New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, November 27, 1991, Page 4

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

View full pageStart a free trial

Issue date:

Pages available: 36

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Location: New Braunfels, Texas

Pages available: 319,437

Years available: 1952 - 2013

Learn more about this publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.16+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, November 27, 1991

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.16+ billion other articles

OCR Text

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - November 27, 1991, New Braunfels, Texas Opinions DAVID SULLENS, Editor and Publisher STEPHANIE FERGUSON, Managing Editor Page 4AHerald-Zaltung, New Braunfels, Texas Wednesday, November 27, 1991 Herald-Zeitung Published Sunday morning, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons by New Braunfels Herald-Zeitung, 707 Lands St., or PX). Drawer 311328, New Braunfels, Texas 78131-1328. Second Class postage paid by New Braunfels Herald Zeitung at New Braunfels, Texas. DAVID SULLENS Editor and Publisher STEPHANIE FERGUSON Managing Editor CHERYL DUVALL Business Manager KAREN REININGER Classified Manager JIM HORNBECK Advertising Director CAROL ANN AVERY Circulation Manager GUS ELBEL Pressroom Foreman Carrier delivered in Comal and Guadalupe counties: three months, 812.90; six months, 822JO; one year, 84000. Senior Citizens Discount {carrier delivery only): six months, 81923; one year, 834JOO. Mail delivery outside Comal County, in Texas: three months, 822JO; six months, 840JOO, one year, 873JOO. Mail outside Texas: six months, 832JO; one year, 887JO. g you have not received your newspaper by 5:30 pm. Tuesday through Friday, or by 7:30 am Sunday, call 625-9144 or 638-1900 by 7 pm and ll am, respectively. Postmaster. Sand adless changes to PO. Drawer 311328, New Braunfels, Texas 78131-1328 Coffee is one of the great discoveries Kudos The Herald salutes residents who make our world better Every week residents of our area do many, many things that deserve special recognition. Often those things find their way into the pages of this newspaper, but sometimes they don’t. This space is devoted each week to providing that recognition. Some of what appears in it will be taken from the pages of the Herald-Zeitung Some will be provided by our readers. lf you know of someone who deserves special recognition, let us know. Call either Managing Editor Stephanie Ferguson or Editor and Publisher David Sullen* and we TI take it from there. Our telephone number is 625-9144. Kudos this week go to: Mify Faria, assistant administrator at McKenna Memorial Hospital, who has served as president of the Comal Unit of the American Cancer Society for two yean and has been elected to a third term in 1993. Under her leadership, the Cancer Society has had great success in conducting several very popular and successful charity fund raising programs such as the Duck Race, Great American Smoke-Out and the Society’s Second Annual River Country Golf Tournament In addition, she recently was elected president of the South Texas Chapter. American College of Healthcare Administrators, and was recently appointed to the College's Regent's South Texas Advisory Board •The Comal Division of the Amtrloon HMH Association on is recent Hem Telepathy held at Citizens Bank. The event netted about S3 380, a SI JOO increase over last year's total •Sussnna Bt Usa who recently was chosen for a role in the San Antonio Performing Ans Association's production of‘The Nutcracker" •The new officer* of the Comal County Democratic Women They include Bather Boamst president. Kookia Barbola, vice president, Diana Quaffer©, treasurer, and Susan Curtis, secretary •Canyon Lake resident Els Wood on the recent celebration of her I TOU. birthday She says Ute secret of her longevity is thai, Tit mean * •New Braunfels High School junior Amy Cook, who recently represented her school in stale cross country compeuUon at Southwestern University in Georgetown She qualified for stale competition in Ute Nov 9 University lnieracnolasuc League South Texas Region IV contest at the University ofTexas at San Antonio •Frank ForshaQS, Weal Point Pepperell Mission Valley’s wholesale division manager, for coordinating the recent quilling exhibit “Old Glory Long May She Wave' at the Convention Center. •Volunteer* at the Senior Citizens Thrift Shop for decoraung three Christine trees in the new Senior Citizen* Center Do you know of someone else who deserves men lim to this weekly feature? lf so, call Stephanie i-ergusuri or David Sullen* ai 625-9144 Your Representatives George Bust PruiiOunf of ti* amine butm Tim While House 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W Washington, D.C. 20500 US bsf UU ye bents*' Orated bun** ber tate 700 Hah Biog. Waemnyiof D.C 20510 U.b Bsf! Pfm Cif af nm Orated buttes bsf ut ie 970 Hostel Biog Washington D.C. 20610 U.S Hep Lamar berain US House of Representatives Distrait 21 (Come* County) 422 Cannon Office Biog Washington, O C 20610 US Rep Of eg Laughlin US House of Representatives DtsincY 14 (Guaoampe County) 1713 Lofty wont Office Biog Washington. O C. 20510 Texas Gov Ann Richards Governor's Office blate Capitol Austin, Texas 78711 Lieutenant Gov Boo Bullock LL Governor's Office blate Capitol Austin, Texas 78711 Speaker of the House Gideon 0 (Gib) Lewis P.O. Box 2910 Austin, Tsxas 78788 To state which was the greatest of mankind’s discoveries is an open invitation to a knock-down-drag-out brawl. There are those who would beat you senseless with a tire iron if you didn't agree that the wheel was the most important discovery. "Can you imagine commuting to San Antonio on foot everyday?” they argue. Well, no, I can’t. But then, I can’t imagine commuting. Just the thought of bumper-to-bumper 70-mile per hour traffic gives me a migraine. Personally, there is only one solution to America's traffic problem — open our highways only to can that are paid for. I don't debate with the pro-wheel faction, though. A tire iron across the skull is enough of a deterrent for me. Fire has its loyal supporters and I find it difficult to quarrel with them. Try eating an uncooked Sonic Burger or Big Mac. There isn't yuckier food than raw hamburger, unless you consider liver food. I don't. Liver is punishment, nor food. Another reason I don’t quibble with fire advocates is their tendency to be practical jokers. Getting a hot-foot for disagreeing with their belief is not my a* Jim Hornbeck idea of fun. Disposable diapers and pocket calculators also have vocal supporters. Today's mother could filibuster for days about the disposable diaper's contribution to the world—the end of toilet bowl hands. Even Madge and Palmolive dish soap couldn't accomplish that. But environmentalists hate disposable diapers. It appears those plastic pants have a half-life of 500 yean. Most nuclear bombs decompose quicker than that. And since asphalt has a half-life of about an hour and a half, I suggest that, instead of dumping those diapers in our landfills, we use them to fill potholes. Certainly, pocket calculators belong on "Mankind’s Top IO Discoveries” list. In the pre-pocket calculator era, I spent hours trying to balance my checkbook. Besides never balancing, I upset the ecology each time by using at least two reams Of paper and 37 pencils. God only knows how many trees died for my futile efforts. Bul now, with the aid of my handy calculator, I can come up with wrong balance much quicker. And I'm no longer a threat to Canada’s forests. Man's greatest discovery, however, has to be coffee. It's no wonder Neanderthal man couldn't speak in much more than grunts and groans — he didn’t get a daily jolt of caffeine. Without that first cup of coffee in the morning I'm not much different than a caveman. I'm sure I talk like one. I know I look like one. Recently a group of scientists, having nothing better to do, studied the effects of coffee on the heart. Their report concluded that anyone consuming five or more cups of coffee per day was an excellent prospect for a heart attack. I wish they had consulted with me. I could've told them that my heart doesn’t begin pumping until I have at LEAST five cups of coffee. And what about all the inventors and their wonderful inventions? Were it not for coffee and its glorious caffeine, they might have nodded off just when they were on the verge of something big. Of course, you could get your minimum daily requirement of caffeine by drinking tea. The scientists didn't say anything about the harmful effects of tea. (Which leads me to believe they were working for Lipton all along.) In my mind, there is no doubt that coffee was, and still is, mankind’s most significant discovery. It helped Man to walk erect instead of hunched over. It helped Man speak coherently — "Where are my socks?” instead of grunting, "Aarggh, muckatucka. Grmpliz.” You probably don’t agree with my choice, but I don’t care. At least Juan Valdez does. Looking Back Vi-jai- Htnne Hardware. asta©!lifted in 1857, is the oldest hardware store In Texas. (Photo courtesy of the Sophienburg Museum and Archives) Vaccines compulsory for all school-age children By ROSEMARIE LEISSNER GREGORY, Editor lophNnfcurg Mu—mw ani Arch brot Cowl County WI torte Coremia Non 125 YEAR* AGO (IBM) The city council will award a contract to rebuild the Comal Bridge ai Torrey Mill on Monday, Dec. 17, lo the lowest bidder, upon its approval. Those interested arc to submit bids to George Weber, mayor ama George Kiappenbach, Coon] County Judge, announces that J J. Orcas has been appointed as a qualified Notary Public m Comal County. aaa Local coft of staple goods: beef, $.03 a lb.; pork, SJM to $.05 a lh.; wheaL 60 lbs. for $1.75; rye. $1 .00 a bushel; com, $.75 to $80 a bushel; wheat flour, IOO lbs. for $650; rye flour IOO lbs. for $450; salt for $5j00 a sack; whiskey from $2 to $4 a gallon. For the cost $1.00 can be had 3 1/2 to 4 lbs coffee, 5 to 6 lbs. sugar, 6 lbs. rice. 6 lbs. dried apples, 1$ lbs. potatoes, 12 lbs onions, 14 lbs. sauerkraut, 12 lbs. barley. Craftsmen are paid $250 a day. The craftsmen helper receives $ 1.00 a day AU prices arc in hard money coin. aaa The publishing office of the New Braunfels Zei-Lung advises subscribers that beginning with issue No. I of the 15th year of publication the Zeitung will mum to us former number of pages Price, $150 for 1/2 yem. Subscribers arc asked to pay on past due subscriptions by Nov. 30 IOO YEARS AGO (1891) Issuant highly praise the wine made by Wm. Kusc of locally grown grapes as a good table wine Miamdorf* Hotel (formerly Ludwig’! Hotel) was the scene of the    for the wedding of Miss Agnat Minendorf and Mr Afear* Kroeache The bridal couple plans to make their home near lag!da. M* Bruno    has qptntd a rcyuuraii on the second floor ut the    Iwuairtg    Barters    Saloon. Delicacies suitable for the holiday season are available. Meals are served daily. aaa (Advertisement) Weber and Deuisch have coffee without black beans for $1 for 5 1/2 lbs. They hope soon to be able to seU it for a lower price. 75 YEARS AGO (1916) Francis Joseph, the aged emperor of Austria and King of Hungary, died the night of Nov. 21, at Schocnbrunn Castle near Vienna The grand old monarch had attained the age of 86 years. Francis Joseph's reign was one of the longest recorded in history; he became the king of Hungary m 1857 and emperor of Austria in 1858, when he was 15. ••• The petition for injunction and mandamus against the City of New Braunfels was heard before District Judge Frank S. Roberts at Lockhart. The writ of injunction was sought to restrain the city officers from enforcing the ordinance passed during September making vaccination compulsory for all children to attend the New Braunfels school, and the writ of mandamus was sought to compel Supt. Holekamp to admit plaintiffs children to school without being vaccinged. The petition contends the said ordinance was illegal and unconstitutional. The defendants art Chaa Alves as mayor. J.R. Fuchs as city attorney, Ed Moeller as city mar shall and Bodo Holecamp as superintendent of New Braunfels schools. Henne and Fuchs represent the defendants. Judge Roberts denied the petition whereupon plaintiff, Fritz Waldschmidt, represented by attorney Ad. Seidemann gave notice of appeal to the Court of Civil Appeals in Austin. IM WH Hocke last Tuesday received the highest price probably ever paid for a bale of cotton in Comal County. His bale weighed 606 pounds, and was told to Faust 8l Co. for 20 cents a pound, bringing $121.20, and the seed was worth another $25. IO YEARS AGO (IMI) The appointment of Tug. S. Pfeuffer, acting postmaster, as Postmaster at New Braunfels as recommended by Congressman Richard M, Kleberg is reported this week. ••• RL. Heitkamp. ton of Mr. and Mrs. W.W. Heitkamp, who will receive his B.A. degree from Texas AAM College in June is among those students who will be in the 1941-42 issue of Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges. aaa Unicorns wind up season as the second best team in the district after a 12-0 win over Seguin. Coach “Weeping” Weldon Bynum gives all the success for a good season to his "25 Star Players " Its Mr. and Mrs. Fischer of the Fischer Store Community celebrated the anniversary of their fifty years of marriage with a golden wedding celebration at their home. The eleven children of the couple, their families and others numbered over 60 guests. They were married at the home of the bride’s parents of Crane’s Mill. The bride was Elfrieda Pantermuehl, daughter of Christian and Martha “Mascha” Baetge Pantermuehl. Children of the couple include daughters Mrs. W.O. Fischer of Filcher Store, Mrs. Albert Koch of Blanco, Mrs. Gus Krauae of Crane’s Mill, Mn. Albert Pfueffer and Mn. Richard Ludwig of New Braunfels, Miss Ann Filcher of Crystal City and sons Gilbert of Houston, Bill of Pischer Store and Paul, Pete, and Raymond of New Braunfels. 25 YEARS AGO (1966) Architect Marvin Eickenroht has plans to show how distinctive early New Braunfels business buildings can become when restored to their original design using as an example the buildings which now are known as the Dedeke complex on Seguin Street. The two story building of the complex was built in the 1890a by L.A. Hoffmann and occupants for the first floor will be George Nowotny and Associates Dedeke's Housewares will occupy the other building which was constructed in the 1850s and wu once occupied by Weber and Deuisch In the basemem, huge, handoit limestone will be left exposed in the walls and the original limber beams will be visible in the ceiling. Here Dedeke's plans to display early American pieces. A mall separating the two structures leads back to a courtyard which wilt be centered with a fountain ;

RealCheck