New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, November 16, 1995, Page 3

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

November 16, 1995

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Issue date: Thursday, November 16, 1995

Pages available: 12 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

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Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Location: New Braunfels, Texas

Pages available: 318,726

Years available: 1952 - 2013

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - November 16, 1995, New Braunfels, Texas Heratd-Zeltung o Thursday, November 16,1995 □ 3 ObituariesMelvin W. Nowotny Melvin W. Nowotny, of New Braunfels, passed away at McKenna Memorial Hospital on Wednesday, Nov. 15, 1995 at the age of 83. He was bom Sept. 9, 1912 in Fischer, Texas to Emil W. and Matilda (Kar-bach) Nowotny and married Janice Sanders in Needville. He was a retired Greyhound bus driver and was a member of St. Paul Lutheran Church. Survivors include his wife of 54 years, Janice Nowotny; daughter, Carol Kotzur and her husband, Lucian, of New Braunfels; son, Ronald Nowotny, of New Braunfels; sister, Nellrose Leissner, of New Braunfels; sister-in-law, Vlasta Nowotny, of Needville; grandchildren, Christopher Paul Kotzur, Jeniffer Lee Nowotny and Stacy Lynn Pfeil; one great-granddaughter, Kristina Michelle Pfeil; numerous nieces and nephews. A funeral service will be held Friday, Nov. 17, 1995 at 10:30 a.m. at the Doeppenschmidt Funeral Home with interment following at the Comal Cemetery. Rev. Charles DeHaven will officiate the services. Visitation will begin Thursday at 8 am at Doeppenschmidt Funeral Home and continue until service time Friday. Memorials may be given to Eden Home, Inc. Doeppenschmidt Funeral HomeGeorge Pridgen George Pridgen, of Canyon Lake, passed away at his residence on Tuesday, Nov. 14,1995 at the age of 60. He was bom July 22,1935 in Kansas City, Mo. to Herbert and Mildred (Herndon) Pridgen and married Edith Bird. A former resident of Houston, he was a resident of Canyon Lake since 1978 and was a truck driver. He served in the U.S. Navy. Survivors include his wife, Edith Pridgen, of Canyon Lake; 3 daughters, Kathy Warner, of Blue Springs, Mo., Sharon Freeman, of Houston, and Cathy I^ottmann, of Lancaster, Texas; 2 sons, Rick Pridgen, of New Braunfels, and Glenn Lottmann, of Canyon Lake; 2 sisters, Carol Johnson, of Canyon Lake, and Joann Bollinger, of Independence, Mo.; one brother, Jerry Pridgen, of Houston; 13 grandchildren; 2 great-grandchildren; and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by one son, Robert Pridgen, and one brother, Robert Pridgen. A memorial service will be held Friday, Nov. 17, 1995 at 3 p.m. at the Doeppenschmidt Funeral Home at Canyon Lake with the Rev. Don Ofs-dahl officiating. There will be no visitation at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, the family requests memorial contributions be made to the charity of one’s choice. Doeppenschmidt Funeral HomeObituary policy The New Braunfels Herald-Zeitung publishes obituaries and death notices under the following guidelines: ■ A charge of $8.65 per column inch for all obituaries with full information, including brief information regarding person's life and accomplishments, surviving family members, etc. ■ Death notices, which contain only the name of the deceased, time of death and information about services is published at no cost. ■ All obituaries must be submitted for publication through a funeral home. Herald-Zeitung charges are normally billed by the respective funeral home. ■ Deadlines for obituaries are 8:30 a.m. weekdays and 4 p.m. Saturdays (for Sunday publication). ■ For more information, contact city editor Roger Croteau at 625-9144 or Metro 606-0846. EUWD stuck with paying legal bill in EAA’s lost court battle By DENISE DZIUK Staff Writer The board of directors for the Edwards Underground Water District voted Tuesday to authorize their legal counsel to look into whether or not the district is liable for die attorney fees of the plaintiff in the recent Edwards Aquifer Authority court battle. “We didn’t bring the action, and we weren’t the defendants in the action. We were Amicus, so the board is just wanting to know if we’re liable to pay,” said Rick Illgner, EUWD general manager. The EAA was set to assume authority of the aquifer on Aug. 28. However, the Medina County Groundwater Conservation District filed a suit to stop the authority from beginning its work. District Judge Mickey Pennington heard the case, and ruled that the law creating the EAA was unconstitutional. In his ruling, he awarded attorney fees to the plaintiff, which the EUWD was to pay. Illgner said it is unclear why the District would be responsible for die fees other than the fact that the EAA was to get their funds from die District “It’s not that we won’t pay them. We just want to make sure we have to pay diem,” said Illgner. In other business, Illgner told board members the well registration program continues to take in registration forms. He said two-thirds of the forms received have sufficient data to be processed, and the remaining ones need additional information. Illgner said the deadline for either registering or requesting a variance was in October. However, forms are still bang received and no steps have been taken yet against well owners who have not registered. He said die whole idea behind the program is to find out where wells are, and that makes it hard to enforce penalties on someone for not registering a well. “It’s hard to go out and get someone for not submitting it if you don’t know who that someone is,” said Illgner.Raffle winners Herald-Zeitung photo MICHAEL DARNALL Raffle winners from Tuesday’s Ducks Unlimited 18th Annual Banquet at the Knights of Columbus Hall were (from left) Terry Fellers, Jim Cook (New Braunfels Chapter of Ducks Unlimited, Inc. Chairman), Ken Clark and Josh Arnold. The mission of Ducks Unlimited is to fulfill the annual life cycle needs of North American waterfowl by protecting, enhancing, restoring and managing important wetlands and associated uplands. Banquets are held in communities throughout North America annually to help raise funds for the Ducks Unlimited organization and wetlands conservation programs. Child deaths investigated here By DENISE DZIUK Staff Writer When a child dies in Comal County, regardless of the reason, the case is brought before a review team that is trying to stop trends as they begin, and prevent additional deaths. Maria Corona, victims coordinator for the District Attorney’s Office, said die Comal County Child Fatality Review Team was formed in August of 1994. Nine people serve on the team, including the District Attorney, the Assistant District Attorney, Corona, a doctor, a child advocate, a justice of the peace, someone from child protective services, and an officer from the police department and the sheriff department. The board, which meets once every three months, reviews all deaths of individuals under the age of 18. Corona said the review is automatically done, regardless of the cause of death. In reviewing the deaths, she said, the board is looking for both foul play and trends. “We review all child deaths under the age of 18. Then we can try to put something in the paper to warn parents, and tell them what to do or not to do,” she said. Assistant District Attorney Dib Waldrip said the team looks for any sign that the death may have involved foul play. He said these children “deserve to have their death looked into.” A couple of the cases have even resulted in potential criminal charges being filed, he said. “Child abuse comes not only in the form of physical abuse, but also in the form of negligence,” said Waldrip: Corona said the board usually has three or four deaths to review at each meeting. They discuss the case, and “look for a chain among the deaths.” Corona said that right now, wrecks are the common chain. “Right now, our deaths are occurring with automobile accidents. We have had quite a few kids who have gotten killed in car accidents recently,” she said. Corona said the team was formed by District Attorney Bill Reimer. He read about the team in some material he received, and called the state for more information. Then, he formed the one in Comal County “to look for chains and warn parents”, she said. Waldrip said there was a need for this type of team across the state, and many were formed prior to Comal County’s. He said the board tries to educate the community to prevent further deaths. That makes it hard to measure the success of the board, however, Waldrip feels it is working. “The results it brings are intangible, but parents are getting the message...The biggest plus is the increased knowledge,” he said. Save 50% and more on AREA RUGS at Rhoads Interiors 625-3477 943 Walnut New Braunfels 1 .1).IX . I NSI Kl I) HANK ( l).\ 2 year term - 5.90 % A.P.Y. 3 JMT tt rm - 6.15 % A.P.Y. 5 year ter. ^ - 6.35 % a.P.Y. Minimum $30.0UU Kales subject lo change Pain may be eliminated for millions SPECIAL) - A new drug has been approved that is exciting researchers in the treatment of pain This material has been formulated into a new product known as "Arthur I tis im” and is being called a "Medical Miracle" by some, in the treat ment of debilitating conditions such as arthritis, bursitis, rheumatism, painful muscle aches, joint aches, simple backache, bruises, and more Although the mechanism of action is unclear, experiments indicate that Arthur ltis« relieves pain by first selectively attracting, and then destroying the messenger chemical which carries pain sensations to the brain, thus eliminating pain in the affected area. Arthur Hit*. is an odorless, grease!ess, non-staining cream and is available immediately without a prescription and is guaranteed to work. e aw. City Pharmacy 386 Lands Westerner Shopping Center 625-4711 TEX NDS Members of Texas Western Swing Hall of Fame (Bob Wills music) Featuring Twin Fiddlers Slim Robert • Bob Boatwright Saturday, November 18, 8-12 American Legion New Years Eve Dance tickets available • $5 Admission 618 E. Kingsbury • 379-1079 American Heart Association, Fighting Heart Disease and Stroke Help Kw//<sort Recipes This ret i^te is inter fed tv be part of an overall healthful eating plan. Total fat info esh> , be less than 30 percent of your total ca, '.K*fo' a day — not for each food or recipe. Mexican ('hicken Soup added tomatoes clove garlic, minced cup chopped onion cup canned mildly hot California chili peppers, diced (or % cup for a milder flavor) corn tortillas 2    cups dried pinto beans or garbanzos    1 Water    % 1    3-pound frying chicken,    % skinned, all visible fat removed, cut into serving pieces 2    cups canned no-salt-    16 Rinse and soak beans overnight. Drain; add fresh water to beans and cook according to package instructions, omitting salt Rinse chicken and pat dry. Place chicken pieces in a large stockpot adding enough water to cover. Bring to a boil over medium-high heat. Reduce heat. Simmer about 25 minutes, or until chicken is tender. Remove chicken pieces from broth and remove chicken meat from bones. Return meat to broth along with tomatoes, garlic, onion, chili peppers and beans. Simmer about 15 minutes. Transfer soup into individual bowls. Sen/e 2 corn tortillas alongside each. Serves 8; 1 cup per serving 370 keel Calories    65 mg Cholesterol    2 gm Saturated Fat 34 gm Protein    264 mg Sodium    2 gm Polyunsaturated Fat 43 gm Carbohydrate 7gm Total Fat 2gm Monounsaturated Fat This Help Your Heart Recipe is from the American Heart Association Cookbook. Fifth Edition. American Heart Association. Published by Times Books, a Division of Random House, Inc 1973, 1975,1979, 1984, 1991. POSTAL NOT First class postage 32C -mules, boats and bush pilots included free. The 32e first class stamp you stick on an envelope imposes an obligation on the U.S. Postal Service to get your letter from wherever you are to wherever its going, whatever ii takes. To fulfill this mission “to provide uniform service throughout the nation," occasionally it takes quite a lot. Mules carry mail to the bottom of the Grand Canyon. Bush pilots deliver mail above the Arctic Circle and in the Alaskan wilderness. We use mailboats to deliver to ships on America’s rivers, and along the bayous of Louisiana. And we do it six days a week, 580 million pieces of mail a day. But, you say, if the LISPS could do all that for 29c last year, why is it 32c this year? Because, unlike many other government services, the USPS is a self-supporting business, not funded by tax dollars. So when the price of gasoline goes up a penny a gallon, for instance, it costs us more than $1 million extra in operating costs. We don’t have exact figures on mule food, hut that probably costs more too. On the other hand, through high-tech equipment and automation, the LISPS continues to have one of the lowest-cost rates for first-class mail of any industrialized nation in the world. And with the LISPS you can count on getting the same service everywhere, from our biggest office (the one in Manhattan) to our smallest, the 61 square foot office at Ochopee, f lorida.    united STATES POSTAL SERVICE. We Deliver For You. c im ;