Lothar Meggendorfer only contributed a few comics to the Tribune, mostly semi-realistic depictions of animals. This page of mouse antics is absolutely gorgeous, though probably more illustrative than strictly comic.
Karl Staudinger's designs were second only to Feininger's when it comes to modernity. I adore the poses of his figures in this piece; bonus points are awarded for including Dachshunds.
Karl Pomerhanz is more restrained than the other German cartoonists; his work is very precise and well-rendered in an impeccable illustrative style. He's not above a little raciness, either! Many of his strips follow the adventures of a likable and helpful fellow named Hans. Take note that likability and helpfulness aren't the best traits for a comic strip character...
Victor Schramm might be the best classical illustrator of them all. Any of his panels could be pulled from the frontispieces of children's novels; very classy and beautiful work, and pretty funny, too! He works with the recurring characters of Karl and Fritz, adding to my conviction that German children from the turn of the century were mean little jerks. How many German kinderterrors have the comics pages housed? Still, in a field of famous young felons, his kids might be the most horrifying. This page graphically depicts skinning a rabbit and sewing the skin onto a cat! How creepy is that? Yikes!
But let's not dwell on that for too long; there are plenty of great strips sans bloodshed to be enjoyed. Please do.
By Staudinger, Schramm, Pomerhanz, Meggendorfer