New Braunfels Herald Zeitung Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 20

About New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

  • Publication Name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung
  • Location: New Braunfels, Texas
  • Pages Available: 250,382
  • Years Available: 1952 - 2013
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ 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

View Sample Pages : New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, October 03, 2009

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - October 3, 2009, New Braunfels, Texas SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3,2009Zeitung SPORTS Qam* night Recap of local homecoming games. Pag« IB DAILY PLANNER What mn you doing today? Find events around town. PmgmBA Serving New Braunfels and Comal County since 1852. Vol. 156, No. 281 20 pages, 2 sections CLICK 50« herald-zeitunq .com : 8 ^oocu uuwu I 1 Heayy rain High Low 79 72 Details____ IB DEAR ABBY SB CLASSIFIEDS M COMICS 41 CROSSWORD 4t FORUM 4A OBITUARIES 3A SPORTS ia TV GRIDS MPolice: Rise in burglaries is seasonal BURGLARIES REPORTED FROM JAN. 1- SEPT. 28, 2009 BUILDINGS bKrMMd Activity D«crM««d ActMty HtportMJ Burçtory VEHICLES Lock doors to protect your property / ^ M - A N Source: New Braunfels Police Department H«ral<M«itung ByTheron Brittain The Herald-Zeitung Zack Atkinson returned from a weekend trip Sept. 27 to find the back door broken in at his residence on Ferguson Street. Among items stolen from his house were three I Vs. a laptop computer, a DVD player, hardware, wine and liquor. "It's going to total up to about $12.000." Atkinson said. "I would be taking it a lot worse if I didn't have insurance. Luckily. I do. I doubt that I 'll get any of my stuff back. It would be great, but I'm not anticipating it." Atkinson moved to New Braunfels this past year from San Antonio, where he works as a custom home- NATIONAL NIGHT OUT Tuesday is National Night Out in New Braunfels, an event that helps residents take an active role in preventing crime in their neighborhoods. To find out more about the National Night Out event in your neighborhood, e-mail [email protected], builder. I le said he still feels the community was a safe environment and the burglary has not changed his opinion. "I still like it a lot better than the big city," he said. Vehicle and building burglaries have ck)minated poUce reports the past three months, reflecting a rise in crime in New Braunfels since the past year. See THEFT. Page 3ACommunities in Schools contract renewal delayed ByBric J.V«toilbaGh«r The Herald-Zeitung The approval of the Communities in Schools' contract with the New Braunfels Independent School District has been delayed by a budgeting error. The delay is the first in the national drop-out prevention program's 17 years working with NBISD. "Because we had some details to work out, (the contract) wasn't (adopted)," said NBISD assistant superintendent Vickie Pursch. In April, the school district budgeted for the program by looking at the $200,000 cost for the 2008-09 school year. On i^ril 20, the NBISD Board of Trustees approved $200,000 for the total cost of services from Communities in Schools. The actual request from Communities in Schools submitted on April 6 was for $206,000. The $206,000 request was not addressed in the budgeting process. "It was a little confusing that night as there was never a question as to the (need for CIS)," said Communities in See CONTRACT, Page 3ANew Life Center rededication today By Eric J. WttiibadiM' The Herald-Zeitung The New Life Children's Center will celebrate campus additions at 2 p.m. today. The center, located on 650 Scarborough Rd. in Canyon Lake just completed a $2.1 million expansion program. The center is run by Lutheran Social Services based in Austin, and targets giris in the Austin to San Antonio corridor ages 11 to 17 who possess severe emotional and behavioral problems, often linked to sexual abuse, child abuse and neglect. The additions include a chapel, charter school, agricultural bam, athletic fields, landscaping, library and other improvements. The center serves about 150 girls a year. "Essentially there are 60 beds fiill at all times. There is another campaign to add a new dormitory to add 20 beds," said Scott Carroll with Lutheran Social Services. "There is a serenity bam. They house goats, donkeys, chickens, rabbits, longhom cattle ... The girls have to earn the privilege through good behavior (to tend to the animals)," he said. A key component to the program, Carroll said, is spir- See CENTER, Page 3A C H )klN(,NH( H )I í /M I ( )MI ' )!■' I ( I ASSK S 44TH ANNUAL ARTOBERFEST LAURA McKENZIE/Herald-Zeitung Kay Relnke adjusts Tuesday "Queen Mary in the Rain", one of three photographs she plans to enter in ARToberfest at the New Braunfels Art League Gallery.ART IS ALL AROUND By Betty Taylor Correspondent It is the largest show of the season at the New Braunfels Art League Gallery. The 44th Annual ARToberfest officially opened Saturday at the dovmtown gallery, 239W. San Antonio St., with artists from all over the Texas hill country, representing all media, participating. "This is the only show you can participate in where you don't have to be a member of the New Braunfels Art League," said Kay Reinke, co-chair. Sherry Wooley, also co-chair, said it is the only judged and juried show. About 250 artists have submitted pieces in years past and the show can get pretty selective, Wooley said. "The statistics are that about 70 percent get selected," Reinke said. "Participants can submit three pieces in any category." Artists were able to submit pieces in the categories of oil/acrylic; water media on paper; sculpture, pottery, ceramics; pastel painting and drawings; photography; and all other, such as jewelry, textile art, pressed See ART, Page 3AState begins ambitious $3 billion quest to cure cancer ByPmilJ.W»lMr Associated Press Writer AUSTIN, Texas — Texas gave birth to the modem oil industry, invented the handheld calculator and sent man to the moon. But can the Lone Star State cure cancer? Texas is ready to try by investing $3 billion over the next decade in cancer research and prevention, which would make the state the gatekeeper of the second largest pot of cancer research doUars in the United States, behind only the National Can cer Institute. "I don't know anyone that would stand shoulder-to-shoulder with what they're trying to do," said Robert Urban, executive director of the Koch Institute for Innovative Cancer Research at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. That impression is what Texas leaders sought in 2007, when the state created the Cancer Prevention and Research Institute of Texas through an ambitious bond See CANCER, Page 3A ;