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Comal County Jail

Popularity:# of Jails & Prisons in Texas#1, in Jails & Prisons

Comal County Jail Contact Information

Address, Phone Number, and Fax Number for Comal County Jail, a Jail & Prison, at West San Antonio Street, New Braunfels TX.

Comal County Jail
West San Antonio Street
New Braunfels, Texas,

Comal County Jail Details

County Facility
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Map of Comal County Jail

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Related Public Records Searches

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Jails & Prisons Nearby

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External Links

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About the Comal County Jail

The Comal County Jail, located in New Braunfels, TX, is a secure facility that houses inmates. The inmates may be awaiting trial or sentencing, or they may be serving a sentence after being convicted of a crime. Jails and Prisons maintain records on inmates, including arrest records, sentencing records, court documents, and other criminal records. Comal County Jail makes these records available to the public.

You may contact Jails & Prisons for questions about:
  • Locating New Braunfels inmates
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  • Contacting an inmate
  • Jail and Prison visiting hours

Comal County Jail and Prison Statistics

Find Comal County Jail Admissions By Race, Pretrial Jail Population, Jail Held Inmates, Prison Admissions, and Prison Population By Race. Data Source: U.S. Bureau of Justice Statistics; National Prisoner Statistics (NPS) Program, Prisoners In

In-State Phone Call Rate Per Minute$
Out of State Phone Call Rate Per Minute$
Total Jail Admissions5,
Total Jail Population
Female Jail Population54
Male Jail Population
Asian Jail Population-
Black Jail Population5
Latino Jail Population82
Native Jail Population-
White Jail Population
Pretrial Jail Population
Female Pretrial Jail Population22
Male Pretrial Jail Population
Jail Population Held for State Prison37
Jail Population Held for Out-of-State Prison9
Jail Population Held for State Jail10
Jail Population Held for Out-of-State Jail2
Jail Population Held for Federal Agencies8
Jail Population Held for ICE-
Total Prison Admissions
Female Prison Admissions53
Male Prison Admissions
Asian Prison Admissions-
Black Prison Admissions21
Latino Prison Admissions92
Native Prison Admissions-
White Prison Admissions
Other Prison Admissions4
Total Prison Population
Female Prison Population73
Male Prison Population
Asian Prison Population-
Black Prison Population40
Latino Prison Population
Native Prison Population-
White Prison Population
Other Prison Population5

Jails & Prisons near New Braunfels


Comal County Court Records (Texas)

Search for free Comal County, TX Court Records, including Comal County civil, criminal, family, probate & traffic court case records, calendars & dockets, driving records, parking & traffic ticket payments, and more.

Comal County Courts

Comal County Court Main PlazaNew Braunfels, TXDirections

Comal County Court at Law I Main PlazaNew Braunfels, TXDirections

Comal County Court at Law II North Seguin AvenueNew Braunfels, TXDirections

Comal District Court I North Seguin AvenueNew Braunfels, TXDirections

Bulverde Justice of Peace Court Bulverde RoadBulverde, TXDirections

Bulverde Municipal Court Cougar BendBulverde, TXDirections

Caldwell District Court III North Seguin AvenueNew Braunfels, TXDirections

Canyon Lake Justice of Peace Court Oak CrestCanyon Lake, TXDirections

Garden Ridge Municipal Court Schoenthal RoadSan Antonio, TXDirections

Hays District Court II North Seguin AvenueNew Braunfels, TXDirections

New Braunfels Justice of Peace Court I David Jonas DriveNew Braunfels, TXDirections

New Braunfels Justice of Peace Court II West San Antonio StreetNew Braunfels, TXDirections

New Braunfels Municipal Court South Seguin AvenueNew Braunfels, TXDirections

Comal County District Attorney Office

Comal County Court Records Databases

The Comal County Court Records (Texas) links below open in a new window and will take you to third party websites that are useful for finding Comal County public records. Editorial staff monitor and update these links on a frequent basis.

Comal County Court Jury Duty Information

Convicted Felons DisqualifiedYes
English RequiredNo
Residency RequirementCounty Resident: 1 Day, State Resident: 1 Day, Registered Voter
Minimum Age18
Time Since Prior Jury ServiceVaries by county population

Court Records near Comal County

Comal County Public Records

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Comal County Court Records Search (Texas)

Bulverde Municipal Court Most Wanted Belvedere Municipal Court's top 10 most wanted by name, photo, fees and fines.

City of Fair Oaks Ranch Court Records City of Fair Oaks Ranch violations record by citation number, driver's license, or social security number.

City of New Braunfels Municipal Court Records City of New Braunfels Municipal Court records general information, citation, fines, compliance, driving course and more.

Comal County Arrest Warrants Comal County, Texas arrest warrants by name, including mugshots, DOB, warrant number and charges.

Comal County Child Support Warrants Comal County, Texas child support warrants list, including names, photos and last known addresses.

Comal County Court Records Comal County Justice of the Peace #4 Docket, including court information.

Comal County Courts At Law Court Records Comal County Courts at Law court dockets by date, time, cause, defendant, offense, attorney and bond type.

Comal County Criminal Records Comal County, Texas criminal records by name, DOB, and address.

Comal County Probate Records Comal County, Texas probate records by name, estate number, case number and party type.

Find Comal County Court Records

Comal County Court Records are public records, documents, files, and transcripts associated with court cases and court dockets available in Comal County, Texas. Courts in Comal County maintain records on everything that occurs during the legal process for future reference, including appeals. Court Records are typically maintained by the courts that produce the records. These courts may exist at the Federal, Texas State, Comal County, and local levels.

Learn about Court Records, including:
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  • What types of Court Records are available
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  • Where to access case information for criminal cases
  • What civil case files are public information


Comal County, Texas

U.S. county in Texas

Comal County (KOH-mal) is a county located on the Edwards Plateau in the U.S. state of Texas. As of the census, its population was ,[2] Comal County is known for its rich German-Texan and European history.[3] Its county seat is New Braunfels.[4]

Comal County is part of the San Antonio-New Braunfels, TX Metropolitan Statistical Area.

Along with Hays and Kendall Counties, Comal was listed in of the nation's 10 fastest-growing large counties with a population of at least 10, In , Comal County was second on the list; it grew by 5, newcomers, or % from to Kendall County was the second-fastest growing county in the nation in to , grew by %. Hays County, third on the national list, had nearly 10, new residents during the year. As a result of this growth, the counties have experienced new home construction, traffic congestion, and greater demand for public services. Bexar County, which includes San Antonio, grew by % during the year, but its number of new residents exceeded 33,[5]


  • Early native American inhabitants include Tonkawa, Waco, Karankawa and Lipan Apache.[6]
  • The area becomes known as “Comal”, Spanish for “flat dish”. Nuestra Senora de Guadalupe Mission at Comal Springs.[6][7]
  • Coahuila y Tejas issues land grant for Comal Springs to Juan Martín de Veramendi.[7]
  • Adelsverein organized in Germany to promote emigration to Texas.[8] Fisher-Miller Land Grant sets aside three million acres (12,&#;km2) to settle families and single men of German, Dutch, Swiss, Danish, Swedish, and Norwegian ancestry in Texas.[9]
  • , June 26 - Henry Francis Fisher sells interest in land grant to Adelsverein[10]
  • Prince Carl of Solms-Braunfels secures title to 1, acres (&#;km2) of the Veramendi grant, including the Comal Springs and River, for the Adelsverein. Thousands of German immigrants are stranded at port of disembarkation Indianaola on Matagorda Bay. With no food or shelters, living in holes dug into the ground, an estimated 50% die from disease or starvation. The living begin to walk to their destinations hundreds of miles away. German colonists who walked from Indianola found the town of New Braunfels at the crossing of the San Antonio-Nacogdches Road on the Guadalupe River. John O. Meusebach arrives in Galveston.[11][12][13][14]
  • March - Texas legislature forms Comal County from the Eighth Precinct of Bexar County. New Braunfels is the county seat.[6][15]
  • Survey of German farms in Comal reveals no slave laborers.[6]
  • Neu-Braunfelser Zeitung begins publication, initially only in German, deriving its name 16th Century Germany's prototype of a newspaper titled Zeitung.[16]
  • County is divided into eight public school districts.[6] The Texas State Convention of Germans meet in San Antonio and adopt a political, social and religious platform, including: 1) Equal pay for equal work; 2) Direct election of the President of the United States; 3) Abolition of capital punishment; 4) “Slavery is an evil, the abolition of which is a requirement of democratic principles..”; 5) Free schools – including universities - supported by the state, without religious influence; and 6) Total separation of church and state.[17][18]
  • Final county boundaries determination with the separation of part of western Comal County to Blanco and Kendall counties. New Braunfels votes in a school tax.[6]
  • Comal County votes for secession from the Union. Contributes three all-German volunteer companies to the Confederate cause.[6]
  • Faust Street Bridge built over the Guadalupe River.[19]
  • Comal County limestone courthouse erected. Romanesque Revival style. Architect James Riely Gordon.[20]
  • s - County establishes itself as a manufacturing and shipping center for textiles, garments, flour, and construction materials.[6]
  • Four students at St. Mary's UniversitySan Antonio discover Natural Bridge Caverns, the largest known commercial caverns in the state of Texas.[21]
  • Comal's first Wurstfest draws a crowd of 2,[22][23]
  • Canyon Lake impoundment, boosting tourism and related industries.[24]

Darmstadt Society of Forty[edit]

Further information: List of Darmstadt Society of Forty

Count Castell[25] of the Adelsverein negotiated with the separate Darmstadt Society of Forty to colonize families on the Fisher–Miller Land Grant territory in Texas. In return, they were to receive $12, in money, livestock, and equipment, and provisions for a year. After the first year, the colonies were expected to support themselves.[26] The colonies attempted were Castell,[27] Leiningen, Bettina,[28] Schoenburg and Meerholz in Llano County; Darmstädler Farm in Comal County; and Tusculum in Kendall County.[29] Of these, only Castell survives. The colonies failed after the Adelsverein funding expired, and also due to conflict of structure and authorities. Some members moved to other Adelsverein settlements in Texas. Others moved elsewhere, or returned to Germany.


According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of square miles (1,&#;km2), of which square miles (1,&#;km2) is land and 15 square miles (39&#;km2) (%) is water.[30]

The Balcones Escarpment runs northeastward through the county, generally just west of Interstate West of the escarpment are the rocky hills and canyons of the Texas Hill Country; to the east are the rolling grasslands of the coastal plains.

The Guadalupe River flows generally southeastward through the county, and is impounded by Canyon Lake. The Comal River rises from the Comal Springs in New Braunfels, and quickly joins the Guadalupe River.

Adjacent counties[edit]


Major highways[edit]


Further information: List of airports in Texas


Historical population
U.S. Decennial Census[32]

As of the census[34] of , there were , people, 29, households, and 21, families residing in the county. The population density was people per square mile (54/km2). There were 32, housing units at an average density of 58 per square&#;mile (22/km2). The racial makeup of the county was % White, % Black or African American, % Native American, % Asian, % Pacific Islander, % from other races, and % from two or more races. % of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.

There were 29, households, out of which % had children under the age of 18 living with them, % were married couples living together, % had a female householder with no husband present, and % were non-families. % of all households were made up of individuals, and % had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was and the average family size was

A Williams Institute analysis of census data found there were about same-sex couples per 1, households in the county.[35]

In the county, the population was spread out, with % under the age of 18, % from 18 to 24, % from 25 to 44, % from 45 to 64, and % who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39 years. For every females, there were males. For every females age 18 and over, there were males.

The median income for a household in the county was $46,, and the median income for a family was $52, Males had a median income of $36, versus $25, for females. The per capita income for the county was $21, About % of families and % of the population were below the poverty line, including % of those under age 18 and % of those age 65 or over.


Comal is a strongly Republican county: the last Democrat to carry it being Lyndon B. Johnson in , and no others have done so since Franklin Roosevelt’s landslide when he won every Texas county bar traditionally Unionist Gillespie and Kendall and took percent of the Lone Star State’s vote. In earlier periods, the county’s German heritage meant it often deviated from “Solid South” Democratic voting: in Robert M. La Follette won percent of Comal County’s vote (versus percent for all of Texas), which made it his strongest county nationwide,[36] and in American candidate James “Pa” Ferguson carried the county with votes to for Warren G. Harding.[37]

Presidential elections results

Year RepublicanDemocraticThird parties
%62,% 24,% 1,
%45,% 14,% 2,
%39,% 11,%
%35,% 12,%
%31,% 9,%
%24,% 7,% 1,
%16,% 7,% 2,
%12,% 6,% 5,
%13,% 5,%
%13,% 4,% 52
%9,% 3,%
%6,% 4,%
%6,% 1,% 44
%3,% 2,%
% 2,%3,% 8
%3,% 1,% 14
%3,% 1,% 20
%3,% 1,% 4
%1,% 1,%
%2,% %
%1,% % 3
% %1,% 6
% %2,% 15
% %1,% 2
% % %1,
% % %
%% % 38
% %%

The county is part of the 21st District in the United States House of Representatives, represented by Republican Chip Roy, the 25th district of the Texas State Senate, represented by Republican Donna Campbell, and the 73rd District of the Texas House of Representatives and is represented by Republican Kyle Biedermann. Biedermann's predecessors in the House seat are Republicans. They include Nathan Macias, a businessman from Bulverde, Carter Casteel, a former Comal County county judge and a lawyer in New Braunfels, and Doug Miller, a former mayor of New Braunfels.


Cities (multiple counties)[edit]


Census-designated place[edit]

Other unincorporated communities[edit]

Ghost towns[edit]


School districts in Comal County:

All of the county is in the service area of Alamo Community College District.[39]

In popular culture[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. ^"U.S. Census Bureau QuickFacts: Comal County, Texas".
  2. ^ ab"State & County QuickFacts". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on December 12, Retrieved December 9,
  3. ^
  4. ^"Find a County". National Association of Counties. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  5. ^Zeke MacCormack, "Folks flocking to area counties: Kendall, Comal, and Hays are on the top 10 list", San Antonio Express-News, March 24, , pp. 1, A
  6. ^ abcdefghGreene, Daniel P (). "Comal County". Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association. Archived from the original on 21 December Retrieved 29 November
  7. ^ abLadd, Kevin (). Gone to Texas: Genealogical Abstracts from The Telegraph and Texas Register, . Heritage Books Inc. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
  8. ^Brister, Louis E. (). "Adelsverein". Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association. Archived from the original on 25 November Retrieved 29 November
  9. ^Ramos, Mary G. "The German Settlements in Central Texas". Texas Almanac. Texas State Historical Association. Archived from the original on 7 February Retrieved 29 November
  10. ^Kohout, Martin Donnell (). "Gillespie County, Texas". Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association. Archived from the original on 21 December Retrieved 29 November
  11. ^"Indianola, Texas". Blueprints For Travel, LLC. Archived from the original on 20 May Retrieved 29 November
  12. ^Block, W T. "The Story of our Texas' German Pilgrims". Blueprints For Travel, LLC. Archived from the original on 20 May Retrieved 29 November
  13. ^"Near River Crossing Used by New Braunfels' First Settlers - New Braunfels, Comal County, Texas". William Nienke, Sam Morrow. Archived from the original on 18 July Retrieved 29 November
  14. ^Smith, Cornelia Marshall; Tetzlaff, Otto W (). "Meusebach, John O". Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association. Archived from the original on 26 November Retrieved 29 November
  15. ^"New Braunfels, Texas". Texas Escapes. Texas Escapes - Blueprints For Travel, LLC. Archived from the original on 14 May Retrieved 29 November
  16. ^Bernhard, Jim (). Porcupine, Picayune, & Post: How Newspapers Get Their Names. University of Missouri Press. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
  17. ^Biesele, R. L. (April ). "The Texas State Convention of Germans in ". Southwestern Historical Quarterly. 33 (4): –[permanent dead link]
  18. ^"Nimitz, Charles and Sophia". Der Stadt Friedhof. Gillespie County Historical Association. Archived from the original on 26 July Retrieved 13 November
  19. ^"Faust Street Bridge". Texas Escapes. Texas Escapes - Blueprints For Travel, LLC. Archived from the original on 14 May Retrieved 29 November
  20. ^"Comal County Courthouse". Texas Escapes. Texas Escapes - Blueprints For Travel, LLC. Archived from the original on 20 May Retrieved 29 November
  21. ^"Natural Bridge Caverns - New Braunfels, Comal County, Texas". Texas State Historical Markers. William Nienke, Sam Morrow. Archived from the original on 13 March Retrieved 29 November
  22. ^"Wurstfest History". Greater New Braunfels Chamber of Commerce. Archived from the original on 12 July Retrieved 29 November
  23. ^Permenter, Paris; Bigley, John (). Day Trips from San Antonio. GPP Travel. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
  24. ^"Canyon Lake". Texas Parks and Wildlife Department. Archived from the original on 4 January Retrieved 29 November
  25. ^Brister, Louis E (). "Count Carl of Castell-Castell". Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association. Archived from the original on 15 July Retrieved 16 January
  26. ^King () p
  27. ^Heckert-Greene, James B (). "Castell, Texas". Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association. Archived from the original on 15 July Retrieved 20 January
  28. ^Lich, Glen E (). "Bettina, Texas". Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association. Archived from the original on 15 July Retrieved 20 January
  29. ^Lich, Glen E (). "The Forty". Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association. Archived from the original on 9 July Retrieved 20 January
  30. ^" Census Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. August 22, Archived from the original on April 19, Retrieved April 21,
  31. ^"Population and Housing Unit Estimates". United States Census Bureau. May 24, Retrieved May 27,
  32. ^"U.S. Decennial Census". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved April 21,
  33. ^"Texas Almanac: Population History of Counties from –"(PDF). Texas Almanac. Archived from the original(PDF) on February 26, Retrieved April 21,
  34. ^"U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved
  35. ^Leonhardt, David; Quealy, Kevin (June 26, ), "Where Same-Sex Couples Live", The New York Times, archived from the original on June 29, , retrieved July 6,
  36. ^Dave Leip’s U.S. Election Atlas; Presidential Election StatisticsArchived at the Wayback Machine
  37. ^Géoelections; Popular Vote for Eugene V. DebsArchived at the Wayback Machine (.xlsx file for €15)
  38. ^Leip, David. "Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections". Archived from the original on

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 29°49′N98°17′W / °N °W / ;


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