Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas on April 4, 1975 · Page 12
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April 4, 1975

Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 12

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Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 4, 1975
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Page 12
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6-E—IDBBOCK AVALANCHE-JOURNAL—Friday Morning, April 4. 1975 Puerto Rican Terrorist Group Claims Credit For New Blasts NEW YORK (AP) — Renewing a campaign of tenor Iwmb- ings, Puerto Rican revolutionaries set off four powerful explosives outside mid-Manhattan bunks and offices during a 35- minute period ending early Thursday. One peivion was slightly injured. "We feel this is a very small from the CARROLL RIGHTER INSTITUTE GENERAL TENDENCIES: You can maks rapid gains in the early part of the day where personal duties are concerned. Later sonic changes could result in adverse reactions. The evening is a time for preparing for the future. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Handle public and career duties early so that later you can engage in pleasant social activity. A friend needs your help. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) New ideas can be of great benefit to you later on. You can now solve a problem that has caused much difficulty in the past. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You are able to take care of many personal duties in the morning. Admiration shown to good friends brings excellent results. ' MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Meet expectations of an associate early in the day. Strive for more harmony with co-workers. Help one in distress. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Do your work remarkably well during the morning. Be more willing to make changes that are to your benefit. Think constructively. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Study your financial position, and find a way to have greater abundance. Exercise great care in motion. Relax ut home tonight. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Handle family affairs early in the day and sidestep any arguments. Those promises you've made can be handled tonight. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Morning is best time to make and keep important appointments. Situations could arise that you had not counted on. Keep alert. ' SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Handle financial affairs catly in the day and don't worry about whatever you can do nothing about right now. Be wise. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Decide what it really in you want to accomplish and then make definite plans to gain your aims. Be more cheerful. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Plan how to solve an annoying problem early in the day. Steer clear of a higher-up who is not in a good mood right now. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Be sure you don't jump into new interests at the expense of old and tried ones. A monetary problem can be handled easily now. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will want to start making own way early in life. Send to the i ight- schools that can equip your progeny for success in business. Be sure to give ethical and religious training early in life. A desire for the social will come later in life. "The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of your life is largely up to YOU! Carroll Righter's Individual Forecast for your sign for April is now ready. For your copy send your birthdate and SI to Carroll Righter Forecast (name of newspaper), P.O.' Box 629, Hollywood, Calif. 90028. <(c) 1975, McNaught Syndicate, Inc.) jroup ... not ensy to find," said Deputy Police Chief Harold Schryvcr. He said no arrests were in sight in the latest series of bombings by .the Puerto Rican Armed Forces of Liberation (B'ALN) but, without elaboration, he claimed the department was "closer to a solu- on." In a post midnight telephone call to The Associated Press, the FALN took responsibility Tor the bombings, as they had for a scries last October, the December wounding of a policeman and the Fraunccs Tavern explosion in January which killed four persons and injured 55 others. In a note to The AP, which police confiscated, the FALN described its latest targets as corporations "at the heart of Yanki imperialism." Freedom for Puerto Rico was demanded, along with the release of five imprisoned revolutionary gunmen. "While the working class throughout the capitalist world suffers from recession and sinks deeper into poverty, the profits of these conglomerates continue to grow," the commu- nique said, in reference to the latest targets. The first bomb exploded just before midnight beside a pillar of the New York Life Insurance Co. Other blasts followed in succession at the executive offices of the Bankers Trust Co., Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. and near the American Bank and Trust Co. In each case, windows were .rnashed, masonry pockmarked and trash and shattered glass blown in all directions. Authorities said the device intended for the American Bank and Trust apparently was discarded short of the target after it threatened to explode prematurely. It blew up outside a Japanese restaurant. The bombs were fueled with a high-powered explosive, reportedly set off by a wristwatch timing device. Two men in their 20s, one ;)lack and the other Puerto Rican, were reportedly seen fleeing from the Bankers Trust blast. Edward Robinson, 58, of Jamaica, Queens, was cut on the lead while walking near the •\mcrican Bank and Trust. He was treated at a hospital and released. BOMBING—A New York fireman knocks broken" glass from a second-floor window of a building at Madison and 28th Street after an explosion early Thursday. Police reported explosions at Tour Manhattan locations. (AP Wirephoto) LEVI BIG BELLS ALL COTTON Jack Davis Western Wear (Across From Tech) 'Robiii Hood' Set For City Youths The swashbuckling adventures of Robin Hood will be told on the stage of Lubbock Theatre Centre in a production by the Children's Theatre, opening to day. Tickets remain for all foui performances: 7:30 p.m. today 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday and 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are priced at S1.5U for adults, $1 for students. Suson King directs "The Bal lad of Robin Hood," a musica version of the escapades o; England's most famous outlaw The play is by Pat Hale. Junior high school performers make up Hie cast. The LTC Playhouse is located at 250S Ave. P, The telephone i* 7-14-3681. Travelers Checks, Cash Stolen From Purse Here Travelers checks, worth a resorted $1,700 and approximately $80 in cash, apparently were stolen from a purse Wednesday night, at the Town Draw, 1801 19th St. Paula McNeil!, of Queens, \.Y., told police the checks and vallet apparently were stolen rom her purse while- she was at the club from 9 p.m. Wednesday to 2 a.m. Thursday. William Holloman, of 3401 E. 17th St., reported a stereo, television set, and some clothes, all worth $780, were taken from his residence Monday morning. Merchandise valued at more :han $750 was taken from a residence at 4702 4th St., Apt. 160. Larry Waggoner, Randy Ragan and J. E. Kirk reported to police' the loss of a television, stereo, tape player and albums. The burglary apparently occurred during the spring break, of university students, police reports indicated. Bruce Douglas of 6325 Ave. II reported the loss of tools worth more than $235. The tools were taken from a pickup at U:e residence between S a.m. Sunday and G p.m. Monday. Burglars apparently pried open a window at 106 N. Ave. U and took more than $400 worth of clothes, Robert DeLeon told police. The burglary occurred between 1 p.m. and 1:20 p.m. Wednesday, reports showed. Sheriff's deputies investigated the burglary of Fowler Manu facturing at 1COO N. Ave. P. L.G. Fowler told deputies more than $500 worth of tools and supplies were taken frorr the business Friday. Lost By Fischer AMSTERDAM, The Netlier- ands (AP) — Without even moving a pawn, Bobby Fischer ost his world chess championship Thursday. The International Chess Federation, FIDE, took the crown away from 'him and gave it to Soviet Grandmaster Anatoly Karpov. It ruled the Californian iad forfeited 'the right to the championship because he refused, to meet Karpov in a showdown match in Manila under a'rulc to which he objects. "I am very happy that, the crown has returned to the Soviet Union," the 23-^ ear-old Kar- DOV said in Moscow. He added, nowever, he was still "ready to meet" Fischer over the chessboard to decide who ically was the beter man. In announcing its decision, FIDE said Fischer had failed to meet the deadline for agreeing to meet Karpov. Fischer, 32, who has shunned newsmen and lived a secluded life since winning the title in September 1972, had no immediate public comment. • Karpov referred in an interview to Fischer's having played no public matches in the past three years and said he did not think Fischer "was ready to defend the title." "It's been three years since the championship match and three years is a long time in chess,'' the new champion said "A lot can happen in chess. Chess changes. Chess goes for ward." FIDE President Max EUWCJ extended by 24 hours the dead- ine for receipt of word from Pischer that he would, play Carpov at Manila in June or Dctober. The acceptance had seen due by midnight Tuesday and the title was declared de- aultcd when the extended deadline still brought no word rom Fischer'. Fischer had earlier declared 10 would not play unless FIDE made two rule changes. First, IB wanted the ,36-gamc limit for he championship changed to an unlimited number of games until one player wins 10 games, vith draws not counting. The second demand was that case a 9-9 tie is reached, the champion retains the title. In a special congress two weeks ago FIDE agreed to drop its limit on the games, but refused to approve the 9-9 tie i-ule. Fischer won the title from Boris Spassky of the Soviet IJn- :on in a match at Reykjavik, Iceland, marked by disputes over such matters as the size of the purse, lighting, cameras Spring, Summer Garden Plots Set For Planting VALUE TODAY FOLDS LONDON (UPI) — Value Today, a magazine designed to help people beat inflation, is folding after only six issues, a spokesman said today. "Costs have gone up so much we were losing on every issue," said executive editor David Miller. The West Texas Community Development Corp. announced Thursday 150 plots are available for a spring- summer garden project here. The corporation is a nonprofit organization sponsored by the Lubbock Community Action Board. Location of the community-type garden project is an interior triangle at the intersection of Clovis Road, Quaker Avenue and Ursuline Avenue dii northwest Lubbock near the city limits. Registration will be at the corner of Ursuline Street and Quaker Avenue from noon to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, and April 12 and 13 at the same hours. Cost of a 20 by 50 foot plot will be $20 per person for those able to pay that amount. Gardeners unable to pay the $20 cost will receive plots to be financed by donation. Last year, the community-type garden project fed an estimated 38 families as far as vegetables were concerned. Responsibility of the plot purchaser ds to maintain the plot, including weeding, and to harvest plants. The responsibility of the corporation is to furnish water and seed when available. and television rig'hts. In his three years as champion Fischer has been a recluse 'rom chess, never entering a tournament or playing any^ offi- eially sanctioned match. In.'suggesting that Fischer was., not ready for a title match, Karpov did not go so far as to say."he thought Fischer was afraid to play him. "Of course Fischer lias tremendous, talent and chess form," he stated. WHYPAYMCMf WHEN YOU CAN GET THE ItST FOR IBS! • Hair Cut - $3.50 • Frost - $15 • Stamp** 4V $•! $3.50 Curl and Swirl Open: 8:30-5:00, Mon-Fri 8:30-4:00, Saturday 799-1059 2901 50th "The No Appointment Shop", . 3 it ^ flavorful, versatile, colorful MYCO MANDARIN ORANGES Tiny whole peeled segments of o special kind of orange.lh* in Salads, Sauces, Fruit Cups, Desserts, Casseroles—or with Cef- eal! or Ice Cream. Buy several cons the next lime you go shopping — your whole family will love them. OTHIR FAMOUS MYCO POODS MYCO SMOKED OYSTERS Ideal f*r Hori d'Owvirt """OYSTER! WHOLE OYSTERS fancy OuaKly AT YOUR FAVORITE GROCERS QUALITY UNFINISHED fURNITURE 2520 34th CENTER 792-4683 5 \>**' vovitf a» ^ sa ffe ^TTctf* 81 «l satf itted co v . 6 ^a• s . vl**S&ve<J*£l« O \J • _ \\»^ r*.<~ ' 5&s* s*5f*

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