New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, November 18, 1984, Page 9

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

November 18, 1984

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Sunday, November 18, 1984

Pages available: 109

Previous edition: Friday, November 16, 1984

Next edition: Tuesday, November 20, 1984

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About New Braunfels Herald ZeitungAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

Location: New Braunfels, Texas

Pages available: 311,884

Years available: 1952 - 2013

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.04+ 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!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, November 18, 1984

All text in the New Braunfels Herald Zeitung November 18, 1984, Page 9.

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - November 18, 1984, New Braunfels, Texas New Braunfels Herald Zeitung Sunday, November 18, 1984 9AMass murderer expected not guilty verdict DALLAS (AP) — Mass murderer Ab-delkrim Belachheb vowed before his conviction he would be “out on the streets in two months” and predicted his life would be chronicled in a book and movie. Officials at the I^ew Sterrett Justice Center, where Belachheb was held pending trial on charges of killing six people June 29 at a north Dallas restaurant, said he scanned the newspapers each day, saving the articles about himself and the shootings. The Morocco native also was the subject of the most intense security measures since Jack Ruby — the accused killer of suspected presidential assassin I .ce Harvey Oswald — was held 21 years ago, the Dallas Times Herald reported Saturday. Belachheb, 39, was convicted Thursday and sentenced to six consecutive life prison sentences after a jury rejected his plea of innocent by reason of insanity. He also was sentenced to 20 years for attempted murder and fined $70,000 — the maximum possible punishment. Jail officials said Belachheb believed he would be exonerated after his wife hired defense attorney Frank Jackson, known locally for his successful handling of insanity pleas, and how he planned to divided the royalties from a book and movie about his life between his wife, his former wife in Europe and himself. “It was almost like he didn’t think he was in jail,” said sheriff’s Lt. ILB. Sherman, who as nignt watch commander loaned Belachheb a pack of cigarettes one day and immediately was taken into his trust. “He really believed it was all going to work out for him.” Sherman said Belachheb spoke of what he was going to do after he was found innocent. “In his mind, he was convinced he would be out on the streets in two months,” Sherman said. “He said he would go back to P^urope because ‘money is no object over there.’ ” Jail personnel worked around the clock to ensure he was not hurt by another prisoner. After Belachheb attempted suicide by slashing his arms, guards worked to ensure he did not hurt himself. “It put a tremendous strain on our operations,” said Major Bob Knowles, jail commander. “This county hasn’t had to provide such security since way back when Jack Ruby wras in jail.” From the day of his arrest, Belaccheb had his own cell, which he kept meticulous, and his own shower. He was kept in the infirmary ward, where it was easier to isolate him from the other 2,000 inmates, Knowles said. “We kept him away from the general population because we didn’t know who else might be a friend or a relative of the victims,” Knowles said. “The sheer magnitude of the crime meant there were a lot of people with scores to settle.” Officials also said they received reports of numerous threats against Belachheb during his stay at the jail. To guard against Belachheb banning himself, a jailer standing less than IO feet away always had a clear view of the prisoner. The lights in the cell were left on 24 hours a day and an intercom monitored any noise coming from the cell. “Nothing was going to happen to jeopardize his coming to trial,” Knowles said “We did it that way for his protection and our protection.” Sherman said that as Belachheb became more accustomed to his surroundings, his demands increased. “He’s got to have the limelight," Sherman said. “He wants attention. He constantly tried to manipulate our system. He’s good at it.” In one incident, officials said, Belachheb faked a heart attack. He once refused to wear a pair of jail coveralls because they had stains on them He refused to eat his food if it was served on a paper plate instead of a plastic one. Knowles said jail officials decided to transfer Belachheb to a state prison unit just two hours after he was sentenced Thursday. We wanted to get him out of here as fast as we could so we could get back to normal operations,’’ Knowles said “We’d had enough of him.” As he was transferred Thursday afternoon from the jail to an unmarked patrol car for the trip to prison. Belachheb was seen crying and walking unsteadily to the car. “It wasn’t long until he was his old self,” Knowles said. “The car wasn’t even out of Dallas and the tears had dried up.” Texas inmate stabbed during weapon search ANGLETON, Texas (AR) An inmate was found stabbed to death in his cell Saturday at the Texas Department of Corrections’ Retrieve Unit, which was locked down while a weapons search was conducted in the wake of the slaying, authorities said. Albert F. Williams, 28, was the 22nd Texas inmate to die in prison violence this year, according to TDC spokesman Phil Guthrie. Guards found the body, stabbed several times in the chest, side and back, at about 3 p.m. after inmates told them Williams, who was serv ing five years for a forgery conviction from Dallas County, had passed out in his cell, Guthrie said. He said authorities knew of no motive and had no suspects in the slaying, and added that the Brazoria County Sheriff's Department was investigating the incident. The lockdown confined inmates to their cellblocks. In other prison violence Saturday that raised the number of 1984 prison stabbings to 361. an inmate at the TDC’s Beto I unit in Palestine was stabbed twice in the back and another suffered a broken arm during a brawl involving a third prisoner. Guthrie said. Assistant Warden Joe Collins said the incident may have been an outgrowth of pressure for protection money. Willard Bell, 24. serving a four-year sentence for unauthorized use of a vehicle, was taken to Anderson County Memorial Hospital in stable condition. Guthrie said. Terry Mayo, 25, serving a 10-year sentence for aggravated sexual abuse, was transferred to nearby Beto 2 Unit with a broken arm, he said. The third prisoner. Dwight Taylor, 23, who was sentenced to ll) years for burglary of a habitation in Brazoria County, was not harmed and later placed in pre-hearing detention at Beto I, he said. Investigators said Mayo apparently attacked Bell rn a unit dayroom about 12:15 a.m., Guthrie said. When Taylor saw what was happening. he picked up a board and struck Mayo, he said. The pair struggled briefly with guards. Two weapons — a butter knife that had been sharpened and a knife fashioned from a piece of metal were found later in the dayroom. Guthrie said. The incident came about ll hours after three inmates were stabbed by six other prisoners in Brazoria in a hallway at the TDC’s Clemens Unit. which houses primarily young convicts 2 midwives suspended after stillbirth in El Paso EL PASI) AP) The licenses of two El Paso midwives were suspended for 30 days following an investigation into the birth of a stillborn child, officials of the city’s I-ay Midwifery Commission say “The commission felt the midwives waited too long to transport the mother and the baby to the hospital." Carolyn Routledge, chairwoman of the commission and a certified nurse midw ife. said Friday. Officials say a 19-year-old woman gave birth to a stillborn child on Nov. 4 while under the care of Diane Holzer and Velia Rodriguez, two of about 20 lay midwives licensed to practice in El Paso County. The woman, giving birth to her first child, was taken to Thomason General Hospital by the two midwives after they detected low heart sounds from the baby. By the tune the mother arrived at the hospital, however, the baby was dead and doctors had to deliver the child by (Caesarean section, Ms. Routledge said. The Midwifery Commission, a nine-member board that issues licenses and enforces city and county ordinances concerning lay midwives, appointed a subcommittee to investigate the case. The suspensions are the first by the commission since it was created about four years ago, Ms. Routledge said. The women were accused of violating part of an ordinance that requires a midwife to consult a doctor in case of breathing problems or any type of heart distress in the fetus. “This is not a witch hunt, but we will see that the law will be enforced,” Ms. Routledge said. “Ihe bottom line is that we want to ensure safe care for mothers and babies.” Ms. Holzer and Ms. Rodriguez are midwives with the Alameda Maternity Center. Shan Daniels, director of the center, called the suspensions unfair. "It seemed a little unfair to me that their licenses were immediately jerked. Ifs a pretty heavy slap on the hand considering that they’re emotionally upset,” Ms. Daniels said. Ms. Rodriguez has delivered babies for 30 years, and Ms. Holzer has attended more than 300 births. Ms. Daniels said Neither woman previously had had a baby or mother die during delivery, she said. To receive a license El Paso, an aspiring midwife must pass oral and written exams, show proof they have delivered at least 15 babies under supervision, know cardiopulmonary resuscitation and attend midwifery school. SOLUTION OF THE Parking Lot Construction PUZZLE! ENTER HERE r w PLAZA BANK BUILDING EXISTING BUILDING COVERED WALK WAV £7*^7 *4' NEW CONSTRUCTION ADDITION EXISTING BUILDING CASTELL ST ENTRANCE We have some suggestions for our customers to reduce the construction inconvenience when parking and banking at Texas Commerce Bank. Our new parking lot is complete, and the entrance is on Castell Street, just south of the Binman House. You can park safely in this area, and avoid our construction, by using the covered, lighted passageway from the parking lot to the sidewalk on the Plaza side of the bank. We appreciate your patience. The work will be finished before vou know it! ★ Texas Commerce Bank New Braunfels Member FPIC 625-7541 Volunteers are the front line in the battle against birth detects, our nations major child health problem. In schools, offices, homes factories, and civic organizations, its people power that makes the difference.    ▼OlUIltCCr March of Dimes ■■■■I HiRTh DEFECTS FOUNDATION ■■■■I I I I I I I I I I I I I I u > < C/3 <4 & J U ■ I Fall-Winter’84 With certain exceptions, K.VBT presents the local weather forecast following local newsbreak* I and at 34 paxt the hour. \ MONDAY-FRIDAY 6: Oil ABC News THE PHIL HARPER SHOW 6 04 American Country Musk THE MORNING REPORT 6:30 Texas AP New s 6:35 Local News 6 :45 School Lunch Menu 6 47 Weather 6:50 Extension Report 6:55 Dan Lovett Sports 7: OO ABC News 7 04 Local Newsbreak 7 06 American Country Music 7:30 Paul Harvey News 7.35 Texas AP Sports 7:40 Weather 7:45 Local New s 8:00 ABC News 8 04 American Country Music 8:57 ABC News 8:59 Local Newsbreak 9:57 ABC News 9:59 lAxal Newsbreak 10:57 ABC News 10:59 lAxal New Break THE CHRIS LANE SHOW 11:57 ABC News 12:00laical News 12:15 Paul Harvey News 12 30 N B Notebook 12:34 American Country Music 12 57 ABC News 12:59 IaxhI Newsbreak 1:57 ABC News 1:59 I Ax al Newsbreak 2:57 ABC News 2:59 lAX'al Newsbreak 3:57 ABC News 3:59 I Axal Newsbreak THE 1CHABOD CAINE SHOW 4:57 ABC News 4:59 Local Newsbreak EVENING REPORT 5:30 Paul Harvey i Best ut Story i 5 35 Dan Lovett Sports 5:40 Weather 5 45 lAX'al News 6:00 ABC News 6 04 Jim Streets Show Thursl 6:57 ABC News 7:57 ABI News 8 57 ABC' News 9:00 Local News MI SIC COl MHY NETWORK IO OO ABC News 10 04 Local News 11 OO ABC News 11:04 Iwk/ai Newsbreak 12 00ABC News 12:03 I Axal Newsbreak LOO ABC News 1:03 Sign Off 6 OO ABC News THE PHIL HARPER SHOW 6 04 American Country Music MORNING REPORT 6:30 Texas AP News 6:35 Local News 6:45 Weather News 6:50 Extension Report 6 55 ABC Sports 7:00 ABC News 7:04 Local Newsbreak 7:06 American Country Music 7:30 Texas AP News 7:35 Texas AP Sports 7.40 Weather 7:45 Local News 8:00 ABC News 8 04 American Country Music 8:57 ABC New s 8,59 I Axal Newsbreak 9:20 ABC Sports 9:57 ABC New s 9:59 Local Newsbreak 10:57 ABC News 10:59 Local Newsbreak CHRIS LANE SHOW 11 26 ABC Sports 11:57 ABC New s NOON REPORT 12:OO Local News 12 15 Paul Harvey News 12:30N .B Radio Week-end 12:34 American Country Music SATURDAY 12:57 ABC News 12:59 Local New sbreak 1:20 ABC Sports 1 57 ABC News 1:591 axal Newsbreak 2 57 ABC News 2:59 lAX'al Newsbreak 3 20 ABC Sports 3:57 ABC News 3:59 lAX'al Newsbreak ICH ABO!) CAINE SHOW 4 57 ABC News 4:59 lAX'al Newsbreak EVENING REPORT 5 30 Texas AP News 5:35 ABC Sports 5:40 Weather 5 :45 Local News 6 OO ABC News 6:57 ABC News 7 OO Sily er Fugle Radio Show 8 30 American Country Music 9:00 ABC News 9 04 Local Newsbreak MUSIC COl NTRY NETWORK 10 OO ABC News 10 04 Local Newsbreak 11 OO ABC News ll 04 Ixxal Newsbreak 12:00 ABC News 12:04 Loc al Newsbreak I OO ABC.' News I 03 Sign-off A r k R® en > < rn SUNDAY 6 OO ABC News THE PHIL HARPER SHOW 6:57 ABC News 6:59 lAX'al Newsbreak 7 OO American Country Music MORNING REPORT 7:30 AP News 7 .35 A BC Sports 7:40 Weather 7 .45 Local News 7:57 ABC News 7:59St. Paul Lutheran Church 8.55 Ixxal News 9:00 ABC News 9:04 American Country Countdown 9:57 ABC News 9 59 American Country Countdown 10:57 ABC News 10:59 American Country Countdown 11:57 ABC News NOON REPORT 12 OO lAX'al News CHRIS LANE SHOW 1215 12:57 12:59 1:20 1:57 1.59 2:57 2 59 3:20 357 3:59 American Country Music ABC News Local Newsbreak ABC Sports ABC News Local Newsbreak ABC News lxxal Newsbreak 'Spc :Nei I Axal Newsbreak ABI Sports ABC News 1CHABOD CAINE SHOW 4:57 ABC News 5 .20 ABC' Sports 5 57 ABC News 6.57 ABC News 7:20 ABC Sports 7:30 Das Promenadenkoniert* MUSICAL MEMORIES FROM GERMANY* 8 OO ABC News 8 04 Musical Memories From Germany w ith ABC' News on the hour. ll :00 Sign-off •Program in German ■ I ■ I J ;

RealCheck