New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, May 18, 2007

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

May 18, 2007

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Issue date: Friday, May 18, 2007

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Thursday, May 17, 2007

Next edition: Saturday, May 19, 2007

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Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Location: New Braunfels, Texas

Pages available: 258,154

Years available: 1952 - 2013

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - May 18, 2007, New Braunfels, Texas * FRIDAY, MAY 18,2007 t - 8 l-i '. SPORTS PLAYOFFS Smithson Valley, Canyon baseball teams drop series openers. Page 6A MB NEWS CANYON LAKE Officials with the Corps of Engineers met with residents during an annual informational gathering. Page 3A i Serving New Braunfels and Comal County since 1852. Vol. 154, No. 161 16 pages, 2 sections 5O0 herald-zeitung.com 8 1 Cloudy High Low 83 59 Details 1 iff DEAR ABBY 3B CLASSIFIEDS 4B COMICS 2B CROSSWORD 2B FORUM 4A OBITUARIES 3A SPORTS TV GRIDS 6A 4B Haltom City man Ronald Everett to take helm June 18 By Suzanne Ashe The Herald-Zeitung City Manager Michael Morrison announced Thursday that Ronald W. Everett will be the New Braunfels police chief. Everett will fill the position left open by Russell Johnson, who retired in January. "I'm honored to be selected as the chief of police and to work side by side with the professional members of the New Braunfels Police Department," Everett said. "We will continue to provide excellent services and will partner with the community to address everyone's concerns." Everett met with New Braunfels police officers and city leaders on Tliesday along with finalist Robert Mock, a patrol lieutenant with the Houston Police Department. Morrison conducted final interviews with the two finalists on Wednesday. "Everett has demonstrated success as an effective and open communicator who values and expects participation, interaction and feedback at all levels was a significant factor in the final decision for the position," Morrison said in a statement early Thursday. Everett currently serves as assistant chief of police for the Haltom City Police Department, See CHIEF, Page 8A Ronald W. Everett, center visits with New Braunfels police officers during a reception Tuesday. City Manager Michael Morrison announced Thursday that Everett will be the New Braunfels police chief. MIRANDA LAINE/ Herald-Zeitung Fenced in Photos by DAVID INGRAM/Herald-Zeitung New Braunfels Parks and Recreation Department employees Jason Reed, left, and Aubrey Moy set wooden posts into place in the grassy parking area of Prince Solms Park onThursday to. keep vehicles from jumping the curbs. A larger fencing project encompassing Hinman Island Park with wrought iron railing is set to get under way soon. � Hinman Island Park to be enclosed by Memorial Day By Suzanne Ashe The Herald-Zeitung New Braunfels' Hinman Island Park on the Comal River will be 70 percent encircled by a wrought-iron fence by Memorial Day weekend, according to Stacey Laird, director of parks and recreation. protect the health and safety of residents of the city. In November of 2006, the River Activities Committee came up with the idea for the fence that they told the city council would help control rowdy behavior on the Comal and Guadalupe rivers within the city limits. Former New Braunfels Meanwhile, city workers Police Chief Russell Johnson began erecting a fence this week to keep vehicles from parking around the perimeter of Prince Solms Park. The resolution for the larger fencing project surrounding Hinman Island Park was weighed in on the often-reported rowdy behavior issue from a police officer's perspective. "If we put fences around Prince Solms and Hinman Aubrey Moy checks the level of a wooden post that he a fellow New Braunfels Parks and Recreation Department employee Jason Reed were installing in the grassy parking area of Prince Solms ParkThursday mornmcj.The --------------,----------- , posts are being installed to keep vehicles from jumping on the resolution quickly and me time' 11 woulcl have a bi& the curbs on East San Antonio Street and North Liberty See FENCE, Page 8A Avenue while entering or exiting the parking lot approved by the New Braunfels City Council in February. Members of council acted Island parks, we could ban alcohol in the parks and limit the amount of alcohol coming into the river," he said at City council meets to certify election totals By Suzanne Ashe The Herald-Zeitung New Braunfels City Coui> cil met briefly Thursday to certify the results of the regular and special election. The vote tally remained the same as election day on Saturday for the District 2 election between Jay Patrick and Mark Goodner. Goodner came out on top in that race 485 votes to 333 votes. Goodner attended Thursday's council meeting with news that his wife, Catherine, had a baby boy they named Caleb Jackson. "He's doing wonderfully," he said. "His big brothers are very excited," he said. Goodner has two older boys, Jacob, 8 and Michael, 7 years old. Goodner said his goal in office is to improve the way city hall works while he is in office. "We need to work on improving the overall operating process down here," he said. "I think the city is moving that !5 Mark Goodner way. While he hasn't taken the opportunity to cover his concerns and goals for District 2 since elected May 12, he See ELECTION, Page 8A Legislators consider a bill mandating snake permits Texas has no restrictions on importing By David Saleh Rauf The Herald-Zeitung It's been said that politicians and snakes share a lot of the same characteristics: They both slither, hiss and strike venomous blows at their enemies. snake, say the bill is designed to protect public safety and prevent a feral population of non-native snakes in Texas. Opponents of the bill say the measure is unnecessary and is a violation of their rights. Boerne resident David Now, state lawmakers are Barker, a member of the said the move was spurred to hissing at some Texas snake owners. Legislators are considering a measure to require a permit for anyone who pos-ss, or wants to bring into the state of Texas, any non-native live venomous snake or certain constrictor snakes into the state. Currently, Texas has no restrictions on importing a snake from a foreign country or releasing a snake into the wild. Proponents of the measure, which does not make it illegal to own a non-native Texas Reptile Industry Association', said the bill directly targets a group of law-abiding citizens pursuing their hobby. "This is Texas for God's sake. As long as its legal to ride bulls, jump motorcycles, own guns, race cars - as long as its legal for people to risk their lives, why can't these people?" Barker,55, said. "Incidents of venomous snake owners getting killed by their own snakes is much lower than any of those See SNAKES, Page 8A r h 1 . 7 .r *� 1 r _. 1 H xed \ '1' J J' ^ 1 I 1 F 1 L^rovides H i r j j virorxment 4 '.1 M Downstairs in the . Prince Solms Inn 295 E. San Antonio 830-708-5411 0856825000011 ;

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