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  • Publication Name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung
  • Location: New Braunfels, Texas
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  • Years Available: 1952 - 2013
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View Sample Pages : New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, February 10, 1995

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - February 10, 1995, New Braunfels, Texas 88 ■ Herald-Zettung ■ Friday, Feb. 10, 1995Archives Anonymous AA-95-146 By JANS JACKSON JOHN MOLER, Photographer Special to the Herald-Zeitung We have had a request for an identification of the nun riding on this 1946 SS. Peter and Paul School -1946 Centennial Float. AA-95-145. Please call us if you know w ho the nun is ... or the identity of the girl on the other float. AA-95-146. Canyon High School Cougarettes, is another Seidel Studio photograph taken in January I960. Please pick up that phone right now... help us to put correct information into our files to make life easier for future genealogists and family history researchers... 629-1900. Our precious baby, mirrored in Sweetheart Reflections, AA-95-143, remains nameless. Surely someone knows who she is. We assume she would be in her late thirties by now. Caryl Ann Baker, (daughter of Sophienburg Archives volunteers How ard and Mary Adel Schneider,) is responsible for the identification of AA-95-144, New Braunfels Unicom Dance Band 1960. We thank you for the identification, (though limited) Without the help of anyone else in the community... several of the musicians in the picture are faces without names. Here are the names of our band members ... Front row: Clarence Selman: ?; ?; ?; ?; (?) Soechting; Frederick 'Bud" Weisser. Second Row: Fred Baetge (dire.); Feur Christenson; Charlene Mueller; Roddy Hotz; O.A. "Skip" Strattemann Jr.; ?; ?; Mary Ann Voigts. Back Row: Mickey Proffit; Malcolm Holzman; Kermit Baese; Leroy Ikels; Lee Kohlenberg; Allen (?) Kohlenberg; Dale Johnson. The Sophienburg Archives will AA-95-145 begin its new hours starting March I. We will keep our doors open from IO a.m. to 4 p.m. We have had many folks suggest we stay open later... We would like to accommodate. Perhaps this will give school children a little time for their projects as well. The sale of Sesquicentennial souvenirs has been tremendous. If you want to have any of these limited edition items, it would be a very goo idea to come by the Sophienburg Archives, 200 N. Seguin, or the Sophienburg Museum, 401 W. Coll. We carry T-shirts, mugs, plates, pins, coins, cookbooks, and many other items. Thank you for your support, keep reading, keep remembering, and keep calling, 629-1900. Farm program to provide protection at lower price levels Table I. Average National Price per Pound at which Participation in the Farm Program for Cotton may become Unprofitable (Cents per Pound)* Assumptions: Percent Target Price Loan Rate Base Yield (lb/ac) Cover Crop Cost/Acre 0.729 0.523 1000 ** $15.00 ** dally if the POP payment is taken into account. The POP payment triggers when the average world price falls below the announced loan rate. This brief review indicates a real need for a complete risk management plan which includes a detailed marketing plan. The marketing plan should include price risk management provisions through the use of forward contracts and the use of futures and options contracts as forward pricing systems. Percent Normal (non-paid) Flex Acres ARP 15% 17% 19% 21% 2?% 25% 27% 29% ?0% 5% 68.6 68.5 68.4 68.3 68.1 68.0 67.9 67.8 67.7 ion 64.3 64.1 63.9 63.7 63.5 63.3 63.1 62.8 62.7 15% 60.1 59.9 59.6 59.3 59.0 58.7 58.4 58.1 57.9 17% 58.5 58.2 57.9 57.6 57.3 56.9 56.6 56.2 56.1 19% 56.8 56.5 56.2 55.9 55.5 55.2 54.8 54.4 54.2 21% 55.2 54.9 54.5 54.2 53.8 53.4 53.0 52.6 52.4 23% 53.6 53.2 52.9 52.5 52.1 51.7 51.3 50.9 50.6 25* 51.9 51.6 51.2 50.8 50.4 50.0 49.6 49.1 48.9 • Docs not include any producer option payments (POTT ** Base yield and cover crop cost may vary as long as the cover crop costs increase or decrease at the same ratio as the yield i.e., if yield is 500 lbs, cover crop cost should be about $7.50/ac Syjae G. TAYLOR County Extension AgentWe would like to give thanks to all who attended the funeral for Lillian Druebert. A special thanks to all pallbearers. Thanks from The Henry Druebert Family SATURDAY NOON-6 ♦ SUNDAY 11-5 A 2-Day Savings Spree On Furniture For Every Room! Hundreds & Hundreds Of Fabulous Items Sale Priced! Our Biggest 15-Hour Savings Event Ever! Farm Bill *95 negotiation* are underway in a congressional environment of budget reconciliation and reducing costs. As a result, the trend toward disengaging the farm programs will likely continue This possible disengagement theme was discussed last week, along with the basic position of the American Farm Bureau Federation of supporting a farm program which would improve competitiveness, provide a safety net, be market responsive, provide more flexibility, reduce complexity and protect private property. While it appears likely that Farm Bill *95 will take into account most of Farm Bureau’s recommendations, it also appears likely that the new bill will continue to disengage the farm program and continue to transfer a greater share of risk management responsibility to management The farm program will probably continue to maintain “ safety nets" but at a much lower level of protection As a result producers will have to develop dynamic risk management programs Probably the first thing to consider in developing a dynamic risk management program is to assess the protection provided by the farm program. Farm Program Participation A brief review of the farm program for cotton, tor example, indicates that the benefits provided by participation may not be as profitable as the income potential from planting full base acres if relatively attractive market prices are expected and program disengagement through increased ARP and normal (non-paid) flex acres occurs Fiigh profit potential and the flexibility of full planted acres may be more likely with a good marketing program in place Table I provides an approximate price level for cotton at w hich the current f arm program for cotton becomes less profitable given different requirements for the acreage reduction program (ARP) and the normal (non-paid) flex acreage. It should be noted that the value of export marketing loan payments, otherwise knows as producer option payments (POP), are not taken into account in this table, but would provide inducement for participation at the lower pnce levels as mentioned below. For example, at the current level of 15 percent normal (non-paid) Hex acres and an ARP level of 15 percent, it would be highly advisable to complete a detailed analysis of the cost/benefit relationship of participation using farm specific estimates of production costs and yield levels if the forecast average national pnce for base grade cotton is likely to equal or exceed $0.60/1b Producers should certify their acreage, but planting full base acreage may provide more profit at this or higher pnce levels. The table shows that it is highly advisable to participate in the program, even with a high ARP requirement and a high normal (non-paid) flex acre level if expected pnces are low. As the normal (non-paid) flex acres increase, the average national pnce for cotton at which producers would be willing to abandon the farm program decreases This indicates that whereas increasing normal (non-paid) flex acres decreases benefits, the umbrella of protection at the lower pnce levels remains in place regardless of ARP level, espe- & I 'n MJ) — rn. Ti: ’' SALE$ I OQO rn Swilr JL M VJ Broyhili Southwestern Styled Suite Quality ( rafted in waahrd weathered pine •olid* and veneer*. 70” dreamer, landscape mirror, full/queen bed and matching nightstand. • TV Armoire S599 • King Size Bed Also Available -ft?* Jagger • Brogh! New Furniture Will Cost You Nothing For 6 Months... 6 Months No Payments ♦ 6 Months No Interest ♦ No Money Down The Sunday, Nov. 13 Herald-ZeHung contained 175 local stories and 92 local photos with 285 recognizable f aces of local residents. How many days would you have to read another newspaper to get that much news about New Braunfels? GUARANTEES! PRICE LIFETIME rf    Kl    J*,va aa.a,    too lint in* MV* I*"' rn Mw* toi (•Vt a ai Vt* '•(*•*< Vt H I #1 yr Kl lh* »>(«>••*« phi* ai •<(>* IO*.1 m la a>r »***on too vt nut t*ti»(>*4 min yoa pain*** too m*f 'tiold >1 0*Wvn JO Ott» Ut Ott'f I aa ’naa * ne* MMC Mi*1 mm    lift* quaM,    aa Ina » on, vt oua an** in* mo •aa Malt ut ai tow pain**** •a in* i.i«i.n« ai in* pat**%••' Wall-to-wall reduction* on all the furniture you want...sofa* A loveseat*, chairs A recliners, dining room* & bedroom*, leather furniture A much much more! The saving* are so big, you'll want to buy an entire houseful of new furniture! Fnac« olla ottfi Mutt o**d u«*dn No t tim tut app*** rf pad «< »uk by 6 month do* dal* aa vt emu Spacial ala* raja/* down po,naut /T - (E23 a* ml nae* tot Mot)atara and Uoluw rn PHONE 1/9/00/ • SEGUIN • SIO EAST 1-10 Meal lo OSO Farm A Ranch Prue* (isled m (his ad a* tnt* pnctv you Poy ii you pick up youi purchase your sell or ne Mull deliver lot rf vinal! additional chay* ,-t 4 I ;