Blazon: Per fess azure a passion cross or upon a triple mount in base proper and per pale of the first a griffin counter-segreant crowned and bearing a scimitar in the left of the second and in the right three roses gules, slipped and leaved proper, and of the second between a stag’s attires a cross paté of the first.
I don’t have a direct source for the cross, but it seems like a pretty standard thing to put on your municipal arms if you are a small Christian community. However, I do have sources for the base half of the shield. The griffin – crown, scimitar, roses, and all – is taken from the Esterházy arms, which are fucking amazing. I will have to come back to those sometime in the future, because WOW. The Esterházys controlled roughly one-third of the area that currently forms Draßburg from sometime in the 1620s through 1848. Similarly, the other quarter of the shield is derived from the Zichy arms; they controlled the other two-thirds of the area from 1672 to 1715 and from 1795 to 1848. (The Zichys sold the area to the Mesko family in 1715, but after eighty years’ worth of legal proceedings, the Meskos were ordered to give it back.) If you’re wondering what happened in 1848, well… let’s just say the Austrian nobility went into a sharp decline right around then.
Blazon: Per pale argent two trees eradicated proper, the dexter decidious and the sinister coniferous, in base a fess wavy azure (from Waldwimmersbach); and azure a passion cross, in base a fess wavy argent (Lobenfeld)
Blazon: Argent between two trees issuant from three mounts in base proper, a tower of the field, roofed gules, windowed sable, the middle section of the second charged with a fess of the field, in the doorway a portcullis and on the rooftop a passion cross or; in chief two molets of six points of the last