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  • Publication Name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung
  • Location: New Braunfels, Texas
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View Sample Pages : New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, November 25, 1983

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - November 25, 1983, New Braunfels, Texas New Braunfels Herald Zeituny Friday. November 25, 1983 Some types of fish respond to supplemental feeding By RUDY CAVAZOS Range Conservationist Supplemental feeding is an efficient and enjoyable way to increase the productivity of fishponds. Catfish, both channel and blue, and sunfish respond very well to supplemental feeding. When purchasing a pelleted feed, look on the bag for the analysis of ingredients. A good catfish feed will contain a minimum of 30 percent of the ration, and fiber should comprise 10-15 percent of the feed. At least 15 percent of the protein should come from animal sources, such as fish meal, and vitamins should have been added. Two types of commercial feed are available - floating and sinking. Rations that float cost more than sinking leads The higher cost can be overcome to same Awaiting adoption These kittens seem to be staring at an unidentified object These tabby kittens and other animats are available for adoption at the Humane Society Animal Shelter, 1922 Koehler, H)eanj> V Woman doesn't want prayers DEAK ABBY In response to a letter in your column you said, you don't need a person's permission to pray for hun." Well, that s my problem. My mother is praying for me, and I wish she wouldn't. Ever since he got lierself "born again," site says she is praying that Cod will b* mg me to my knees so I will be born again, too Abby, I have my own religion, which doesn't happen lo be the same as hers, but she keeps trying to talk me into being saved ” When I ask her to please leave me alone and quit praying for me, she says it’s lier duty as a parent to lead me down the “right" path. iKtfi't get me wrong I also believe in prayer, but I don't want to get into a contest with my mother to see which one of us prays better. GETTING (jOOEY IN UA. DEAK GETTING: You didn t state your age, but if you’re an adult you have the right to choose your own religion. And as well-meaning as your mother may be, she needs to be reminded that one of our most cherished rights is the right lo fie left alone. DEAK ABBY From tune lo time I meet people who are anti-black, anti-Jew, anti-Calholic, anti-gay aud anti-foreigner, while loudly proclaiming that they are passionately pro-American' Since the logic behind this kind of thinking escapes me, I am at a loss as to flow to deal with them Please advise And you may use my real name CliAKlJUTTE CAMPBELL DEAK CH AKI JUTTE: Tell them that it s not possible to be anti black, anti-Jew, aiiti-t atholic, anti-gay and anti-foreigner AND passionately pro-American at the same time because st substantial part of Amenta is composed o( blacks, Jews, ( albolite, gays aud foreigners. Deaths Robert O. Van Horn t uneral arrangements for Robert O. Van Horn are pending at /ah i Funeral Home Van Horn, of 1185 Iruene Rd , died Thursday at McKeiuia Memorial Hospital at the age of 63 Alvin I ut wa itll iy .sci vu es (or Alvin * W«e*t*>ie” Si file bung, JI , of 924 Holly will be ■1 I VI n m Saturday at Mcppenachfiudt Fune Home Burial will be al Cot iud Cemetery hhchUftg, bt, died at 12:35 pm. Thursday. Born March 17, 1915 in Guadalupe County, he was the son of Alvin and Mamie I nee Roberts) Schlnhlmg A veteran of World War ll, Schltchting was a retired watchman from West Point Pepperell. Schlichting ie survived by a slater, Mrs. Francis Grimm of New Braunfels, and nieces arid nephews Memorials may be given to any charity Moeller wins award New Braunfels High School senior David Moeller, a winner of a 1963 United States National Award in English, is the son of Mr and Mrs. Jesse Moeller of New Braunfels, riot David Moeller, as previously reported. LOOK! Agift for you... FRIE SCOTCHGARO ti I mn ah clean your ca PHIS, CilAHS ut soGs lo Hie twtelvyi lio'tt) or (/lice We (.teen dfepenev tun Hulett you* tripe, intent Atule pietty tug up to trie ttuMeys* CAU (OH I HI I f SUMA It 129-1322 1 i j: * mn ii • , IF/I HU si* I biO Highway 81 W Hwrald-Zritung T ay tor Communications. Inc IUSPS 377 880i It you itave not iecai yod your paper by 5 30 pm Tuesday through Friday o# by 7 30 am Sunday, call 625 9144 oi 658 1900 by 7 p m and 11 a.rn , respectively. Published Sunday morning and Tuesday, Wednesday. Thuisday and Friday afternoon by Nom Braunfels Herald Publishing Co. 186 S Casten Ave , New Braunfels, TX 78131 Second class postage paid a! New Braunfels Herald Publishing Co, 186 S Casten Ave, New Braunfels. TX 78131. Dave Kramer .............General    Manager Claude Scruggs..................Publisher Elnora Kraft ..............Office    Manager Robert Johnson ....................Editor Mike Gust .............Retail Coordinator Ctieryl McCampbell .......Classified    Manager Don Avery .............Circulation    Manager Carol Avery............Photocomp    Foreman Gus E (bel...................Press    Foreman Roland Kraft ...........Print Shop Foreman Wanda Lasaier ..........Kaleidoscope Editor David King .................Sports Editor Patricia Y/naga King.............Wire    Editor Subscription Rates in Comal, Guadalupe. Hays. Bianco and Kendall Counties 3 months,    $8 55    6    months,    $15; one year, $27 in Texas 6    months. $24.    one    year. $45 Out of state 6 months, $30; one year, $50 Postmaster Send address changes to P O Drawer 361, New Braunfels, TX 78131. HERALD CLASSIFIEDS 625-9144 extent by more efficient utilization of floating feeds. An individual can feed what his fish will clean up in 10-20 minutes. In contrast, sinking feeds go out of sight immediately and the individual has to estimate how much to feed. The rule of thumb is: feed 2-3 percent of the total poundage of fish at each feeding during the growing season (March to November). Catfish fingerlings less than IO inches should be fed I ^ 9-inch pellets. After they attain IO inches, catfish can be fed a 3 ^ 4-inch pellet. Fish can be trained to eat pelleted feed in one or two weeks. Scatter feed in water 3-4 feet deep. Spread the ration over a large area to prevent a few fish from eating most of the food. Feed at the same place and the same time of day ($-8 a m. or 5-7 p.m.). During the spring, summer, and early fall fish will benefit front feeding every day. A winter feeding program (mid-fall to early spring) is beneficial. It permits weight loss, increases disease and parasite resistance, and ensures fish are in better physical condition going into the growing season Aa water temperatures decrease^ fish eat less and food-to-flesh conversion 14 less efficient. Feed on alternate days or every third day. Scatter small amounts of floating feed and, if there is no feeding within a few minutes, do not feed on that particular day. Feed sinking ration at the rate of I percent of total poundage per feeding. For more information on supplemental feeding contact your local Soil Conservation Service at 358 luanda St. in New Braunfels or call 625-5611. DEAK ABBY A close relative, age 77, recently went to Poland to visit his relatives. His wife was unable to accompany him because of poor health. Two weeks after he arrived rn Poland his wife received a telegram from the American Consulate in Poland informing her that her husband had sufferd a fatal heart attack and it would cost her $7,500 to have his body flown back to the United States for burial. The alternative was to have him buried in Poland for $300 His wife chose to have hun buried in Poland because she couldn't afford to have his body .shipped back fiere at those prices. We were shocked at how much was asked to have his body shipped to the United States from Poland. It seems so grossly overpriced. Am I being ridiculous to question the whole thing? Why in the world is so much charged for such a humane service? Now the poor widow will be deprived of being buried alongside her lifelong companion in the family plot with other family members I would like to hear your comment on this upsetting crisis in our family. UPSET IN N Y. DEAK UPSET: I am informed that the cost of shipping a body by air is determined by the weight and mileage. The average weight (including the shipping crate! is approximately 350 to 400 pounds, which costs between $120 and $140 per each IOO pounds. Add to that the mortician's fee for embalming. plus the casket, and it should not total aoywfhere near the figure you were quoted. I think you have good reason to be upset. (Getting married? Whether you want a formal church wedding or a simple, "do-your-own-thing” ceremony, get Abby's booklet. Send $1 plus a long, self-addressed, stamped (37 cents! envelop to: Abby, Wedding Kookie!, P.O. Box 38923, Hollywood, Calif. 90038.)Weather Local temperatures High today in low 70s, low tonight upper 50s and high Saturday near 80. This morning's low was 31 and Thursday's high was 68 Lake levels Canyon Lake stood at 904 08 feet above sea level, slightly lower than Thursday's level of 904 IO. Texas Sunny skies and cool temperatures kicked off the Thanksgiving holiday and forecasters expected pleasant weather to remain the rule into the weekend A dome of high pressure over East and Central Texas brought clear skies statewide before dawn today. The weather system was pushing slowly to the east drawing light winds from the south Pre-dawn temperatures dropped into the lower 40s over most of the state. Portions of North Central and West Texas and the Panhandle noted temperatures in the middle 30s. while the mercury dipped into the middle 20s across the Davis Mountains. Readings hovered in the lower to middle 50s along the coast. Temperatures at 4 a rn. ranged from 25 at Marfa to 54 at Galveston. The forecast called for fair to partly cloudy skies and warmer temperatures statewide through Saturday. Afternoon highs were expected to range from the middle 60s to middle 70s over most (rf the state Sections of South Texas and the Big Bend Valley were expected to warm into the 80s Scattered showers and thunderstorms were possible over scattered areas of the state tonight and Saturday. The nation A "good strong cold front” sped toward the Rocky Mountains today after knocking out power to more than 100,000 people, as the death toll rose to 27 from an earlier storm that dumped up to 2 feet of snow on the Great Plains before lumbering into Canada. Nearly 4 inches of rain soaked the San Francisco Bay area Thursday. unleashing a mudslide that blocked U S 50 near Placerville for several hours The moisture turned to snow as winds gusted to 70 mph in the mountains. causing blizzard conditions at Alpine Meadows ski resort and dropping half a foot of snow at Norden, 45 miles northwest of lake Tahoe About 130.000 people in western Washington — many with halfroasted Thanksgiving turkeys still in the oven — lost power Thursday morning as the new storm blew in and drenched the West as far inland as Idaho, where visibility was down to IOO feet in mixed rain and snow. Electricity was restored within several hours to 63,000 people in the Seattle area, but 57.000 others were still without power early today. A spokesman for the Snohomish Public Utility District, where 10.000 outages were reported, said "it could be a couple of days before this is taken care of” While the new storm doesn't have quite as big a windup” as the system that howled out of the Rockies last Sunday, "it s still a good strong cold front that will bring snow and wind to the Plateau and Rockies today,” said meteorologist Nolan Duke at the National Weather Service's Severe Storm Center in Kansas City, Mo. Duke said it was expected to spread from Montana to northern Arizona, covering tern tory still digging out from the earlier storm blamed for the deaths of 15 people on roads, IO in small planes and two elderly Minnesota men who died Wednesday and Thursday shovelling snow TEX EXAS UR It PA CO. •AorpKr Sp* md HH Ta* Mf* CASTILL mmtmmm*I 625*1500 NOW IN SAN MARCOS OU* COMPUTER CENTER dapple Vevtomt A '.orth IBI Van VUno, but ISI'JOO y7. Z 77.7TZZ Z Z Z7,?^Z7u rS Z&ZZM* CHRISTMAS SPECIALS High-Brehm Bats 5 Western Wear Savings On Select Group N Off W rangier Shirts 100% Cotton Reg- $37.50 S1Q95 Now Iv Pelt Hat. 25°/o.-500/# See Our New Selection of Hunting and Work Cloths Plus Our Increased Boot Inventory. 629-2531 1279 E, Common at Loop 337 Good While Supplies Last! r As.. I, a At.t.&Zm&ZZZZZTZL Wrangler Jr. Jeans 25°/« . Lee Knit Slacks 50°/« _ (Western Cut With Keystone Loops and Snaps) ;