Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas on April 4, 1975 · Page 55
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Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 55

Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 4, 1975
Page 55
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M-[>—LUBBOCK AVALANCHE-JOURNAL- Friday Evening. April 4. I97S He Weather LUBBOCK AND VICINITY- Clear to partly cloudy and warmer this afternoon through Saturday with highs in the middle 70s and lows tonight in the lower 403. Southwest winds ranging from 15 to 25 m,p.h. this afternoon were expected to diminish to 8 to 18 m.p.h. lp- liight. Wind warnings were in effect on area lakes this afternoon. Official readings <ti rerorrtcil by Hie National Wenlher Service Station at l.ub- bock Regional Airport: J p."' &» 1 ».m 1-' 1* p.m. 59 2 a.m -U 3 ii.m. K 3 a.m. S) 4 p.m. fil -1 A.m. 10 5 p.m fil * a.m W> 6 p.m Si 1 a.m as 7 v>.m 62 7 a.m. 3S fi p.m. 50 R n.rti. 35 n |i.m. M !f am 3!i 10 jvm 51 10 a,in. ,., 48 U i'.m 4fi II a.m "v> Midmiint •!! Noon 61 Sun sets at S:10 p.m.; sun rises at 7:30 am. Saturday. Readings In Texas OUt ftOm MMIONAL WtAtntK MOA4, U.S. 0*04. of Comnwrc* ftguif\ Show low Trrnp«rorui«l Expected Until Scilurdny Morning iMilnUri Prropilalion Not lndi<ol»d-- Caniufl l»<nl f»r««ai) WEATHER FORECAST—Showers were forecast today for the Pacific Northwest coastal areas. Snow flurries were forecast from the northern and central Rockies to the Dakotas. Showers were expected for the eastern Plains. Cold or cool weather was forecast for most of the nation. (AP Wirephoto) By BROOKS JACKSON WASHINGTON (AP) — Jake acobsen, a Texas lawyer who as known former Treasury ecretsi-y John B. Connally for 5 years, says Connally asked or and accepted two J5.000 >ayments supplied by Associ- led Milk Producers Inc., a dairy farmer cooperative that yas one of Jacobsen's clients. Jacobsen, testifying Thursday it Connally's bribery trial, also accused his old friend of sup- ilying two separate batches of currency, $10,000 each, in a bungled atempt to cover up he alleged bribery with per- ured testimony claiming the money- had never left Jacoben's bank vault in Austin, Tex. Their eyes met only briefly across the packed courtroom as facobsen matter -of-factly dc- and Inxy tempera* lurr-s for Texas cities as reported by the National Weather Service Station al l.ublwk Regional Air[x>rt for thr- 'M-hour period ended at. 7 it.m. today: City High 31 33 32 11 i;i J3 38 Dalliart ............. 68 Wichita F«!ls ....... 58 Dallas .............. 5» Austin .............. «•! Beaumont ........... . Gfi Sun Angela .......... (>3 Midland .............. fifi Alpine ............... fil — Houston .............. OS -18 fialvcslon ............ fil 55 San Antonio .......... 05 11 Tcxarknna . .. ....... .55 31 Corpus Christ! ....... c>3 fiO Anmrillo .............. fis 31 Abilene. ............. G« 42 Brownsville .......... fi8 5% El Paso ............. 77 11 College Station ....... fil Waco . .............. CO (3 31 The Weather Across U.S. High and la\v tempcra- hircs for U.S. cilies as reported by the National Weather Service station at Lulihofk Regional Airport for the il-'nour period ended ai 7 a.m. today: City High l»w Albuquerque _ <>fi 3fi Anchonigc 32 U Birmingham 53 Bismarrk, N.D '^fi Boise, Idulto ''7 Boston 51 Buffalo, Js'.Y 3S Casper, \Vyr> -13 Chicago 30 Cincinnati SO Denver -I'i Octroit 35 Tlolcna, Mont .'S3 Honolulu — — Indianapolis 3!) :; Kansas City 38 30 Las Vegas,'Ncv 37 -11 Los Ann-elcs «S I\fiarni Beach 02 Milwaukee 3'J ^linnRnpolis 2s New Orleans 60 New York So Okinlloma City 35 rhonnlx 81 Pittsburgh 51! St. Louis -15 Sitlt Lake City 5f> San Francisco 51 Seattle. 45 Spokane -II Washington, D.C 63 35 33 M 32 33 an 29 23 25 30 22 21 50 57 20 12 45 30 33 47 22 23 39 17 35 2fi La Quinta Inn Demolition Expected By VAUGHN IIRNDK1K Avalanche.jtournal Stuff Bids already have been solic- tecl and accepted to demolish h e contract-embattled and lalf-completcd LaQuinta Motor 'tin. The Avalanche-Journal has earned. Sources indicated action on removal activity materialize as early as he nay April 10. A dispute between the owner, ,Q Enterprises of San Antonio, and the bonding company for the construction contractor, is set for court hearing in San Antonio Monday. LQ Enterprises purchased the 2.43-acre site at 6th Street and Avenue Q from the Lubbock Urban Renewal Agency in August, 1972. It was the first private redevelopment project in the urban renewal project which provided land and some facilities for the Memorial Civic Center now under construction Zoning Requests Denied Lubbock Planning and Zoning Commissioners turned thumbs :iown Thursday night on a majority of applications for apart- ncnl zoning variances and jostponcd a decision on an industrial matter. Low density apartmont zoning was approved on the north side of 4th Street at Loop 289 in West Lubbock. Apartment zoning already exists across 4th Street and across the loop from the property. The request, submitted by Mauriece Deason for B. J. Mullins, now goes to the city council for consideration. But three other cases, if appealed, will go to the council with recommendations for denial. It will therefore require four council votes in favor of the new zoning if the commission recommendations is overturned. Apartment zoning was denied at Sth Street and Avenue T in keeping with an informal policy against single-lot apartment development. Protests from 14 property owners convinced the commission to deny a request for apartment zoning at 53rd Street and Louisville Avenue, an area now zoned for duplexes. And commissioners felt there is no industrial use that would be compatible with adjacent residences, so they turned down a request for light manufactur ing zoning along Brownfield Highway west of Chicago Avenue. Consideration of industrial zoning along Loop 289 between Ash Avenue and Quirt Avenue was delayed until the May meeting. just cast of the motel site. Construction of the 104-uni motel and a 3,485-square-too Denny's Restaurant began in June, 197u. The restaurant wa completed and is open for busi ness, but the construction com pany reportedly went out o business and the motel projec has stood idle for nearly a year. Architectural consultants havi reported the motel was no built according to plans and specifications. Since that time there has been a dispute be tween the owner and the con struction company's bondini agent over how much of thi hotel should be dismantled be fore construction resumes. Total Removal Indicated Demolition bids reporledlj were submitted on the basis o total removal of the two-stoi'j structure, the foundation am utilities. Sources said the demolitio: contractors would be given 1 working days to complete th project "so they can start con struction of a new motel." Terms of sale by the Urba: Renewal Agency require com plction of construction withi specified time periods. The Ur ban Renewal Board has extend ed that deadline once becaus of the legal battle, but tha time limit is up the end of Nov ember, 1975, according to agen cy officials. Connally Role Described tailed his Connally. allegations against He told a tale of envelopes 'ull of cash, rented safe deposit joxes, rubber gloves and illegal payments made in the office oi the secretary of the treasury just across from the White House. Jacobsen testified that Con nally gladly went to bat for his dairyman clients when they were trying to get governmen milk price supports increased in 1971. Piishrd ITard Prosecutors introduced White House tape, first made public in transcript last yeai during impeachment proceed ings, that showed Connally pushed hard and finally helped convince former President Richard M. Nixon to raise price supports. Jacobsen said that shortly after that Connally told him "in effect that the dairy farmers raise a lot of money for a lot of people and Why didn't they raise a little for him? ... I said I'd see what I could do." Jacobsen said he then got $10,000 in $100 bills from the milk producers and gave half of it to Connally on May 14, 1971, in Connally's Treasury Department office. "I said. There is more where this came from,' " Jacobsen said. Assistant Special Prosecutor Frank M. Tuerkheimer introduced bank records showing Jacobsen rented a safe-deposit box in Washington on the same day, opened it for about four minutes in a private booth, and left it untouched until Sept. 24. 1971. That's the day Jacobsen says he gave Connally the second 55,000 payment. Jacobsen said the day before 'I was in his office balking about another problem and I old him I had some more of hat money. ... He said, 'Yes, bring it over,' " The bank records showed Jacobsen had he safe-deposit box open for about a minute the morning of September 24 and never visited t again. About half an hour later, Connally's official log of his daily activities shows, Jacobsen dropped into Connally's office or about ten minutes without an appointment. It was then :hat Connally took the second 55,000 just before rushing' off to estify to a Senate commitee, Jacobsen said. Wore Rubber Gloves Jacobsen said that in 1973 he and Connally conspired to cov er up the alleged bribery after Watergate investigators got wind of it thorugteh yytsbmnio wind of it through testimony by an official of the milk produc ers. J a c o b s e'n said Connally, wearing ^rubber gloves, handed him a cigar box containing $10,00 at a meeting! in Connally's Houston law office and that Jacobsen agreed to put it in his Austin bank vault and claim that the J10.000 had never left the yaull. Jacobsen and Connally both testified in 1973 and 1974 that Jacobsen had offered Connally $10,000 for political use but that Connally had turned it down and that the money had stayed in Jacobsen's bank vault Connally still swears the story is true. Jacobsen says it is a lie. Jacobsen says Connally gave him a second batch of cash because he discovered the first batch contained bills that were printed after the money was supposed to have gone into the bank vault. Jacobsen said he put this second batch of substitute money in the vault and took the first batch home. But he said even the second batch contained bills that were too new to fit the story,, and he atei- was indicted for perjury. Jacobsen also found himself under indictment on seven felony counts in an unrelated savings and loan case in Texas. He struck a deal with prosecutors, agreeing to testify against Connally and to plead guilty to a single bribery count in return for dropping all other charges against him, which could have sent him to jail for over 40 years. Connally's chief defense lawyer, Edward Bennett Williams, said Jacobsen was telling the truth when he denied Connaliy took the money and is lying now to save his neck. Williams, who will get his first chance to cross-examine Jacobsen when the trial resumes on Monday, says he'll prove Jacobsen actually em- bezxlcd the $10,000 for himself and never really intended that Connally would take it. 'Deep Throat 1 Gets Interest Of Law Officials In City Program information in TV Weekly Log is supplied by Ihc Networks and local n-lcviswn stations and is subject to change. (B/W) Black and While Program. (R) Repeat Program. OT) o;j; @ News, Weather. sets out to disprove Oscar's Area Students Take Studies To Gulf Coast By EUGENE HARRIS A-J Correspondent JAYTON—It was like bringing the ocean to West Texas. Well, almost. Si>c biology students from this West Texas high school on l.hc rolling plains took their studies to the Gulf Coast last week. In a special outing during Easter vacation the students along with High School Principal Preston Cleveland and science teacher Rondal Naucrt became marine biologists. The University of Texas research vessel, the "Longhcwn," gave them an eight hour cruise to collect animals from the ocean floor and see marine scientists in action. Involved in routine ship chores like running salinity tests, trawling for fish, shrimp and crabs and collecting plankton were David Fincher, Terry Sweet. Timmy Parker, LaFonda Arnold, Mark Fincher, Kathy Ballard and Deral Cox. During a three day visit at the University of Texas Marine Institute at Port Aransas, the group gathered a rich treasure of marine specimens which they brought home for science study and use of other students. Other points the Jayton youths visited were the Welder Wildlife Foundation Refuge at Sinton, the Texas Parks and Wildlife Aquarium at Rockport arrd beaches near Port Aransas. The group returned with enough marine life to almost recreate the experience of seagoing, even though the ocean is more than 500 miles away. Clean rubber tiles with an untreated mop and detergent or soap suds. Stains and scuffs should be buffed with very fine steel wool if ordinary washing does not remove them. fi.-.IO (Q) Farm & Kanch News K-As (TJ) New Mexico Hcport 7:00 (T7) Farm Show © CBS News ® AM America 7::iO (T!) Today Show 8:00 ID Captain Kangaroo — Singing DcCormiers join in n musical morning. 9:00 (B Sesame Street — No. ~7. r ). Big Bird tries to paint the doors leading to the playground. (TT) People Place — Mayor Roy Rass visits; cxhihil of Chinese clothes, jewelry, painting. 04' .lack I.aLannc ® TTOShow !t::ifl (M) Wheel Of Fortune 23! Not For Women Only 10:00 (B Klcctric Company — No. 510. Spider-Man tries to nah the Birthday Bandit who rohs children's birthdays. (Dl High Rollers (FJ) Now You See U ® Lucy Show 10:.'10 (s) Villa Alegre QJ Hollywood Squares CO) Love Of Lite ® Brady Bunch 10:55 131 CBS News 11:00 CO Mistcrogcrs — No. .555. Presentation of new' children's opera "The Key to Othcrland," with opera singers John Keardon. Belly Ancrlin. (M) Jackpot Hi Young S- Restless 0) Password ll:.'in (n) Blank Check (ijD Search I'or Tomorrow C?« Split Second 1I:.".S (]D NBC News 12:00 (Q) Celebrity Sweepstakes COD News, Weather. Sports © All My Children 12:30 (Q) How To Survive A .Marriage (ill As The World Turns gs) [.el's .Make A Deal 1:00 ill) Oays Of Our Lives OJ) drilling Light @ SID.OOO Pyramid 1:31) iifl Doctors l!'3) Krtgc Of NiRht iJfp Big Showdown 2:00 ill) Another World U3) Trice Is Kight 'IS General Hospital 'J:;in fu) Match Game (SB One Life To Live I!:Oil (si Sesame Street (Repeal cil morning lelecasl) in. Somerset .131 Talllctalcs (Jft Money Maze ;i::ill :ii) Beverly Ifillhillics UJi .lokcr's Wild (J8 Movie: "Deep Six" 11958) Alan Ladd, William B r n d i .1. .Joey Bishop, Kl'retn /imbalisl Jr., James Whitmore. Naval commander will not go against his religious convictions to give order to fire on approaching enemy plane. •!:(K) :sj Misterogcrs I Repeal of morning telecast) •'ii.i (iomcr i'ylc U Gambit 4.-.W '.ij Villa Alegrr (Hopcal of morning telecast) in,' Ironside us; IJonan/.a 5:01! is) Klrctric To. (Kcpeal ot morning telecast! 5:30 (5j Lilias. Yoga And You IHW ] (it) NBC News in; CBS News (54 AHCNcws «:(HI is) Clay Bridge With The Kxpcrts — (iuest expert is Paul lloldgc of Houston, former frequent partner of Charles (loren and winner of many national tournaments over the past 35 years. Sports 6:30 (5) Hlack Perspective On The News (IT) Emergency (Hi Nurse starts unfounded gossip about a doctor having financial troubles. fl3) ToTellTheTruth [?"8 Pop Goes Country 7:01) is") Washington Week In Kcvicw iu; Friday Comedy Special — "Black Bart" Lou Gosscll, Steve Landcsherg, Millie Slav in. Noble Wiltingham star. First black sheriff of W'cstern town peopled primarily hy racial bigots encounters clif- licullics. fi« Kolchak: Nighl Sialker IRI Female demon lures young men inlo death. 7:30 5; Wall Slrecl Week ~ "Is it l : n-Amcrican to Sell Short'.'" IU) Chico &-Thc Man (U) Ed is shamed into action hy ChifO alter he is slumped by a minor repair joh on a foreign car. !u) We'll Get By — Kenny's light with a rival baseball player becomes a traumatic experience. »:00 f'sj Masterpiece Theatre (Kcpcat of Sunday) fifi Rockforri Files (HI Hocktorri checks on philandering husband and finiis him dead under mysterious circumstances. (fjj C B S M o v i c : "The Other" (19721 Ufa Hagen, Diana Muldaur, Victor French. Suspense story of hoy's compulsion to prey upon his own family. (53) Hot I Baltimore — April's heroism so impresses Cunslcy that he falls madly in love with her. S:;!0 gg Odd Couple (H) Felix Area Television Log KOSA I'rldaj. »;M CBSN«n» S.-iOO c. Kangaroo S:00 Joker-i Wild 9:30 Gambit 10:00 Now-Sec It 10:30 Love ot Lite T-ODESSA An Ml -I, im.f 2:00 Price — RL 2:30 Mntch Game .1:00 Tatllfitales 3:30 M. Griffin 5:00 Ix!»rn k Llv« 5:30 CBS N«w« KVII CHANNEL 7—AMAnniO rrliiay, AurJI 4, 1J;S 1:20 Kindergarten 2:00 Ken. Hospital iJ:M Youna-RcsIISM «:00 NWS 11:30 Search-Tmr 12:00 Hllh Noon 12:30 WorMTum* 1:00 Guldmj Lt. 1:30 Edje cit NUM Dragnet 7:60 Hee Haw 5:00 CBS Movi* 10:00 NWS lfl;oO CBS Movie 1:00 KCNO CHANNEL 4-AMARn.t.O Friday. April 4, 191.1 3:00 somenet S:3fl Takes Thief 4:30 UFO 5:30 KBCNewi 6:011 Newswatch «:30Uicr 7:00 gunfonti 7:30Lot.i » Luc* »:DO Olrl-ENlra 11:30 B. Xellh 0:00 D. Martin 6:50 kg Today 7:00 Today 0:00 LMiuUl'i PL 9:30 Jeopardy 10:00 Wlurd 10:30 H'wood tot. 11:00 JackDol 11:30 SweepttakM 11:16 NBC Ncwi 12:00 Noonwatch 12:30 3 On Match tf:4S Newi 7:15 New Zoo 7:45 Cartooni 8:00 Sesame SL 0:00 Dennis 9:30 Munsten 10:00 Hozan 10:30 Brady Bunch 11.00 Pasiword 11:30 Split seconit 12:00 Newt 12:30 Make-Deal l:M Olri-My Life 1:00 Newlyweds KMII> CHANNEL T'rtrtay, April I, IU". 2:30 One Life 3:00 Pyramid 3:30 Lucy 4:09 Jeannlc 4:30 Hillhillici 5:00 o. Van Dyke 5::;0 ABCNew« 6:00 New« 6:30 Tell-Truth 7:00 ?« Mil. Man 111:00 Nnwii 10:45 P. Maion 11:45 ABCSpcU i of UT<* 10:10 Hew, 1:30 Doctor! 10:^0 To nick' 2:00 Another World 12:00 Mdnt ~ t'M How-Survive 7:00 Today !):00 Dinah's PI. 9:30 Jeopardy 10:00 Wizard 10:30 H'wd Sqa. 11:00 Jackpot 11:30 Sweepstake* 11;55 NBC N»wi . - _ . 12:00 Contact 8:00 Girl-Extra 12:30 .1 On A Ualch 8:30 B. Keith 1:00 Dayi-Our Llrej 3:00 D. Martin 1:30 Doclori 10:00 NWS -!:dt) IIHI.K.T Wld. 10:30 To.llfllt 2:30 How-Surrlvt 12:00 Mdnt Spe< 3:00 Somerset 1:30 Glrl-My Lift -):30 Beaver 4:00 Andy Griffith 4:30 Star Trek 3:30 NBC N«wl 6:00 NWS fi:3fl Truth-Conin. 7:00 Sun for ill 7:30 Lotsa Luck KFDA CHANNEIi I&-AMAHILLO Friday. April 4, 1*75 f>:30 XmarMlr. col. 2:30 Match Gam* 7:00 CBS News 3:00 Tallte- Tales 8:00 C. Kancaroo 3:30 Bewitched 9:00 Joker'a Wild 4:00 Dusty S-.ZO Gambit 5:00 Tmlh-Conw*. 10:00 Novt-Sce It .4:30 That Olrl 10:30 Love Of Life 5:20 CBS Nuwt 10:55 CBS News 1:09 NWS tl :00 Younz-Reiil«»i «:JO What'i my Una 11:30 SearchA-mrw 7:00 Dirty Sally 12:00 NWS 7:30 Good Times 12:30 World Turn* 1:00 CBS Morli ':« Ouldlni U. 10:00 NWS 1:30 Edeeof NlBht 10:30 CB3 Uort« 2:00 Price-Rl KMOM CHAN'NEI, » — MOXAHANS Frlilay, April I. !« «:30 F*rm-R»n<a 5:CO Love Am. 7:00 New Zoo Style 7:38 Voy»»» contention thnt New Yorkers arc victimized hy a rip-nti' society. !>:l!0 5 Aviation Woalhcr — How Io gel an instrument r;i(ing nnrl an oral rri'icn 1 . ill; I'Blicc Woman ( UI Topper and Sgl. Crowlcy work to trap rapist after two hospital patienls' wives arc slain. •3* (Jet Christie Love — Moves to nc» lime and day. Christie pulls oul all stop* l» protect her new neighbor who appears to be in perilous jeopardy. fl::in :sj I'lannTalk ll):lll) s Cinema Showcase — (Iiieslr K.G. Marshall. (n, Pi 38 News, \Vcalher. Sporls 1U::HI ,i.ij Tonight Show — Guests: (icorge Pepparrt, comedian Sieve Martin. Ufl CBS Late Movie; "Hainlrec County" (19571 Montgomery Clifl. Klizahcth Taylor, Kva Marie Sainl. Young man descrls his childhood sweetheart I o marry Southern belle and then as Civil War approaches their disparity of background is magnified. 318) Wide World Mystery — "Two -Deaths of Sean Doolittlc" George firizzard stars. Man's plan to escape into new life goes awry. 12:00 HJ) Midnight Special — The Ohio I'laycrs are sole guests. 12:15 (fj Movie: " Voodoo Man" 11944) Rcla l.ugosi. .lohn Carradinc, ficorge Zucco. Mad doctor seeks to bring his zomhie wife hack to normal by means of voodoo. l::m (ft) News, Weather, Sports l:4.i (IS News, Weather, Sports Radio Stations NETOOHK STATIONS KIUV (A»C> 5M Khz KK.VI) (NBC) ISM Kill KfVO (CBS) 190 KhI KI.BK (ARC) l.1t» Khl KLM. (TS.N) HSfl Kill XON NETWORK STATIONS KI,IT! HJ9 KhI KSKI. >M K»I J--M PROG RAMMING KfJlK KM «l.,1 Mhi Kl.U. FM M.3 Mils KOHM KM 91.1 Mhi KSKI- rM 13.7 Mill KTKZ 181.1 Mkl KTXT FM »!.» Mhx KWfiO FM M.5 Mhf KIM. FM M.3 Mhi By BEN STEVENS Aviilanche-Jourlla! Staff The motion picture "Deep Throat" evidently is a big favorite among law enforcement officials in Lubbock. And running a close second is the police department's apparent favorite in the filthy film festival, a relatively unknown movie entitled "Nick . . . ." Those standings are based on a study of Property Sheet No. 28179 at the police properly room — the place utiere such alleged pornography is locked up to keep it from offending the public. However, a legal source has indicated that the single property sheet with its viewing list of six persons may not be an accurate measure of the police department's box office success. He said he "would get on the stand and swear" that the prop erty sheet at one time had at least 50 names on it. That list of movie-goers was not revealed to The Avalanche-Journal. "Deep Throat" was confiscated from the Flick Theater on Feb. 1, 1974. Last month, former theater owner Curtis Cas tro, 2S. of 2212 19th St. was found guilty of exhibiting an obscene film by a County Courtat-Law jury. Castro was assessed a 40-day jail term and a S400 fine. The possible jail term and 'ine. however, didn't deter Asst. Criminal Dist. Atty. Tom Sawyer from checking the film out of the property room in Febru ary. The property sheet shows Sawyer checked the film out on Feb. 25 and returned it on March 3. Sawyer explained: "I got it to show to a group of Tech students in my office." The students, he said, were aw students studying pornography. The police record shows that the film was next checked out by Asst. Criminal Dist. Atty. David Hess, one of the prosecutors, on March 18. The trial, at which the film was shown, began two days later. "Deep Throat," however, isn't the only film in which the district attorney's office bus expressed critical interest. The property room records show that former Asst. Criminal Dist. Atty. Wayne Heaud las an interest in the movie ndustry, too. According to the record, Reaud checked out a reel of selected shorts, a one-reeler named "Week at a Country Jail," another film entitled 'Wanton Nymph," and two reels of an unnamed film. Reaud explained that he checked the films out of the property room because they were confiscated at the Flick Theater at the same time 'Deep Throat' 1 was taken. He said he secured the films to Show to a defense lawyer representing Castro, But the attorney subsequently decided he didn't need to see them. Interest in the art of motion pictures, however, isn't confined to the district attorney's office. there's been a rush on "Nick . . Sgt. F. C. "BuLch" Hargrave borrowed it on two occasions; Cpl. Teddy Daniels checked it out three times, and Capt. Wayne Love settled tor one check-out. "I sure don't have any idea what they are talking about," Hargrave said when asked why he borrowed the film. He added that he may have checked the film out in preparation for a trial. Daniels said he recalled checking the film out for a defense lawyer to view; Back over at the however, there may be a bit of consternation on the part of film-lovers. That copy of "Deep Throat" checked out for Castro's March 20-21 trial still hadn't been returned by prosecutors last week and won't until possibilities of 'Robin 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 today. Tickets remain for all four performances: 7:30 p.m. today, 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, and 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are priced at SI.50 for adults, 51 for students. Susan King directs "The Balad of Robin Hood," a musical version of the escapades of Sngland's most famous outlaw. The play is by Pat Hale. Junior high school performers make up the cast. The LTC Playhouse is located at 2508 Ave. P. The telephone is 744-3681. J Dan Boon* 9:10 B Wallera 10:00 Call of West 10:30 Brady Bunch 11:00 Password 11 :M Split second 12:00 My Children 12:30 Mike A Oral 1:00 NewUrwtdc 2:30 cm LUC •••• mm. Hotpiul 3:30 Voyage 4:30 Dan'l Boor* 5:30 ABC Pewi «:00 Ncwi «:30 Tell Truth 7:00 Bridy Bunck 7:30 X Mil. Man 8:30 Odd Coup* !):00 Toma 10:00 Nen 10:30 ABC fjpete RKVEALED THE HAGUE, The Netherlands (AP) — Dutch authorities have arrested 10 South Moluc can militants who plotted to kidnap members of the roya family from Queen Juliana's palace in SocstyJc, a Dutcl Justice Ministry spokesman said. / At the police department, appeal are exhausted, Controversial Lecturer Fails To Draw Catcall At Black Week Debate By M5B HAVINS Avalanchc-.Iournnl Sl«ff Texas Tech University will not go down as one of those schools whose students jeered Dr. William B. Shockley off the stage. In fact, the controversial Nobel Prize winner failed to muster even a catcall. One of the largest crowds in recent years for a university guest speaker—more than 1,000—packed Tech's University Center Ballroom to hear the controversial Shockley debate his theories on the genetic inferiority of blacks with Dr. Richard A. Goldsby, a black professor at the University of Maryland. Shockley began his portion of the exchange by slamming the title attached to his appearance, "The Existence of Black Genelic Inferiority.'' Indicating that he feels this emphasizes a hostile position on his part, Shockley said he prefers the word "dysgenics" to "inferiority". Dysgenics, he defined, is "retrogressive evolution through the excessive reproduction" of disadvantaged groups, in this case blacks. Shockley led his audience through a series of graphs representing statistical compilations of data on IQ testing. They showed, he said, the "statistical IQ deficit" in the black race when compared to Caucasians. "There are some cases of a difference (between races) when the difference is in favor of the Negroes," the Nobel prizewinner said. These, according to his slides, include vision. Another graph indicated black children walk about one month earlier than their white counterparts. Shockley emphasized that, rather than just accepting his findings as concrete facts, people should take them as evidence that more research is required in the field. That work, he said, has been suppressed by "moral taboos." Goldsby, a research chemist who has debated Shockley on two previous occasions, combatted his argument saying "I hnve never heard any proof or indication that IQ is genetically determined." Goldsby referred to IQ data which, he said, represented tests given to immigrants decades ago. This graph work indicated, he said, that 80 per cent of Russians were "feebleminded" along with equal percentages of immigrating Jews, Hungarians and Italians, "the people of Da Vinci and the Pope." Noting that another graph indicated Russian Jews, Italians and Poles were now groups which made more money in the U.S. than any other minority groups, he said that "there's been a lot of genetic change obviously over the years. Probably, he said, the differences between blacks and whites are caused, not genetically, but "some environmental factors we don't know anything about." The Shockley-Goldsby debate was a feature of the fifth annual Black Week at Tech. Sunday, Georgia State Sen. Julian Bond will speak at the school at 8:15 p.m. 0 AM ages: Babies, children and adulti One sitting per subject Additional subjects—Croups or individuals in same family—jl.00 per subject No proofs—Choose from linisried professional portraits (poses—our selection) Vou may select additional portraits offered at low prices Photographer on duty SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 10 A .M. -1 P.M. APRIL TM.I. Wri. TWs. Fri. S«t. "01 UWVfRSITY 12345 NO KMOUNG CNMtC

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