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  • Location: New Braunfels, Texas
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View Sample Pages : New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, October 06, 1991

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - October 6, 1991, New Braunfels, Texas Crossword Herald-Ziltung, New Braunfels, Texas    Sunday,    October 6, 1991    Page    3ABattered women find local ‘shelter’ ACROSS 1 Strong males 6 Neckwear 11 Esses’ predecessors 14 Salad item 15 Flavor 16 Energy 17 Beverages 18 External part 20 Daisy Clover'* 22 Of a nobleman 23 Unruly kid 25 Some pickles 28 Chiming instrument 29 Illuminated 30 Curing 32 Sharp 34 Beekeeper 39 Soap operas, eg. 42 Vigorous walker 43 Type of amphibian 45 Prefix for ■‘hoo’’ 46 Tribe of Israel 49 Print measures 50 Reality 54 Tempter 55 Converse 56 Hawaiian word 58 NY city 60 Sofa 63 Lucia" 66 French season 67 Not wordy 68 S. American peaks 69 — Atte: Adenauer 70 High-spirited horse 71 Adjust DOWN 1 "And —I" 2 Mr. Wallach 3 Tiny 4 Happening 5 Loch — 6 Arenas: var. 7 A —: unaccompanied 8 Reptile 9 Map abbr. 10 — off: keep at bay 11 Quickly 12 Kingly 13 Period 19 Name 21 Food fish 23 Use TNT on 24 Kitchen tool 26 Face parts 27 Fit of pique 30 Wasteland 31 Getups 33 Use ropes on 35 Inlet 36 “ are the devil’s playground" 37 Ala. city PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED M A M E N O M A T A T A R A M I S O M A N E C O L E D U S T R E G A T H E R E D A L B A A G A A E R I E S M E E T S A Z U R E H E A D I S T T A L C A B A B E R N E M E D I A N A V A L L I E U T E N A N T O B E S E V A P I D M O O N A S H P E R P I C A B E R T H C E N T S S P O K E N I O N A D I T T A B E R PL A C L E S E M I A L O N G P L E A E V E N B E E T S T E S T D E S K United Why 38 Rendezvous 40 Weight 41 Likewise 44 Disparate 47 Slanted 48 Tree 50 Slowly vanished 51 Having wings 52 Blanket 53 Article 55 Lifter 57 Insects 59 German river 61 Smooch 62 Mine yield 64 Golf area 65 EST plus 1 hr. 1 2 3 4 6 7 8 9 ”| 11 12 13 14 * I 16 17 re 19 20 21 22 23 24 ■ 25 26 27 28 29 _ ■ 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 I 49 50 51 52 53 54 ■ 55 56 5^ 58 59 60 61 62 I 63 64 65 66 I 67 68 69 70 I7’ By ROBERT STEWART Staff Writer Kay’s husband was very romantic and persuasive. He bought her flowers, showered her with compliments and was loving and affectionate. That was in the beginning. “I was ready to give everything,” Kay said.    ‘‘The more you    give, they’re able to take more. They want everything — total control. “It came    to where    I’d    call    him before I left    for the    store    and    when    I got back,” she said. “The psychological abuse started before the physical abuse.” First he shoved her. Then he shoved her down and stomped on her. Then he threatened her with a shotgun. She went to stay at her daughters and he sent flowers and called to say he loved her. After she went back home, he broke her jaw, burst her eardrum, ripped her clothes, kicked up and down the sides of her body and held a gun to her head. “He wouldn’t allow me to sleep or go to the bathroom without permission. He took the keys to the car and told me not to tell anyone, especially the police. He unplugged the phone and took it to work with him.” One day Kay told her husband not to touch her children whom he had bruised by spanking. She also said she would start handling her own money. He said she would regret it. “He pulled out a shotgun, loaded it and threatened to kill her. She took off running barefoot in her nightgown down the driveway of their country home. He tried to run her down with his truck. He made her get in and took her back to the house. A psychologist that her husband had been seeing called and asked her how things were. Upon hearing how things were the psychologist told Kay to play along until she could find a way to get away — before her husband killed her. One day she hid the keys to the extra car so he wouldn’t take them and left after he went to work. She didn’t take any possessions with her for fear of getting caught on the way out — and facing the consequences. He was called in to work and she saw her chance. She drove to the nearby elementary school and called the sheriff’s department. “They were so very helpful,” Ray said. “They gave me the number of the Women’s Center.” The Comal County Women’s Center arranged for Kay to live in their shelter. “Everything we needed to survive was provided by the shelter including a lot of counseling and reassurance for the children,” Kay said. The Comal County Family Violence Shelter, doing business as the Comal County Women’s Center provides counseling and assistance via their 620-HELP crisis line. The line is staffed 24 hours a day by one of 22 volunteers, said Director Cindy Stauffer. There are seven trained advocates who will pick up the victim at a public place and help get them situated in the shelter, Stauffer said. “It’s a problem the community refuses to recognize,” she said. “People in this community need to be aware that this is going on — we can’t ignore it because people are being hurt.” Victims can stay at the shelter for 30 days although the average stay is about a week, Stauffer said. “People say ‘why doesn’t she just leave?”’ she said. “The man takes control and isolates the woman. He steps up verbal abuse and tears down self-esteem. When we get them we have to reprogram them.” The agency assists women in going to the county attorney and the police. They help fill out paperwork and get protective orders. There also is a support group that meets at the center’s office on Tuesdays at 9 a.m. The Comal County United Way is providing $10,000 in support for the center this year. “I think people need to see it can happen to anyone,” Kay said. “They’d be surprised at the number of wives of doctors, attorneys and politicians this happens to.” October is Domestic Violence Awareness month. On Monday October 7, at 8 p.m. there will be a candlelight vigil on the south steps of the Capitol building in Austin. For more information call 620-HELP or 620-7520. LIO S. Seguin <>23-1 33« 'n r>< f lh" Fund established for family Obituaries Leon Parker Sr. Services for Leon Parker Sr., 80, of New Braunfels will be I p.m. Tuesday at Doeppenschmidt Funeral Home with the Rev. Williams officiating. Burial will follow in Comal Cemetery. Mr. Parker died Oct. 4, T991 at McKenna Memorial Hospital. He was bom Feb. 22, 1911 in New Braunfels to Waller and Rosie (nee Finner) Parker. He married Mildred Shepherd July 15,1930 in New Braunfels. He had lived in New Braunfels all of his life. He was a custodian at Dit-tlingcr Flour Mills and also was a well-known local bartender. He was a member of Allen Chapel and the American Legion Post #179. He served during World War II in the U.S. Navy. Survivors include his wife of New Braunfels; two sons. Leon Parker Jr. and wife, Ella Mac of San Antonio and Willie L. Parker and wife, Nadine ! of San Antonio; a sister, Bernice ; Parker of Chicago, III.; 14 grandchil-; dren and 21 great-grandchildren. Visitation will be from IO a.m. ! Sunday until service time Tuesday at ; Doeppenschmidt Funeral Home. Memorials may be given to the American Diabetes Foundation. Wilmer Carl “Jack” Frost Services for Wilmer Carl “Jack” Frost, 80, of New Braunfels will be ll ! a.m. Tuesday at Zoellcr Funeral Home with the Rev. Bill Hathaway officiating. Mr. Frost died Oct. 5, 1991 at McKenna Memorial Hospital. He was bom March 7, 1911 in Wolfe City, Texas lo Wilmer Carl and Sal I ye (nee Hill) Frost Sr. He married Emma Lee Ideus Sept. 29, 1990 in Dallas. Mr. Frost was a retired insurance salesman. He was a member of First Methodist Church, New Braunfels Lions Club, New Braunfels Elks Lodge, Masonic Lodge, Scottish Rite, Sons of American Revolution, New Braunfels Red Cross volunteer. Survivors include his wife of New Braunfels; a daughter, Nancy Fogarty Norwood and husband, Bill of Tomball; a son, W.C. “Bill” Frost III and wife, Jacque of Wimberly; six grandchildren; twq great-grandchildren; three step-grandchildren; three step-great-grandchi ldren. Memorials may be made to First Methodist Church. Jose L. Flores Services for Jose L. Flores, 87, of New Braunfels will be 4 p.m. Monday at Sis. Peter and Paul Catholic Church with the Rev. Eugene O’Callaghan officiating. Burial will follow in the Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Cemetery. A rosary will be recited tonight at 7 at Sis. Peter and Paul Catholic Church. Mr. Flores died Oct. 4, 1991 at McKenna Memorial Hospital. He was bom Feb. 20, 1904 in San Antonio to Antonio and Julia (nee Garcia) Flores. He was married lo Ofelia Flores, who died in 1985. Mr. Flores had lived iii New Braunfels for 63 years and was a retired gate guard at L.CRA. Mc was a member of the National Rifle Association and See OBITS, Page 5A A fund has been established to help Steve and Linda Adams, formerly of New Braunfels, deal with the catastrophic life stress of discovering that their daughter, Whitney, has lcukcmi-a, requiring 3 to 8 years of intensive medical treatment. Both, Steve and Lisa worked at the Teen Connection in New Braunfels. Because of the insurance situation, costs of $ 1,200 a month arc anticipated during a time of doublc- From the Martinez Family Thank you to each and everyone for the kindness, generosity and thoughtfulness in our time of sorrow. insurance payments. All contributions would be of immense help, but regular financial support for the next 18 months is preferred. As a result, monthly contributions arc requested. Tax-deductible monthly checks can be made out to “Holy Apostles Social Ministry*’ and sent to Chris Miller, c/o The Colarado Center for Psychology, 3055 Austin Bluffs Parkway, Colorado Springs, Colo. 80918. Anyone interested in contacting Steve and Lisa Adams directly may call (719)-522-0190, or write 2135 Berthoud Court, Colorado Springs, Colo. 80920. THE MCKANNA PLAN* Doug Miller. OIC LOW COST HEALTH INSURANCE Witting & Miller Inc. 625-3000 ‘Underwritten by Philadelphia American Ute 5 4 a/ VV 2- IST**' esfc.. Little Caesars v Pizza! Pizza! ■bro pima1 One urn pre? Viwiw Alway** JW —»•* »    *    •»    ae    me    t ■■ m"m VALUABLE COUPON “ 2 Wn«*    1 With Chee st- & 2 Items    | SMALL---------$    | MEDIUM____St.**    ■ I LAME-------$    11.45 I 1 Pries vanes an at* and rumba of typings. 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