar. While *1 this may seem like rather sophomoric hijinks, it is. However all the money collected goes to causes supported by toe United Way which aren’t to felly. "I* novel ways like this to* raise money that make it (fundraising) work," *id loc* United Way President Joe Wort. "Without these ways we could not make it work." Wort sud it was the spirit of the rn ff rn, rn I    t^lOt    JlC    WStS while he wu on vacation with his brother. The two of them then challenged each other to grow out their beards and their families would decide who had the be* toking one on So for; toe value of Stan Curmiig- keflM^knnwlU -1-1 -a a. raun i acini ii ruing urpvy. Marijuana found in Canyon Lake home By TECLO J. CIARCIA Staff Writer_ Com* County Sheriffs Department Narcotic Officers raided a Canyon Lake home Monday night and arrest four family members with possession of marijuana. Misty Jade Sullivan, 18, Johnny Eugene Sullivan, 50, Judy Mu Sullivan, 46, and Randy Joe Sullivan, 19, were arrested for possession of marijuana over 2 ounces but under five pounds. Police said they found approximately three-fourths of a pound of marijuana in the house. All arrested are still inj*l. The two men have a 150,000 bond and the females have been given a $25,000 hondtopo*. For news, advertising or subscription information, call 625-9144 (Metro) 606-0846 ;