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INTERNATIONAL 




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Published With Hie New York Times and The Washington Post 


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ZURICH, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1985 


ESTABLISHED 188? 



Kohl Repo 

NATO Aide to Intelligence Post 

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■ g£?a«£c 

wS ^L“ terV 2 w tooadci by 

west Crermau television Wedned. 

*«»■■« HdlSbrS 

SS*}? 1 his dismissal. The >W 
“Jfid'ft-css reported “The ded- 
aoo has been taken,” Mr Helim 
£°“* said. \“ As 
oave to accept il’’ * 

fHe insisted that he had lejriti- 
S 31 * r 5 a ?? ns for handling ofthe 
«se of Hans Joachim Tiedge. the 
gp counterspy who defected to 
cast Germany last week. “Unfor- 
tttnatdy 1 cannot disclose the rea- 
sons that determined my actions," 
Mr. Heflenbroich said. “This for 
bitter, painful expert- 

M can while, the affair appeared 
to be spreading beyond West Ger- 
many’s borders with arrests of su$~ 
Pooled Hast German agents in 
Switzerland and Britain. 

Mr. Kohl's office announced 
that the chancellor had been given 
a detailed report on the defection 
of Mr. Tiedge, and the chancellor's 
decision is to be announced Thurs- 
day. 

Mr. Wieck, 57, was ambassador, 
to Moscow in the late 1970s and 
served previously .as a planning - 
chief in the Defense Ministry. 

- NATO diplomats in Brussels 

- - said that they regarded Mr. Wieck 

as the dominating intellect in the 
• . * . alliance's council of ambassadors. 

■ ~ r Government sources in Bonn 
said be had a reputation as a tough . 
a administrator. 

; They said Mr. Hdknbnsch, who 

~ until last month was head of the 
counterintelligence service where 



h a w 

Hans-Georg Wieck 

Mr. Hedge worked, would be gjven 
early re tir e m ent. 

In addition, sources in Boon said 
that West German investigators 
were looking into a new case in- 
volving the dose friend of a coun- 
terint exigence official. 

They said the official reported 
that while on a joint vacation in 
Austria the friend introduced him 
to an East German agent, who had 
tried to persuade hi™ ip defect. 

. The West German alerted the 
Austrian police, and later both the 
friend and the Hast German. disap- 
peared. 

The sources, who said the case 
was being taken very seriously, 
would not name the people in- 
volved. They indicated that the in- 
cident took place this week. 

Apart from the defection of Mr. 
Tiedge, the West German espio- 
nage scandal b as involved the ex- 
posure of four suspected East Ger- 
man agents in Beam, two of them 


secretaries with access to secret m- 
fonnauon. 

Swiss police announced Wednes- 
day they had seized a couple living 
in Ae canton of Lucerne on suspi- 
cion of being East German agents, 
after receiving a tip from West Gor- 
man counterintelligence. 

- fa Britain, an East German cou- 
ple, Reinhard and Sonja Schulze, 
appeared in a London court on 
spying charges. 

Security sources in Bonn said the 
London arrests were linked to Mr. 
Hedge’s defection. 

The sources refused to comment 
on whether the West Germans had 
alerted London about the couple or 
if British counterespionage services 
had been aware that Mr. Tiedge 
knew of the case and Fared the 
couple would be warned they were 
finder sur veillance 

Mr. Tiedge was head of counter- 
spy work against East German 
agents, and the sources said he Had 
known of operations against sus- 
pected agents in other countries. 

Mr. HeUenbroich was head of 
the office for two years until be was 
promoted to take charge of the se- 
cret service on Aug. 1. 

He has admitted he was aware 
that Mr. Tiedge, 48, had severe al- 
cohol and debt problems, but he 
said he believed he would be a 
greater security risk if he were re- 
moved from his posL 

In a statement on Wednesday, 
Mr. Kohl ordered Interior Minister 
Friedrich Zimmermann to take 
measures to improve the organiza- 
tion and working methods of the 
counterintelligence organization. 

The statement said Mr. Kohl had 
informed President Richard von 
Wdzsficker about the affair. The 
president's approval is required for 

the dismissal of high- ranking gov- 
ernment officials. 



Police Scatter 
Mandela Protest 
In Cape Town 


Police in Athlone a ttack protesters preparing to march on Pollsmoor Prison. 


Pretoria Seeks Huge Cash-Gold Swap 
l As Many Banks Call in Their Credits 


Couqyikdby Our Suff From Dispatches 

JOHANNESBURG — South 
African central bank officials were 
reported Wednesday to be attempt- 
ing to work out a huge gold-for- 
currency swap to stabilize the rand 
and meet a flood of loan calls from 
international banks concerned 
about growing social and financial 

turmoil 

According to government and 
central bank sources, a swap of 
more than SI billion is being nego- 
tiated with banks in several coun- 
tries, principally Switzerland and 
West Germany. Such swaps, which 


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Rail Guards 
In UX Vote 
Nut to Strike 


Compiled by Cur Staff From Di sp at c hes 

LONDON — Britain’s 11,000 
railroad brakemen have voted nar- 
rowly against going on strike after 
fears that industrial action would 
lead to a complete shutdown of 
train services, it was an n ounced 
Wednesday. . . ' 

The brakemen, or guards, voted 
Friday on whether to take industri- 
al action against plans by sta- 
te-owned British Rail to introduce 
driver-only trains as an economy 
measure. ' 

This would mean that the trains 
would be operated by one person, 
dispensing with (he position of 
guard. 

The result, announced Wednes- 
day, showed that 4,815 guards vot- 
ed against striking while 4,360 were 
in favor. 

The decision was a blow to the 
executive of the National Union of 
Baflwaymen. which had called for 



South Africa has negotiated before, 
essentially are loans hacked by bul- 
lion. 

- Buoyed by the repons, the price 
of gold surged more than 55 an 
ounce Wednesday, to $340.90 at 
(he afternoon fix in London, its 
highest level of the year. Platinum, 
of which South Africa is the world's 
biggest supplier, surged more than 
$8 an ounce; to S340J0. 

The reported negotiations come 
one day after South Africa, citing 
“abnormal pressure” on the na- 
tion's economy, suspended trading 
on the Johannesburg Stock Ex- 
change and foreign -currency mar- 
kets until Monday. The action fol- 
lowed a four-cent plunge in the 
value of the rand Tuesday, to 35.45 
U.S. cents, a record low. 

. Economists said the action was 
an admission by Pretoria that the 
shift capital out of South Africa 
had -cached crisis proportions. 

: Dealers in London quoted the 
rand - Wednesday with a 10-ceat 
spread between buying and selling 


selling rates, from 38 cents to 48, to 
discourage business, fa normal 
business, such spreads are usually 
less than half a cent 

Meanwhile, Barclays National 
B ank, the country's largest com- 
mercial bank, said Wednesday that 
South Africa's foreign lenders were 
demanding the immediate repay- 
ment of, or refuting to roll over, 
more loans thaw the nations avail- 
able gold and foreign-exchange re- 
serves could cover. 

It was not immediately clear how 
many loans foreign banks had 
called in or refused to renegotiate 
in recent days, or what (heir princi- 
pal value was. According to Stan- 
dard Bank, however. South Africa 
owed about 519 billion to foreign 
banks at the end of last year, of 
which $12 billion was doe in one 
year or less. 

Bankers in London said most of 
the loans involved were short-term 
dollar and mark-denominated 
credits, some of which were nor- 

(Gontbmed on Page 2, CoL 7) 


Compiled by Our Stiff From Dispatdns 

CAPE TOWN — South African 
police and troops clashed repeated- 
ly Wednesday with black protesters 
around Cape Town, blocking 
groups that were trying to march to 
the prison where Nelson Mandela 
is held. 

A spokesman for a clinic in 
Crossroads shantytown said one 
man had died and about 50 were 
treated for injuries, most caused by 
buckshot Cape Town police said 
29 people were detained, and wit- 
nesses said they included leading 
churchmen, university lecturers 
and students. 

According to another report, 
four blacks were killed 'and seven 
police officers injured in clashes in 
the township of Guguleiu. 

The demonstrators planned to 
deliver a letter vowing support for 
Mr. Mandela, 67, leader of the out- 
lawed African National Congress, 
who is serving a life sentence for 
treason and sabotage. 

The show of official force was 
described as one of the broadest in 
years, and followed a vow by the 
law and order minister, Louis Le 
Grange, that “stem action" would 
be total to halt protests. 

The government Wednesday 
banned the Congress of South Afri- 
can Students, a black organization 
that has played a major role in 
protests against racial discrimina- 
tion. It was the first such move 
against any of the 700 affiliate 
groups of the United Democratic 
Front, wind) opposes apartheid. 

In another development. South 
Africa’s black miners’ union said 
Wednesday that its members 
would strike five gold- mines and 
two collieries Sunday. 

Organizers of the Mandela 
march had hoped to stage the pro- 
test despite the arrest Tuesday of 
Allan Boesak, a founder of the 
United Democratic Front It was to 
have begun from Athlone, a town- 
ship for people of mixed race. 

Bui more than 500 police and 
soldiers, using tear gas and firing 
rubber bullets, sealed off Athlone 
to prevent The march to* the maxi- 
mum-security Pollsmoor prison. 

Police fired tear gas and rubber 


bullets at protesters at the mixed- 
race University of the Western 
Cape campus, and used whips and 
tear gas when about 3,000 protest- 
ers made another attempt to march 
from Athlone. 

Seven other persons were arrest- 
ed when they linked arms in a silent 
protest outside Pollsmoor. 

About 5.000 white students were 
stopped from marching from the 
white campus of the University of 
Cape Town toward Pollsmoor. 

Mr. Boesak, head of the World 
Alliance of Reformed Churches 
and a founder of the United Demo- 

The Reverend Allan Boesak is 
on a collision course with South 
African authorities. Pago 4. 

cmtic Front, was arrested Tuesday 
after tnging marchers to turn out 
for the Mandela demonstration. 

Deputy Foreign Minister Louis 
Nd said he was arrested under se- 
curity laws that permit indefinite 
detention. He said Mr. Boesak, 
who was taken to Pretoria, could be 
hdd incommunicado for renewable 
periods of six months. 

Mr. Boesak's detention was con- 
demned by the United States, 
France. Sweden and the World 
Council of Churches. 

Meanwhile, the way appeared 


clear for foreign ministers of Italy, 
Luxembourg and the Netherlands 
to visit South Africa on Friday. 
Foreign Minister RJ\ Botha said 
he received an assurance from the 
European Community that it did 
not claim the right to 'suggest solu- 
tions for South Africa's problems. 

The two-day fact-finding tour 
had appeared threatened when Mr. 
Botha questioned the motivations 
of the EC delegation. 

But he said Wednesday that For- 
eign Minister Jacques Poos of Lux- 
embourg had assured him that the 
EC would not propose “formulas 
or time scales" for resolving South 
Africa’s problems. 

President Pieter W. Botha, on a 
rare visit Tuesday to Made town- 
ships in the eastern Cape, said the 
government had nor. yet unleashed 
aO the force at its disposal to deal 
with unrest. (Reuters, UP! j 


Reagan Rejects Trade Limits on Shoes 


HnraJxtm Babaugida’s new government in Nigeria freed two 


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^Theunion leader, Jimmy Knapp, 
said the guards had been intimidat- 
ed into voting against a stifles- 
British Rail has already dis- 
missed 243 workers and suspended 
55 for refusing to operate dnver- 
oofy trains. 

British Rafl management, deter- 
mined to press ahead with modern- 
ization plans, threatened to shut 
the entire railroad network if the 
guards approved strike action-^ 
A vote in favor would have been 
a new labor challenge to the Con- 
servative government of iTmie 
Minister Margaret Thatitiier i aftera 
12-month coal strike that collapsed 

in March. . 

It would have given the union a 
mandate either to call a nationwide 
strike or to ban overtnne. ■ 
British Rafl has said that driver- 
only trains have already opaated 
safely on experimental routes. It 
said that modem ^ 

chiding two-way radio 
rive ample wanting of troub]e 
ahe ad on railroad tracks.^ _ 

The union says the British signal- 
ing system isohsolete. U pa“^toa 
SST rise in accidents to support 
jtscase. The number of derailments 
rosTfrora 148 to 230 between 1981 

“Biitfch 1 Rail * planni^topl^ 
i 76 Q guards on passenger and 

Sitw^ver^r 15 - 111135 

[tftSsSXt there wffl be no en- 
forced lay 05 *,, . the 

The management says mat 

ptaJi* & '° moa (U8 

mflfion) annually* , 

British Rail repotted losses o 

£408 million in the 15 n ^L 
&.n W sdy(« ? u«^ lost 
d^ing the owners stril^ 

The vote was the ran 
second 

Skasssret 


Analysts See a More Flexible Nigeria 

(New Ruler Expected to Seek IMF Pad, Boost Oil Output 


By Bob Hagcrty 

Iruenua/aaaf Herald Tribune 

LONDON — Nigeria’s new mil- 
itary government appears deter- 
mrned to relieve the country’s stag- 
gering debt burden by trying to 
reach an agreement ona loan from 
the International Monetary Fund. 

Bankers and businessmen who' 
deal with tbe country said Wednes- 
day tiiat the new gover n me n t , in- 
stalled in a coup Tuesday, ap- 
peared likely to pursue a more 
flexible, pragmatic economic po- 
licy and seek to raise ofl produc- 
tion. 

Though the new government had 
not yet clearly stated its economic 
pohey, these observers said more 


radical changes seezoed unlikely 
because the new leaders come from 
the same group of conservative of- 
ficers who led the former regime. 

A hint of the new government's 
policy came in a broadcast late 
Tuesday by Major General Ibra- 
him Babangida, the new govern- 
ment leader. Reutas. which moni- 
tored the broadcast in Abidjan, 
quoted him as saying be would try 
to break the deadlock in talks with 
the IMF on Nigeria’s request for a 
loan of about $25 bflHon. 

Those talks have stalled largely 
because of the Nigerian govern- 
ment’s refusal to accept the IMF's 
call for a sharp devaluation of the 
nair a, Nigeria’s currency, and a re- 
duction in subsidies for local users 


of ofl products. The naira is offi- 
cially valued in Lagos at about 
$1.12, but it recently has been 
worth only a fourth or a fifth as 
much on the black market. 

Nigeria’s old government, argu- 
ing that a sharp devaluation would 
aggravate inflation, made a politi- 
cal issue of its refusal io take orders 
from outriders such as tbe IMF. 
But many economists have argued 
that the country could begin to re- 
build its economy and increase ex- 
ports only when it accepted a more 
realistic exchange rate: 

An accord with the IMF would 
make it easier for Nigeria to reach 
an agreement with commercial 
banks to reschedule its apprtna- 

(Contumed on Page 2, CoL 3) 


The Associated Press 

SANTA BARBARA, California 
— President Ronald Reagan re- 
fused Wednesday to impose quotas 
or raise tariffs on impoited shoes to 
protect the American shoe indus- 
try- . , 

Instead, Mr. Reagan said he 
would take steps to put pressure on 
foreign governments to open their 
markets to more American goods. 

To accomplish that, he said he 
would invoke a section of trade law 
allowing the government to file un- 
fair trade complaints against of- 
fenders in specific instances. 

The U-S. tariff on imported 
shoes is now 8.8 percent of the 
import value. 

In a statement issued here, where 
Mr. Reagan is vacationing, he said 
that, “while we support the princi- 
ple of free trade, we must continue 
to insist of olut trading partners 
that free trade also be fair trade.” 

‘Today,” Mr. Reagan said, “we 
increasingly find ourselves con- 
fronted with demands for protec- 
tionist measures against foreign 
competition, but protectionism is 
both ineffective and extremely ex- 
pensive.” 

His action was assailed by repre- 
sentatives of shoe-manufacturing 
slates. 

Senator William S. Cohen, Re- 
publican of Maine, said Mr. Rea- 
gan’s action was “grossly insensi- 
tive to tbe needs of tbe 200,000 
shoe workers throughout the coun- 
try.” 

“By worshiping blindly at tbe 
altar of ‘tree trade’ and refusing to 
impose quotas on the cheap foreign 


shoes which are flooding our mar- 
ket,” Mr. Cohen said, “the presi- 
dent is effectively signing the death 
warrant of the U.S. footwear indus- 
try.” 

{Mr. Cohen said Tuesday he 
would introduce legislation to re- 
quire penalties on imported shoes. 
United Press International report- 
ed. The bill would also limit im- 
ports of shoes to 55 percent of the 
UB. market for five years.J 

Sen. John C. Danforth, Republi- 
can of Missouri, said be intended to 
push for the Trade Act to be rewrit- 
ten to limit the president's ability to 


reject a recommendation for action 
From the U.S. International Trade 
Commission- The commission had 
proposed a sliding scale of quotas. 

George Q. Langstaff Jr„ presi- 
dent of Footwear Industries of 
America, a trade group, said such 
action would do little to protect 
American producers from imports, 
which last year had 71 percent of 
the U-S. market 

The International Trade Com- 
mission. after finding that employ- 
ment in the American shoe indus- 
try dropped by 8 percent and 
production by 13 percent last year. 


recommended June 12 that the ad- 
ministration establish a sliding 
scale of quotas that would increase 
over a five-year period and ulti- 
mately be phased out. 

Industry leaders testified in hear- 
ings before the commission in 
Washington that 105 U.S. shoe 
manufacturing plants were closed 
in 1984 alone. 

Three of four pairs of shoes sold 
in the United States now are made 
in foreign countries. Imports are 
highest from Taiwan and South 
Korea, followed by Brazil, Italy 
and Spain. 



Official Asks JAL Team 
To Resign Over Crash 


Yasumoto Takagi 


Agence France- Pretse 

TOKYO — Pressure is mounting 
on Japan Air Lines for restructur- 
ing of its administration and tight- 
ening of safety procedures, follow- 
ing publication of a preliminary 
report on the crash of a JAL Boeing 
747 in which 520 people died. 

In an interview published 
Wednesday, Japan's transport min- 
ister called for the resignations of 
the airline's entire top manage- 
ment, and proposed complete pri- 
vate ownership of the airline, which 
is 35 percent state-owned. 

The findings disclosed Tuesday 
by the Transport Ministry did not 
establish the cause of the Aug. 12 
crash but they did not exonerate 
JAL. 


Appearing Wednesday before a 
parliamentary commission, Yasu- 
moto Takagi, president of JAL, re- 
iterated his earlier apologies. He 
had submitted his resignation be- 
causeof tbe crash. 

But Transport Minister Tokuo 
Yamashita, who has accused JAL 
of negligence, said, “I do not know 
tbe technical details but this acci- 
dent is a disaster which is imput- 
able to people." 

He said, in an interview with tbe 
Yonriwi newspaper. The indirect 
causes of the crash lie in tbe organi- 
zation of a company that has peo- 
ple crying out. ’it’s JAL again,’ with 
each new accident.” 

“Not only President Takagi 

(Continued on Page 2, CoL 4) 



wio» 


INSIDE 


■ Guatetatfs national univer- 
sity is a survival course. Page 1 

■ A sttidde car bomber at- 
tacked Israeli-backed mifitia- 
men in sooth Lebanon. Page 2. 

■ Security at nuclear plants is 

becoming » priority in the Unit- 
ed Stales. PageS- 

■ UX serines were ordered to 
urgently check jet eopnss of the 
type involved in the Manches- 
ter accident Aug. 22. Paged. 

SCIENCE 

■ Exotic deefhsea Bfe is bong 
found in a rapidly growii^ 

number of habitats. Page 5. 

BUSINESS/FINANCE 

■ Hie Tokyo Stock Exchange 
announced plans for its first 
membership j «cpausion mnear- 



■ CMna had a merehandise- 

trade deficit of 57.89 bflhon in 

the fust part ofI985. Page 7. 


Gordon, the actress 
who won an Oscar for her 
role in < Rosemary , sBaby,’ 
dies. Page 2. 


Esmeralda Wins Cuban Fans for U.S.-Backed Radio Marti 


By Joseph B. Treaster 

Sew York Times Service 

HAVANA — Mention the name Esmer- 
alda to people in Havana these days and 
you're likely to get a smile and a conspirato- 
rial wink. 

Esmeralda is the main character in a soap 
opera that is broadcast daily on Radio Marti, 
the U.S. government broadcast service to 
Cuba. 

The uproar of official denunciation that 
greeted the inauguration of Radio Marti last 
May 20 has subsided, and the government is 
trying to ignore the broadcasts. 

But it seems that a growing number of 
Cubans are following die travails of Esmer- 
alda, a poor blind girl who falls in love with a 
rich young man and finally wins his heart 
Some teen-agers also say they time in to 
Radio Marti to hear music programs featur- 
ing Michael Jackson, Stevie Wonder, Lionel 
Richie and Olivia Newton-John. 

In the first day or two of the broadcasts, 
Cubans and foreign diplomats say, nearly 
everyone seemed to be timed into Radio 
Marti out of curiosity. Then it became diffi- 


cult to find anyone wbo would acknowledge 
they listened. . 

Many Cubans seemed nervous when for- 
eign journalists asked questions about Radio 
Marti. Now. Cubans seem more relaxed 
about “RM,” as some are calling it although 
most still tell strangers they are not regular 
listeners. Nearly everyone, however, seems to 
know who Esmaalda is. 

It is not against the law to listen to Radio 
Marti, as some Washington officials have 
reported. Yet some Cubans refer to it as 
“many radio.” Some of the ubiquitous 
block or ganizations known as Committees 
for the Defense of the Revolution have ad- 
vised against likening to it 

Many Cubans who acknowledge listening 
say they do so with the volume turned down 
low. 

Western d« ptri»wi»ia say they have noticed 
the popularity of Esmeralda and the modern 
music. But they say they believe Radio Marti 
is having little political impact and wonder if 
it is worth the trouble it has caused in U.S.- 
Cuban relations. 

Hdd Castro, the Cuban leader, reacted 


with a strident condemnation of Radio Marti 
and the suspension rtf a five-month-old im- 
migration agreement that had been the two 
countries' first major accord in seven years. 

Cuban and U.S. officials ay relations be- 
tween the two countries are at one of the 
lowest points in years, with nothing more 
t han routine business being conducted. 

In mid-July the U-S. House of Representa- 
tives cut the administration's requested 1986 
budget for the broadcast service from SI 1.2 
milli on to $8-5 million. 

As approved by Congress, Radio Marti 
was sot to be a propaganda radio, as many 
Cuban exiles had hoped, but a branch of the 
Voice of America. It is required to adhere to 
Voice of America standards “to ensure ob- 
jective, accurate, balanced” broadcasts. 

Cubans regularly tune in radio stations 
from Miami, London and Moscow. As ap- 
proved by Congress, one of the main Features 
of Radio Marti was to be that it would 
provide information about Cuba that was 
not bong broadcast by other stations. Radio 
Marti has included some information of this 
type in its news programs, but nongovern- 


mental critics in Cuba soy they had expected 
much more. 

A major handicap for Radio Marti is that 
it is unable to send correspondents to Cuba. 
U.S. officials say Radio Marti gets some 
information from the handful of internation- 
al news correspondents based in Havana, 
whose material is not usually published in 
Cuba, and from a variety of sources on 
Africa and Central America where Cuba is 
involved. 

Hie initial criticism of Radio Marti, that it 
seemed to be an anachronistic production 
that had little to do with modem Cuba, 
scans to have diminished. 

Fans of Esmeralda say the program is 
different from the soap operas offered by 
Cuban stations in that it seems to carry no 
obvious political message. 

“People are tired of the anti- Yankee pro- 
grams, the programs about poverty in Latin 
America, illiteracy,” said a woman in a man- 
agement job. “They want to disconnect 
They want to listen to something silly. That’s 
why they listen to Esmeralda. It makes than 
relax.” 








■ \ 




Page 2 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1985 


For Guatemala University Chief 
First Course Is Personal Survival 


WORLD BRIEFS 


By James LeMoyne 

New York Tima Sendee 

_ GUATEMALA CITY —The rector of the Univer- 
sity of San Carlos here is out to set an lmosual record. 
He would like to be the Em head of the school since 
1978 to survive a term in office. 

But the rector. Dr. Eduardo Meyer Maldonado, is 
aware that it may not be an easy task. Overseeing 
Guatemala's national university has proved to be a 
high-risk occupation of late, as political violence, 
mu ch of it government-directed, has swept the 
country. 

The last two beads of the school were shot to death, 
in 1981 and 1983. Another former rector fled into 
exile, fearing fat his life. Six weeks ago. Dr. Maldona- 
do’s possible successor and dose friend. Dr. Edgar 
Lava, was also killed, shot twice while walking to a 
morning on campus. 

Dr. Meyer, 47. who is a surgeon and a teacher as 
wefl as thie head of the university, narrowly evaded 
death himsrif in 1983 when gunmen fired on his car, 


mala’s military regime, a haven for young leftists and 
one of the few spots where the country’s future is 
openly debated. 

These activities are made easier because the univer- 
sity, following a long Latin American tradition, is 
granted a special autonomous status by the Guatema- 
lan Constitution to encourage academic freedom. In 
practice, autonomy has meant that the army and the 
police do not openly enter the campus, though stu- 
dents believe that government informers, known as 
“ears,** are ubiquitous. 

A degree of independoice from the military govern- 
ment has also meant, according to present and funner 
students and teachers, that underground guerrilla 
gr ou ps recruit on the campus and that drug dealers 
occasionally ply their trade there. A Roman C atho li c 
priest said two university students be knew had recent- 
ly asked hire for advice after they were approached cm 
campus and offered scholarships to study in Cuba. 

Conservative Guatemalan politicians and military 
officers harshly criticize the school for allowing radical 


tM 


Korean Talks on Reunions Break Ifo 

SEOUL (M - 

Korea, meeting to arrange officials said later that they 

lalka abruptly 'Wednesday m Pyongyang, but officials 


P* 

■At- 

fear 


V rw 

u 

j 



expected the virits to go ahead- AAeates criticized’ the South 

The talks broke up after North Pyongyang^ 

Koreans for walking fflti of 

Moranbong stadium ateSOgW North^remOTO^ TheSomh 

rifles and shouting warlike ^ worth Korea to 

Koreans said that the display breached a promise by Norm 


avoid a political show. 






JkWiVi ■ 




threatened to aoanoon u» TZrzrTiL «i the archanjse visits 
the 1950-53 Korean War. He added that heajected tgcreMtige 

to take place and that talks would resume Nov. 26 m SeouL 


iKIii 


Afghans Report Major Soviet Move 

■ o 1 _ K _ . . Wc rf Soviet to 


ISLAMABAD, Pakistan (Reuters) — L 
are being ferried by helicopter to eastern 
.guerrilla offensive, Afghan rebel sources 
They said helicopters were seen bringing 


nmnbcxs of Soviet troops 
hnni«jfan fa a WBj(X anti- 
Wednesday. ■ 


shatterin g a ymdew He escaped, hff hy r gmrn ^ n g leftists to organize and prosdytize there. Others have 

his assailants’ vehicle and speeding away. been att**®*! M ' ve ^- . _ , _ .. 

“It’s part of what you need to know herw to 40,” he The UK ambassador to Guatemala, Alberto M. 
said with a smile, mtKh as the president of some other Kedra, is co-author of a book published m 1980, 
college migh t Hi annas the annoying necessity of meet- ^Guatemala, A Promise id Peril, that dismi sses the 
ing alumni associations or attending ftmd-faising n atio n al university as “a pub befy fin a nc ed echo c hain - 


JSSSshS-SsBIS 


dinners. 

The last of more than 20 death threats Dr. Meyer 
says he has received arrived two weeks ago. It was a 
missive that ended with the words, “You will pay with 
your life as was the case with your predecessor.” 

In the last two years, according to university re- 
cords, at least 36 students and 10 teachers have been 
killed or have disappeared, 12 of them in the last six 
months. The police have not solved a single case. Dr. 
Meyer said. Several students attributed the attacks to 
government security forces. 

The killing s have increased in recent months as 
Guatemala prepares for elections Nov. 3 that will 
return it to civilian rule. 

Such violence has become an accepted part of life in 


ber of revolutionary communism. 

Dr. Meyer meets such criticism with the same terse 
purpose he seems to devote to staying alive. 


n*> Nmr York Time 

A moral at the University of San Carlos in Guatemala 
commemorates a student leftist ■slain in political vio- 
lence. The two predecessors of the school’s president. 
Dr. Eduardo Meyer Maldonado, right, were also hllwl. 


copters and military conwys with hundreds of vehicles had been sem 
hpaHing east from Kabul in the past week._ . , ■ - 

The Soviet Union abruptly dosed its airspace near cm 

Tuesday, forcing a Thai airliner to turn badkto New D^J 1 *™** 
prompted speculation that it might have .been done to make w^r for: 
special mili tary traffic. . 


Rgggan Urges U.S., Soviet Arms Cute 

£5 . n u n . «1Ui1 lgwins a fav nan 


ic cm their antipathy fortheUniied States, which (UP!) — President Ronald Reagan called Wednesdayon 

detenntaedto preserve the independence of the uni- pnadeat ^ they bold responsible for supporting M years of ^ ^d m^booperative r^tkmAtp, 


uwj mui ni ui uicaw't »***- uju^ujuvum, u> u» iuu- ■ |>y}1 L, . 

versity founded in 1676 as Guatemala’s largest center < “ e “ m 1973 m a military coup. 


of learning. Today, it is a place where more than 
50,000 middle- and working-class students are educat- 
ed for just $20 a year. 

His belief in the university led Dr. Meyer, who is an 
alumnus, to seek election as rector three years ago 


Political slogans and invocations to action line hall- 
way walls. 


urey noia sponsiojc ror supporting ju yea is 01 id- anH more 

jvenhK'govannKats after a coop in 1954 supported 


’‘American policy has always been interventionist 

A k.. lk. nf rwnU " AOCim 3n , 


UnilZ W1U1 IttUIWii in u»v»r- — . •• 

The president made his appeal jn a message read by KmmdhL. 
ft*™™, the UK chief debate toa conference 


when nobody dse wanted to risk his life for the job. 
His tom is for four years. 


It may be only an influential minority of students has violated the self-determination of peoples, Nnrrora jiferation Treaty of 1968, which was aimed at preventing a farther 

that is active in political matters, bat they take the a student, who refused to allow his name to be ^ nudeaj *^^3. 

work seriously. An impromptu meeting of the associa- U5cd - ^In a similar messageTuesday, Mikhail S. Gorbachev, lire Soviet leader; 


work seriously. An impromptu meeting of the associa- uscd - 


His tom is for four years. 

“I am an idealist," he said by way of explanation. “I 


tion of law students gave a taste of campus politics as 
practiced in Guatemala. 


Dr. Meyer described the students of the university 
as members of a generation that had been wounded by 


Guatemala, where a strongly conservative army and a love the university and what I have I owe the universi- 
Marxist guerrilla movement have warred for years and ty.” 


The student representatives refused to give their state repression and political violence and that held 
names, prohibited photographs and said that the num- little hope for the future. 


pri 21 iuvojuftv a uwuHj, — — — — t 

urged Washington to join Moscow’s imflaieral moratorram on nuclear 

testmg and renunciation of the first use of nudear arms. 


namre,promDiieaptiotograpns and smd that the mun- little hope for the future. ^7- rvi 1 /-1 . -n M *l o 

ber of students m the association was a secret. Pictures “All we are trying to do is to guide the young irftfi 111 111- Y- I ntlTIftl t ,TltlvaiI SCl'VlCC 


where the military appears to have kilted many thou- On the broad campus grounds, radical politics and of eight student leaders who have been killed or have people,” he said with an edge to his voice. “They are 


sands of people in an effort to quash any challenge to the hubbub of late adolescence offer a powerful mix of disappeared stared down from a wall. 


its authority. 

In the midst of the repression, the national univera- 


symbols and emotions. 


frustrated at the of respect for human brings, the 


Hie young politicians spoke openly of their strong lack of identification with than, the lack of credibility 

onrl fltoir lutna Cav a TL.__ J? J ^ t «" • 1 . . j .1 L 1. a«. 


Bright murals that wash the prefabricated concrete leftist beliefs and their hope for a revolution. They did of government of ficials and those who seek to govern 

liMmira Hmrrf Hie Hiwinni and finatemfllan mm- not riismiiv tbpir mom- with rriioiMnila’e S,. r~t •» 


ty has become a center of political resistance to Guate- buddings depict Che Guevara and Guatemalan revo- not disguise their anger with Guatemala’s mmtaiy in the futnre. 


Suicide Car Bomber 
Attacks Militia in Tyre 


Reuters 

TYRE, Lebanon — A suicide car 
bomber attacked Israeli-backed 
militiaman in south Lebanon on 
Wednesday. Earlier, Israeli troops 
stormed Shiite Moslem villages in 
the area. 

■ About 15 people, including 
members of the South Lebanon 
Army militia, were killed or 
wounded when a car rigged with 
660 pounds (300 kilograms) of ex- 
plosives rammed a South Lebanese 
Army post, Lebanese security 
sources said. 

In another development, U3 
Lebanese and Palestinians were 
freed from an Israeli jafl. 

Hie bombing, between the vil- 
lages of Barti and Rimat near the 
Christian town of Jezzine, which is 
held by the South Lebanese Army, 
was the seventh such attack on Is- 
raeli troops or their ctient militias 
once June. 

State-owned television said the 


before dawn, in a search for guerril- 
las. 

Security sources in the south said 
Israeli troops backed by tanks and 
armored cars and led by the chief 
of the Israeli Army's northern com- 
mand, General On On, entered vil- 
lages including Qabrikha, Majdel 
Siim and Souwwaneh. 

At least five villagers were taken 
for farther questioning after the 
troops tied up and interrogated 
scores of villagers, blew up one 
house and shot and wounded a 
man who tried to prevent troops 
from entering his bouse, they said. 

The villages are on the edge of a 
security zone Israel set up when it 
formally ended a three-year occu- 
pation of Lebanon in June. 

The latest batch of Palestinian 
and Lebanese to be freed from fara- 
d’s Adit jail retained to Lebanon 
heavily guard by militiamen rtf the 
Shiite Amal movement. 

The 113 freed were among more 




Some Officials Retained 
After Nigerian Coup; 

2 Jailed Editors Freed 


NEW YORK (AP)— Fires of suspicious origin in four junked railroad 

pars spewed smoke through Manhattan’s Grand Central TenmnaLon 
Wednesday, cutting off commuter rafl. service used by 60,000 people M 
the height of the morning rash hour. , * 

Dense douds of black smoke poured into the air from veaiflatioa duris 

at the evacuated station and along Park Avenue, which sit s ato p the 
trmnwig leading put of the station. Emergency equipment jammed the 
streets and midtown traffic was badly congested. 

More tKan 40 people, mrlndrng 12 firefighters, were treated at Grand 
Central and 29 were sent to hospitals. Most suffered smoke inhalati o n o r 
heat exhaustion. Authorities said the fire broke out in the early monung 
in four passenger cans scheduled to be scrapped. They were stored in a 
tunnel beneath the station. 


Sikh Group Will Boycott Elections 


Tke Associated Pros 

ABIDJAN, Ivory Coast — Nige- 
ria’s new military rulers released 
two jailed newspaper editors 


Mohammed Buhari early Tuesday 
in a coup that apparently met no 
serious resistance. 

The Babangida government said 


Wednesday and announced that it had released the editors of the 
four key members of the former New Nigerian and Nigerian Tri- 


Supreme Military Council would 
hold top posts in the new regime, 
Nigerian Radio said. 


bune. Both had been hrid mwW a 
broad decree that allowed the de- 
tentkm of journalists making “false 


Urn Anodrtod Pr«w 

PALESTINIAN BEGINS EXILE —Halfl Aba Ziad; a 
leader of AI Fatah on the Occupied West Bank who is. 
accused by Israel of terrorist activities, embraced his 
fattier Wed n esday before leaving for tia-ee years of 
voluntary exile after a deportation order was dropped. 


The radio reported tight security acoosations. 

I and traffic jams in Lagos, the capi- The government also announced 
• •.I ..j — rhni Maior General Sanni Ahnchs 


1 tal, but said the situation was nor- 
mal elsewhere in the country. 

Major General Ibrahim Baban- 
gida. who had been the third rank- 
ing officer in the Supreme Military 
Command, deposed Major General 


Analysts See a More Flexible Nigeria 


attack was carried out by a member than 700 AtHt detainees whose re- 
of the "Assad brigade” of theLeba- lease was demanded by hijackers of 


that Major General S anni Abacfaa 
had been named army commander. 

The radio said Defense Minister 
Domkal BaH would keep his post 
and also take the title of chair man 
of joint chiefs of staff. It said top 
air force, navy and police officers 
would also keep thrir jobs. 

Workers were bring subjected to 
intensive searches as they returned 
to Lagos, which is on an island with 
bridges that make security control 


NEW DELHI (Reuters) — A 
militant Sikh group said Wednes- 
day that it would boycott next 
month's Punjab elections, the Press 
Trust of India reported. 

Jpginder Singh said^ ^support- 
ers would not put up candidates in 
the Sept. 25 election. Has hardline 
United AkaE Dal group - broke 
away from the main Sikh political 
party, the Akah Dal, in May. 

A leader of the group, Ranjit 
Singh Brahmpura, was arrested 
three days ago in comecrion udth 
die murder of the president of 
Akali Dal, Harchjand Singh 
Longowai, by . Sikh extremist gun- 
men Aug. 20. Jagdev Singh Tal- 
wandi, another United Akali Dal 
leader, has been questioned by po- 
lice about the- assassination. 



% a H 



! 



'fecinPa? 

Itim! in 


Jt^mder Singh 


nese branch of the Arab Baath par- 
ty. named after President Hafez 
at-Assad of Syria. 

Witnesses said the blast was fol- 
lowed by heavy shooting from 
South Lebanese Army positions 
and added they saw three members 
of the militia with blood-covered 
faces and a fourth motionless on 
the ground. 

As South Lebanese Army tanks 
and Israeli helicopters headed for 
the scene, Israeli troops 14 miles 
(20 kilometers) to the south were 
leaving Shiite villages they stormed 


a Trans World Airlines jet in June, most of which is due for repayment 
■ Moslems Abdnct Prisoners ? ver few years. By strata 

Shiite Moslem gunmen on StfEJ* pay "S Niger 

JSflE •'r; of the 1981^2 leveL 
held in Israeli prisons. The Assoti- . former governmait of M 


(Continued from Page 1) Nigerian-Britisb Chamber of Com- Varzi, oil analyst at the stockbro- blid ?« that make security contr 
mately $20 bilhan of external ddbt, said he saw hope for a more kerage of Grieveson, Grant & Co„ pwsible, the. radioafao reported.^ 

most of which is due for renavment flexible policy with less emphasis said he expected Nigerian produo- . ?! reported traffic jams on ti 


most of which is due for repayment flexible policy with less emphasis said he expected Nigerian pi 
over the next few years. By stretch- 00 austerity. He and other busi- tion to rise to around 1J n 
ing out the payments, Nigeria nessmen said they were relieved barrels a day within months, 
could tighten an austerity program the oo up was led by a senior 


that has slashed imports to less officer rather than a more radical 
than a third of the 1981-82 leveL junior officer. 


tion to rise to around 1.5 million bridges and said long tines of wmk- 
barrels a day within months. were w^ting for bus service, 

which started slowly because of a 
Nigeria has been ne g otiating an curfew imposed after the coup. 


arrangement designed to enraiur- The new regime has accused the who publishes West Germany's biggest circulation newsnaoer 

a PR hivtiRr uk hv ffnmtinff Ineal mitium ^ « ... — i u .~i i .1 j ... . . TT! 4 ’ 


ated Press reported from Tyre. 

Hie Palestinians, some of whom 
were referred to as “Israeli collabo- 
rators,” were dragged at gutipoint 
from the Red Cross buses - 
The Shiites hailed their own men 
among the retunung Arabs as resis- 
tance hopes. 


~ “ w wu,u * J n . ... .age higher sales by granting local military govonment of General 

The f Qrmer ^jveramCTt of Ma : O^vers were awai ting sigos of affiliates of international oil com- Buhari of abusing power and fail- 


Springer Kidnapper Given SY2 Years 

CHUR, Switzerland (Reuters) — A 22-year-old West Geazuan was ■ 
soitCQoed Wednesday to three and a half years in prison for kidnapping 
the grandson of a West German publisher in January. 

Thomas Haegin was found gouty erf hostage-taking in the disappear- 
ance of Sven Axel Springer from an exdnsive school m Zuoz, southeast- 
ern Switzerland, on Jan. 20. Sven Springer, grandson of Axd Springer, 
who publishes West Germany’s biggest circulation newspaper, Das Md, 
was released unbanned after three days and before his family had met a 
demand for a ransom of about S5 million. 


took an aggressive line in its sup- nmning the oil industry. Oil ao produtx in the country. 


port for austerity. counts for more than 90 percent of 

By contrast, General Babangida export ea rn i ng s- 


said Tuesday that Nigeria had alio- The country’s production has gida said his government would re- television address Tuesday night: 
rated too much of its export earn- slumped to about a million barrels view Nigeria's recent agreements to “Regrettably, it turned out that 
mgs for debt payments. a day from a high of about 1.7 ***? for goods and services Major General Buhari was too rig- 

Graham Wilson, president of the million early this year. But Mehdi fro® Austria, Italy and France, y uncompromising in his atti- 
' | ” hide to issues of national signifi- 


u tney produce m uue country. economy. 

General Babangida. a career sol- 
fa his broadcast. General Baban- dier in his SoHudfa a radio and 


Mr. Haegin told the court he had become involved in the kidnapping 
out of a desire for adventure. Three other alleged kidnappers are due to 
stand trial SepL 20 in Munich. 


For the Record 


MOSP 


REPUBLIC OF ARGENTINE 
MINISTERIO DE OBRAS Y SERYICIOS PUBUCOS 
wbaocnrtorki da Enevgki Wdroelsclrica y Termka 


Ruth Gordon, 88, Actress 
On U.S. Stage, Screen, Dies 


7Tte Associated press But it achieved cult status among General Babangida said that Mr. Bar-Lev said there were 3,359 security prisoners andTSTmimnals A 

EDGARTOWN. Massachusetts college students and finally made a General Buhari came to power stat- m prisons, which have a capacity of about 6,500. {UPIj ” 


cance. /*««•», iummj m n 

General Babangida, who is said KMMeen Wnght of Fort Lande 
to be popular with the nation's solr hospital to become the 135th vie 
diers, became chief of staff of the crosh of a Delta Air Lines 74 
army after the Dec. 31, 1983, coup Airport on Aug 9, officials said, 
against President Shehu Sbagari Preskfcnt Chaim Heizog ref ih< 

that installed General Buhari Israeli police minister, Chaim Bj 
G eneral Babangida said that Mr. Bar-Lev said there were 335 1 


.urees « retapmreu me iontrean garrison townsof Barcntu 
and l essenei from separatist guerrillas in some erf the heaviest fighting in 
years, sources said Tuesday in Addis Ababa. (AIT) 

KatUeoi Wright trf Fort Landenfale, Florida, died Tuesday at a Dallas 
tospiuti to become the 135th victim to die from injuries suffered in the 
ansh of a DdtaA^ Lines 747 at Dallas-Fort Worfa International 
Airport on Aug 9, officials said. 


j pobce mmister, Chaim Bar-Lev, to help dear congested prisons. 
tar-Lev said then! wwp t emmhi m A 4A1 . T * 


HIDRONOR S.A. 


— Ruth Gordon, 88, the actress profit ing that the 1983 coup was The Turkish Cypriot leader, Rauf Deoktash, said Wednesday he would 

•whose stage and screen career She co-starred in a film sdbed- launched because of mismanage- have talks in September in New York with the United Nations secrefarv- 
spanned 70 years and included a ded for release this fall. “Marie,” mem of the economy, lack of pub- general, Javier P6rez de Cufillar, cm the Cyprus problem. ntmaJs J 

SUDDOrtTTIP actress fWar in “Rnuv -I - irwi. n : I K/- amvmlatalihi inunntjmhi nf rMsIlfiiMut T — ■* - - « ■ * - . . _ . 




HIDKOELECTRICA NORPATAGOIMCA SOOEDAD ANONIMA 
AUCOPA COMPLEX 
P0EDRA DEL AGDILA PROJECT 
PREQUAUFICATION OF FIRMS 
CONTRACTS No. 745 AND 748. 


supporting actress Oscar in “Rose- about a 1920s flapper who invades ^ accountability, insensitivity of 


mar?s Baby." died in her sleep the body of a housewife. 


Wednesday at her summer home at 
Martha's Vineyard 


She won an 


the political leadership and a dete- 


Sbe was found by her husband of in 1979. 


appearance on the TV show “Tax? 


award for an rioration in Irving standards. 


Only II Sonet «« mtfhorized 
known monthly total, the Jewish Agency said Wednesday. ' (AFP) 


43 years. Gareon Kanin, a producer ae ^ tw0 book5i trend," General Babangida said, 
and author. self Among Others" and “My Thcrewas no unmediatemdica- 

Ho: screen credits include “fa- side,” an autobiography, as well as t ? on of G«e«l Buhan s fate smee 
«te Daisy Oover" “Where’s Pop- ^ ^ with Mr Kanin, she *?, Western press reports 
a, and Harold and Maude," ^ screenplays for the Tra- said he had been ill recently. 


“Nigerians have since then been 
under a regime that continued the 


HIDRONOR S.A. will call tenders for the design, manufacture, tr an sportation, erection, testing »nil 
potting into operation oft 


CONTRACT No. 745 "CRANES AND GANTRIES" 

— Two (2) Travelling Cranes 550/40/6 metric ton of lifting capacity each; 23.50 m of span and 147 m 
n i n w y length. 

— One (I) Travelling Crane 15/3 metric ton of lifting c ap ac ity; 11 m of span and 120 m runway length. 
— One (1) Gantry Crane 2 X 20 metric ton of fitting capacity; 47.5 m miirinmm lift travel of each hook 
and 122 m runway length. 

— One (1) Gantry Crane 2 X 15 metric ton of lifting capacity; 59 m rmnhrrrrrm lift travel of each book; 
6.50 m of span and 475 m runway length. 

Contract NO. 745 has got partial financing from Inter- American Development Bank (IDE). 


side Daisy Clover,” “Where’s Fop 
pa,” and “Harold and Maude, 


South Africa Is in Gish Crisis 
As Banks Call in Their Loans 


about the love between a teen-age cy-Hepbum hit movies “Adam’s 
boy and an old woman. She was the Rjfc" a^j WEke.” 


friendly neighbor devil worshiper - ■ w . n . ttn : thf . revive the economy, indudiiig dos- that fefl due this month. 

s-“^ o rf^ by ' -r - pU ^ sttizstfSES ^,. Ni *s“’ s *r SrsFr 

fStffflSSSs sftJsjMfaas 


General Buhari’s government 
had imposed drastic measures to 


(Continued from Page 1) rate or a dual-rate currency, one 


mally renewed on a routine baas, for commercial operations 

that fefl due this month. “<* the other for such f m«~»«»i 

Economists pointed out that re- transactions as the repatriation of 

.r j-»i j - nnn.1 U. ( ■ ■ ■ 


CONTRACT No. 748 "GATES, STOPLOGS AND TRASHRACKS” 
GROUP 1 : Four (4) spillway radial ales 15.00 m wide and 19.00 m I 
GROUP 2 : Six (6) intake fixed wheel gales, 7JB m -wide and 10.6 m fa 
GROUP 3 : One hundred eight (108) trashracka panels, 6.8 m wide u 


“Harold and Maude” was a box- 
office flop when it opened it 1971. 


But consumer goods, even food Sta- 
iSMSa:?*; pies, hav e bec^e^rce, and bua- 
said. -I was gomg to be an actiess.- 


payment of dollar-denommated ca P*tal by fon 
short-term debt, winch was costing Analysts si 
South Africa 24 billion rand a year tempts to ro 
two weeks ago, now costs 3tfbiflibn debt thrm^fa 
rand because of the dentine in the swa P arranga 
currency’s value. oountiy osky 


Analysts said Wednesday that 
attempts to roll over South Africa’s 
debt through renegotiation or a 
swap arrangement wouM give the 
oountiy only temporary' resoitc. 


4Ji5 m high. 


Aide Wants JAL Team to Resign Over Crash 


Some said that if the talks .with that the best solution would be 
foreign banks in the next couple erf the_ remstatement of the two-tier 



Four (4) MoplogB, 8.75 m wide and 6.21 m high. 

Comract No. 748 hu got partial finaiuang from Imer-Ammirern Derdopmetu Bank (EDB). 

In eoimeetkm with there tenden HIDRONOR SA. will reed re and consider relevant information of 
fimmwgwinpnffinM with Wtegnate teehniral and fliumdal capacity imereated in rahrnitringimlmftw 
there works. 

Relevant data on HIDRONOR JLA. and the MDRA DEL AGOILA Project, and the procedures to be 
followed for die submission of the above-mentioned information and re f ere n c e s, can be found in the 
pr eqoal ificarion documents, which may be purchased by the interested firms as from August 27th, 1985, 
at HIDRONOR offices, At. LW. Afcm 1074, 4th Soar, 1001 Bnenos Aires, Rep. Argentina, the. 
NO. 22240 HINOR AH, from 11 sum. to 2 pan. 

Their prices are: 

* Contract No. 745: -A250.— or UJ5- $300.—. 

• Contract No. 748: -A2S0.— or D^. $300.—. 

Inf anna tion and t e f ie reiiue s of interested firms or groups of firms, wifi be received at HIDRONOR 
offices, Av. US. Afem 1074, 4th floor, 1001 Bnenos Aires, Rep. Argentina, up toe 

October 31*, 1983, 11 sun^ for Contract No. 745; 

October 31st. 1985, 3 p.m., for Contract No. 748. 

Nationality of i nt err e nii^! parties and the oripnsrfthsgr items shall be testricl e d to countries membets of 

thelDB. 


should re 
agement. 


(Cbminoed from Plage 1) 


JAL spokesman confirmed been blown apart, forcing the plane 


days failed. South Africa might be ra ^- 

forced to reschedule its debts, as ™tona abandoned the two-tier 

V A _ . ‘ * - i * SVRfntt tnir% I . 1 aw 


but the whole man - Sunday that one of the airline’s to veer wildly off course. What 


proent,” the minister added. 747s had flown for two days earlier caused the damage, however, is still 

Several articles in the Japanese this month with a damaged door not known. 

ess in the past two weeks have repaired with adhesive tape. The material showed that the 


Latin American countries had system tyro and a half years as 
done. • P*** of its economic liberalization 

Meanwhile, sources sard that the P r 2^ gL . 


press in the past two weeks have repaired with adhesive tape. 

accused JAL of being more con- m . 

cemedwithprofitathm safety. ■ Lon 8 “^esrigabon Expected 


back the' finanraal and 



UNIVERSITY 

DEGREE 


r ^ stnjg^od niuch more 

Long Investigation Expected lhan 5,^^^ believed to i^azn 
Clyde Haberman of The New control of the aircraft. 
trk Times reported earlier from The first sign that something was 

fow: _ wrong, the report said, came when 

The government investigation a loud bane jolted the rear of the jet 


c 


BAOHBjORS • MASTBTS • DCXTORATE 

1 For WoA. A rp Jw tSu Ufo fwpeAmwm. 

Send detailed resume 
for fore evaluation. 

PACVK WESTERN UNIVERSITY 
MON. Sepulveda BlvdU 
Los Anno tea . California 
«»«, Dept. 23. UAA. 


York Tima reported earlier from The first sign that somethin, 
Tbi kyo ; wrong, the rqxut said, came 

The government investigation a load bang jolted the rear of t 
panel said it would need “consider- at 6:24 PJ&, 12 minutes after 
able tune” to reach a final condo- 0 Ef. 

sion about tbe cause of the crash. It appeared that the oiloL 
The warning of a slow 


that the pilot. Ma- 
did not under- 


action with the banks, and that the 3117 “ wou fdn't be another 

subsequent boost in monetary 10- 

serves would prcsumaNy allow. the Conlson, of Philips & 

rand 10 stabilize at arotmd 40 U.S. “ London, said that in sate 
cents. of political otgections to reversing 

Mr. de Kock dis c l osed Tuesday Sberalrzation, the 

that about $2 billion of shorthorn 

capital had left the country in tbe *9°^ . “4 

18 months to the e 



rtu> mt-_ ■ swwo, ne sara. 

A cL?L °^ de myestors it 
of 


60-page report did not speculate foreboding in the cockpit. Several 


about why the jet lost control on a times, the pilot spoke of how 
flight fawn Tokyo to Osaka. “heavy" the controls fdt 
It was dear almost from the start At 6:46 P.M^ he said, “We may 



that most of the vertical tail fin had be finished/ 


ockpiL Several muban m July as the unrest spread 
spoke of how Sources said any plan for a cur- 
5 f* 3 ** SW *P TOdd be pan of a 

said, “We may broader reform 10 rcplace the free 
floating rand with either a fixed- 


. . system, far- 

offuas mvest in South African 
Snares at a discount in the financial 
cunenq-; while earning divideads 
at the roll commercial rar<» 

(Reuters, 1BT) 




S^>S I T ea8e8 Securit y 

Nudear Facilities as 

* ear of Terrorists G: 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1985 



Page 3 


~'<t. v* 

- a c * 




By Thomas OToole 
WASMMCTON W, ' S ?S f 

Stales in ‘—The United 



, of^wS np,e * atthe ‘- ) 


«-"r . searches a « r v .^ cco * car 

sr 




Mock 


terrorist 


XI il.-.-H 


rows 

hissing following airplane acd- 
dems. . . 

A n ud ear bomb was aboard a 
that 
into the 
: plane 

of the 

deepest points of the Pacific, 500 
nutes (800 Kilometers) from land. 
T«y are presumably stiD that. 

A bomb was jettisoned over 
wassaw Sound in GcarpA in 1958 
and sank. It was sot armed with 
nuclear components, but it did 
have its detonator.' 

There have been 14 bombings of 
US. nuclear mwsiiaiiffl i y in the 
past 10 years^and M0 threats, The 
bombings caused no serious dam- 
age or injury. 

One of the most dramatic cases 
was in 1979. An employee of a 
General Electric Diant in Barfing- 


ktAinisf. 




11 Rails® 


aa^room. They are carried out 

niohf 3 ^ 11 ^ l securit > guards in North Carolina, that fahri- 
*ugu attacks by members of the cates uranium fuel rods for civilian 
«mys ipeoal Forces, who dress unclear power plants stole two steel 
that r laser weapons drums containing 145 pounds (65 
«at snoot light beams to record kilograms) of uranium in powder 
m tv- r\~_ form - saricted* but not to full 

1 ne Department of Energy has bomb grade. 

®?JP® up.wth what it hopes is the He demanded $200,000 from 
inornate m burglarproofing. The fi- GE He threatened to disperse the 
"Si-, ^ barrtCT to anyone breaking into uranium over two unidentified dt- 
y,® container or vault with nuclear ics in the United States, but the 
■' “Uiterial is a lij^ nrolasses-Hke FBI caught him before he could 
^bstance that oozes through the cany out his threats. He was sen- 
‘°c& mechanisms. traced to 15 years imprisonment. 

— .As terrorism becomes more “I don't want to be an alarmist,” 

widespread and more sophistical- sat’d William W. Hoover, assistant 
ed, there are indications that the secretary for defense programs at 
nudear aspect of terrorism is a real 
possibility. 

Terrorists blew up parts- of a 
French nuclear plant in 1979, caus- 
ing $20 million in rfamagw Three 
years later, members of the «mw» 


the Department of Energy, “but 
someday somebody is going to try 
to steal something” more critical 
than powdered uranium. “We must 
be ready for that threat,” said Mr. 
Hoover, a retired Air Force gener- 
al. 

The Department of Energy has 


group, the Pacifist and Ecologist 

Committee, fired five rockets at . . . . . , , . t£ - . 

France’s plutonium-producing 9 uadni P led m bl i dget “ “ e 1 la * t 
breeder reactor. & five years to safeguard nudear 

weapons and materials. 


After a U.S. brigadier general, 
James L. Dozier, was rescued from 
the Red Brigades in Italy in 1982, 
he told Italian authorities that his 
kidnappers interrogated him about 
American nuclear weapons in 


It now 
spends $700 million yearly. 

The facilities indude the Pantex 
plant in Amarillo, Texas, where nu- 
dear weapons are assembled; the 
Rocky Hats, Colorado, plant, 
where plutonium warheads are 


itt Fittitiro : Wcst f n Europe. Membereof Ger- Oak Ridge, Tennessee, 

HI LieCfif*: many’s Red Army faction have j-,’ 



been arrested carrying maps and 
drawings of U.S. nudear/weapons 
depots and the routes that security 
patrols take outside and inside the 
depot gates. 

The United States goes fo great 
lengths to prevent the loss of an 
atomic weapon, but two are still 


rAriz 


•« o'.’, 

.aivena-:** 




CkUd^ Parents. : 
Held in Robbery 
Attempt mlJS. 

Las Ang/da Times Soviet 

LOS ANGELES — the po- 
lice arrested a couple and took 
t hei r 23- month-old daughter 
into custody in connection with 
an attempt to rob a Brink's 
guard of $8,000 at a restaurant 
in Los Angeles In tern a tion al 
Airport. 

The restaurant cashier saw 
the child take a money pouch 
from the guard’s handcart as he 
was pairing a pickup of cash 
Tuesday, a police department 
spokesman said. The child 
brought the pouch to her father, 
who pat it under his coat, the 
spokesman said. 

The cashier alerted the guard. 
The baby’s mother returned the 
pouch and apologized for her 
daughter. Dining a commotion 
that followed, the family 
slipped away, the police raid. 
They were found later by two 
undercover officers in the inter- 
national terminal. 

The couple identified them- 
selves as Geoige Arias, 36, and 
Joanna Arias, 22, of Puerto 
Rico. They were held ou suspi- 
don of attempted robbery. The 
child was put in the custody of 
juvenile authorities. 


plant, where uranium warheads are 
built; the Nevada Test Site, where 
atomic weapons are tested, and the 
Sav annah River, South Carolina, 
and Hanford. Washingto n , plants, 
where plutonium is made. 

"Anybody who thinks terrorists 
aren't cunning or ruthless enough 
to pull off a nudear attack has 
forgotten the Munich Olympics, 
the showdown at Entebbe and the 
shooting of the pope,” Representa- 
tive Richard A. Gephardt of Mis- 
souri told the Conference on Inter- 
national Terrori sm sponsored last 
month by the Nudear Control In- 
stitute. “And anybody wbo thinks 
an outlaw country won’t help ter- 
rorists ‘go xrudearf hasn’t been to 
Tehran or Tripoli,” said Mr. Gep- 
hardt, chairman of the Democratic 
Caucus. •• 

Guards at these Department of 
Energy installations have been in- 
. creased by 500 men in the last 18 
months. 

Stronger fences have been built 
around the plants and more elec- 
tronic sensors have been added to 
detect intruders. 

• A year ago, the Department of 
Energy established a training acad- 
emy at Kirtland Air Farce Base at 
Albuquerque, New Mexico, where 
800 guards undergo Special Forces 
training every year. 

When an atomic weapon travels 
by train in the United States, it 
moves in a metal car with a steel 
top locked in place by bolts. If the 
weapon is transported by road, it 
travels in a truck whose wheels can 
be locked and whose armor-plated 
sides can resist any weapon less 
powerful than anti-tank shells. 

The Nuclear Regulatory Com- 
mission does not allow multiple 
shi pmen ts of weapotis-grade urani- 
um or plutonium to be on the road 
simultaneously anywhere in the 
country if they add up to what the 
commission calls “trigger quanti- 
ties” 



\V 4 -V* *. * 


Concord* U y et refinecL 

I Wa.er-resistanu beauty: Head-carved 

A hmep.cceof^ Switzerian d. 

aSSt ~ 

SBhd 



3 Suspects Arrested by El Salvador 
In Cafe Killings ; U.S. Aid Mentioned 


Tbe Discovery crew q> nt a message from the “Wizard of Oz” to mission controL 

Shuttle Launches 2 Satellites in a Day 


United Press International 

CAPE CANAVERAL, Florida 
— Astronauts aboard the space 
shuttle Discovery deployed two 
satellites on the same d ay for the 
first time, then prepared their 
equipment Wednesday for a week- 
end space walk to repair a crippled 
satellite. 

The Discovery was launched 
Tuesday, just before a storm hit the 
launch site, then it orbited the sat- 
ellites the same day. 

The first satellite, an Australian 
government communications unit, 
was sent into orbit in an emergency 
launch a day early because a s ha de 
protecting it from the sun had 
jammed open. 

The crew followed that with the 
launch late Tuesday of a radio- 


relay station owned by the Ameri- 
can Satellite Co. 

On Wednesday, a crew member, 
William D. Fisher, told ground 
controllers that the electrical unit 
be is to use to bypass a defective 
timing device of the crippled satel- 
lite bad passed an inspection. The 
585- million Synoom satellite was 
launched in April, but a timin g 
mechanism apparently malfunc- 
tioned, preventing rocket firing 
that should have boosted the satel- 
lite to its operational orbit. 

Engineers ou the ground, mean- 
while, scheduled training sessions 
Wednesday to study how the ship’s 
robot arm will operate during the 
repair effort. The repair and space 
walk were planned for Saturday. 

The flexible arm. which must 
hold the satellite, lost power in one 


of its joints Tuesday and will not be 
able to move the 15,200- pound 
(6JJ00- kilogram) satellite as fast as 
originally planned. 

Citizens in western Australia 
turned on their lights Wednesday 
as the Discovery passed overhead, 
a salute for launching the Austra- 
lian satellite. 

The two satellite launches Tues- 
day set the stage for the space walk 
as early as Saturday. If the overhaul 
can be accomplished in one day. 
the shuttle probably will land Mon- 
day at Edwards Air Force Base, 
California. 

Mr. Fisher and James D. van 
Hof ten, a space walker who helped 
repair the Solar Max sun-watching 
satellite last year, plan to spend 
seven hours in Discovery's payload 
bay rewiring the Syncom commu- 
nications satellite. 


By Marjorie Miller 

Los Angeles Times Sefttce 

SAN SALVADOR — President 
Josfc Napoleon Duarte of £1 Salva- 
dor has announced the arrest of 
three guerrillas suspected of partic- 
ipating in the June 19 slaying of 13 
persons, including four off-duty 
US. marines, at outdoor cafes here. 

Accompanied by top military of- 
ficers at a press briefing Tuesday, 
Mr. Duarte read a letter to Presi- 
dent Ronald Reagan in which he 
said that a U 5. -trained investigat- 
ing commission aided in the inqui- 
ry that led to the arrests. The com- 
mission, which is under the 
Salvadoran attorney general's of- 
fice, received FBI training in gath- 
ering evidence, in analysis and in 
forensics. 

The three suspects were identi- 
fied as members of Revolutionary 
Party of Central American Work- 
ers, a rebel faction that Ha«m«t 
responsibility for the killings. 

One of those killed in the cafe 
attack turned out to be a guerrilla 
who died of bullet wounds at a 
hospital after the shooting. Seven 
other guerrillas are still at large, 
Mr. Duarte said. 

Mr. Duane declined to answer 
questions at tbe briefing, and few 
details of the capture of the rebels 
were available. 

The suspects were identified as 
Juan Miguel Garcia Melendez, 
Jose Abraham D imas Aguilar and 
Wfllian Celio Rivas Bokmos. All 
are apparently Salvadorans. 

Colonel Aristides Montes, head 
of the National Guard, said that 
the three had been arrested six to 
1 5 days earlier and that their cases 
have been presented to a mili tary 
tribunal He said human rights 
groups have been notified of their 


arrest, and they have been visited 
by family members. 

A U.S. Embassy spokesman. 
Donald Hamilton, said U.S. offi- 
cials “cooperated with the Salva- 
dorans on their investigation. 
We’re confident they've got the 
right people and we are, of course, 
pleased.” 

In late July. El Salvador acted on 
U.S. intelligence reports and 
mounted raids in which 21 mem- 
bers of the Revolutionary Party of 
Central American Workers were 
killed. The U.S. defense secretary, 
Caspar W. Weinberger, said ai tbe 
time. “We have done a number of 
things that are, I think, very dis- 
couraging to future terrorist acts.” 

After the attack, the CIA formed 
a joint force with Salvadoran 


officials to gather intelligence on 
tbe rebels and to identify the gun- 
men. 

Colonel Montes said the attack 
was carried out by 1 1 guerrillas . 
divided into three squads: plan- 
ning, security and “annihilation.” 

He said one of the suspects still 
at large was trained in Vietnam and 
another was trained in both Cuba 
and Vietnam. 

Mr. Duarte said, “We are in a 
permanent and constant battle 
with those who believe that death, 
terrorism and assassination are val- 
id instruments for arriving at a po- 
sition of power.” 

In his letter to Mr. Reagan, Mr. 
Duane thanked tbe United States 
for equipment and training. 


Effortto Unite Indian Rebels 
In Nicaragua Is Foundering 

Mr. Rivera does not recognize 
the council's authority, and he was 
still trying to reach an understand- 
ing with Misura, a spokesman for 
Mr. Rivera said. 

The persistent division in tbe In- 
dian movement was likely to please 
the Sandinist government, which 
has been trying to reach a separate 
peace with Mr. Rivera. 

Plans were made in June to unify, 
the In dian movement after Mr. Ri- 
vera broke off his negotiations with 
the Sandinis is. 


Wcnhingum Peat Service 

TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras — 
An effort this su mmer to unite all 
Nicaraguan Indian groups battling 
the Sandinisi government appears 
to be foundering because of con- 
tinuing mistrust between the two 
largest Indian organizations. 

One of the two major Indian 
rebel groups, called Misura. said 
Tuesday that Brooklyn Rivera, the 
leader of other group. Misurasata, 
had been expelled from the Indian 
movement as a whole. 

A tribal council of elders, which 
is linked to Misura, expelled Mr. 
Rivera about a week ago because 
he was considered a traitor for hav- 
ing held peace talks with the San- 
dinisis, Misura officials said. 


He was protesting their unilater- 
al action in forming their own com- 
mission to consider how to grant 
the Indians a measure of self-gov- 
ernment. 


GUINNESS 
IS GOOD FOR 
SHAREHOLDERS. 


“The events of die last few weeks have 
ended in the best possible way for Guinness 
shareholders. Bell’s shareholders, and for 
Bell’s itsel£ 

For new shareholders, there’s the 
opportunity to enjoy earnings per share 
growth and share price performance, from 
which our existing Guinness shareholders 
have benefited for the past four years. 

For Guinness shareholders, the arrival 
of Bell’s into the group is great news. 

The union of Guinness and Bell’s, two 
of the world’s most famous brands, creates an 
International Beverage team of enormous 
strength. A team which 1 am confident will 
build on our joint success to date. 

' The Guinness group has been enjoying 
tremendous success over the last 4 years. 
From 1981 to 1985, our share price has consist- 
ently grown ahead of the average for the rest 
of the stock market. 

What is more, Guinness earnings per 
share have grown by more than 122% over 
three years to 30th September 1984- 

The achievement and the positive direc- 
tion brought to Guinness by its tiew manage- 
ment team are a direct result of our successful 
twin growth strategies, encompassing profit 
growth for the present and the future. 

PROFIT GROWTH FOR TODAY. 

It is our aim to continuously improve 
our established businesses, International Bev- 
erages and Retailing. 

In the U.S. alone, Guinness sales have 
risen by 81% in the three years to 31st March 
1985 - outperforming all other import com- 
panies in this market sector. 

I believe the acquisition of Bell’s will 
further enhance our success in International 
Beverages. 


250p + 


200pT 



150p + 


100p + 


Guinness 
share price. 


1/10/81 


13/6/85 


We are also seeing tremendous growth 
in retailing. The acquisition of Lewis Meeson 
and RSMcColl convenience and retail chains 
adds to our list; making Guinness the largest 
operator in the convenience sector with 1100 

stores. 


potential Our Healthcare portfolio currently 
consists of Champneys Health Spas in Hert- 
fordshire and Stobo Castle in Scotland as 
well as Nature’s Best Health products. 

Guinness Publishing is under new man- 
agement, and now accounts for some fifty 
titles. Our twin growth strategies are 
obviously paying dividends because trading 
profits from retailing and other non-brewing 
activities continue to rise. In the half year to 
31st March 1985, they were £6.7 million 
compared with £1.8 million in the half year to 
31st March 1984- 

TOWARDS AN EVEN BETTER FUTURE. 

Sales of draught Guinness this calendar 
year are 8% ahead of last year, a result of the 
successful marketing and advertising skills 
brought to the company by the new manage- 
ment team. I believe that Bell’s considerable 
potential can now also be realised. 

With Guinness behind them, the Bell’s 
brands can make real progress in the tough 
but tremendously valuable U.S. Scotch 
Whisky market 

I’d like to thank you all for your support 
during the last few weeks. Over the next few 
years, I am confident that you can look forward 
to continued growth and appreciation of your 
stock." 




flU* i.M 


Emesr Saunders. Chief Executive. 


PROFIT GROWTH FOR TOMORROW 



Our policy is always to expand into 
exciting new areas, as well as looking after our 
established business. 

We have identified Healthcare and 
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GUINNESS PLC 

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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1985 



Radical South African Cleric Steers a Collision Course With Authority 

v .. j Rsvent j^inawi edged in Febr 


Allan 


By Alan Cowell 

New York Times Service 

CAPETOWN — When Allan Boesak, presi- 
dent of the World Alliance of Rrfanned 
. Churches. became embraced in a public episode 
involving his personal life earlier this year, be 
told his supporters that official efforts to sm ea r 
him would not blunt his political mission. 

“If people think I will craw! into a hole and 
not be seen again,” be said on Feb. 9 after 
acknowledging that be maintained a “relation- 
ship” with a fellow church worker, “they have 
another rtiinfr coming.” 

Mr. Boesak, 40, who was detained Tuesday 
under South Africa's security laws, has lived up 
to the promise. If he is not to be seen again, his 
fiery addresses of recent months suggest, die 
authorities must insure tha* by detaining him, 
for he has shown that he is ready to confront the 


authorities in every way compatible with his 
calling as a churchman. 

Among Sooth Africa’s militant derics, Mr. 
Boesak ranks with the most radical. He has 
called on blacks to exercise their economic pow- 
er by boycotting white-owned stores, and earlier 
this year sought a day of prayer for the over- 
throw of the white minority authorities. 

He has called the ruling whites “the spiritual 
children of Adolf Hitler 7 ’ and the police force “a 
sophisticated murder machine." His enemies 
were delighted when be was photographed, on 
July 20, at a funeral in the eastern Cape settle- 
ment of Cradock, in from of a Soviet Sag. 

Since March this year, he has been arrested 
twice. 

While Bishop Desmond M. Tutn, wines- of 
the 1984 Nobd Peace Prize, has recently pro- 
jected himself as a mediator, Mr. Boesak has 


, M PQg ga fc nffen/w te d ged in February ftaiHri 
been more confrontational. Both are patrons of died when he was 7, to mother ^ ^ fflaintain£t j what he !; 


the United Danocratic Front, a multiracial alii- SomereetWest, mJthef of ship” with Miss Scott, but said: “No ; 

South According to his wife, Dorotny, moraer w forced to speak so pnbfidy; 

es the. therfourdrildrauhehaddways wanted to be bMg . innennost feelings ana I shall 


ance formed two years ago to oppose 

A r' *. mtnrh w r .ln A 


Afri-i consfiturion, _ wlnch iicM* ll*. a^ft Ms or her ianmnoat fedings 


way to explain the 


black majority. clergyman, ana aeuv™ t; therefore not try in any way 10 

Mr. fiLaks actions, somemne^ seemed dc- RrfonMd £StiS«of this^dationshiP-" 

signed to ezuzender publiaty and thus to mam- colored branch of the Dutch ** church suspended. him buU afW.i , 


^^^jlesofA&ikancrdom. divisvedetate.remstatedhminMmdi.sa™- 

I to 1976, Mrs. Boesak said, she and a ddim of adultery bad been rqecteilte 


speaking style that inflames passions. Black From 1970 io w/o, rr "T a cnaige n.im rnnanv 

activists say he has said the righuhia^ at the bw hurfrand lived in tlreNetberiands while episode tarnished w 

Mtitwna Tii»aiTthrtriti«L hvtheir action Tbes- comnleted a doctoral thesis on ethics. He re- many whites, as the secunt^pemee j¥l™ 


completed a doctoral . 

turned to South Africa during the unrest in 


right time. The authorities, by their action Tues- 
day, ywn to acknowledge that he repr e s e n ts a 
challenge, perhaps the more so because of the* Soweto in 1976. 

color of his skin. Earlier this year Sooth African security police 

Under South Africa’s racial classification made available to newspapers tapes purporting 


laws, Mr. Boesak is a “colored,” one of the 25 
millio n people of TP'**** racial descent. 

He was boro in a remote town in northwest- 
ern Cape province. His father, a schoolteacher. 


to prove that Mr. Boesak was involved in an 
illicit sry if*l relationship with Di Scott, 30, a 
white woman working for the South African 
Pnnnfil of Churches. 


entty intended. But to n^South Africam, fte 
rmwar ^ynpaig n reinforced lus anta- ap aithad ;; - 

credentials. 

Mr. Boesak’s wife said Tuesday that his stay ; 
in die Netherlands had shown him “what the - 
world should be, how it conld b^ . . y ■ - 
“He will not be frightened," she sard. -.. lV y 


U.S. Is Ready to Talk With Soviet 



By Bernard Gwertzman 

New York Times Service 

WASHINGTON —The United 
States has told the Soviet Union 
that it is ready to open talks next 
month for resuming direct air trav- 
el between the two countries. Rear 
gan administration officials said. 

Soviet landing rights in the Unit- 
ed States were canceled after Po- 
land imposed martial law, backed 
by the Soviet Union, in 198 1. 

State Department officials said 
Tuesday that a new civil aviation 
pact could be ready for the meeting 
between President Ronald Reagan 
and Mikhail S. Gorbachev, the So- 
viet leader, in Geneva on Nov. 19 
and 20. 

They said there was little likeli- 
hood of progress in arms control or 
on regional issues. But they said 
that substantive accords on civil 
aviation, on cultural, scientific, 
technical exchanges, and on con- 
sular affairs could help put rela- 
tions on a sounder basis. 

The decision to go ahead with 
the aviation talks was part of a 
policy advocated by Secretary of 
State George P. Shultz, who wants 
the summit meeting to be more 
than a get-acquainted session. He 


argued that it was important to use 
the occasion to make progress on 
outstanding issues that were ame- 
nable to solution. 


Mr. Shultz will confer in New 
York on Sept. 25 with Foreign 
Minister Eduard A. Shevardnadze 
of the Soviet Union, and take part 
in Mr. Shevardnadze's meeting 
with President Reagan at the White 
House two days later. After the 
White House session, Mr. Shultz 
and Mr. Shevardnadze are sched- 
uled to have another meeting. 

Mr. Shevardnadze, who replaced 
Andrei A. Gromyko as foreign 
minister last month, will be in New 
York for the minml session of the 
United Nations General Assembly. 
His meetings in the United States 
are expected to focus on plans for 
the summit mating, American of- 
ficials said. 


Robert C. McFariane, the na- 
tional security adviser, said in a 
speech last week that Mr. Reagan 
was not expecting any transforma- 
tion in East-West relations. 


“We seek incremental improve- 
ments, and we don't dismiss their 
value,” Mr. McFariane said. “The 
Soviet leadership should know that 


U.S. Schoolgirl 
Mourned by 
Soviet Press 


By Serge Schmcmann 

New York Times Service 
MOSCOW — The death of Sa- 
mantha Smith in an airplane crash 
Sunday b Marne has been widely 
reported b the Soviet press. The 
schoolgirl who traveled to the Sovi- 
et Union at the invitation of the 
Soviet leader, Yuri V. Andropov, 
was depicted as a child who became 
a champion of peace after her visit. 

Newspapers, television and the 
Soviet press agency Tass carried 
emotional accounts of Samantha’s 
death. Komsomolskaya Pravda, 
the Communist youth newspaper, 
began its account Tuesday with the 
Tass report of the accident, then 
wrote: “Frightening, scaldmg news 
has come across the ocean: Sa- 
mantha is no more.” 

The report said: “A small person 
with a bold heart, b her 12 years 
she already understood what many 
grown Americans do not want to or 
cannot understand. She spoke 
loudly to all of America: Hie in- 
nermost wish of the Soviet people is 
to preserve peace.' ” 

Samantha, who turned 13 b 
June; her father, Arthur; and six 
other people died Sunday in the 
crash of a commuter plane b mb 
and fog near Auburn, Mabe. 

Komsomolskaya Pravda said it 
was still receiving letters for Sa- 



fautavUPI 

Samantha Smith 


mantha, who visited the Soviet 
Union b July 1983. She was bvi ted 
by Andropov after writing a letter 
asking why he wanted to “conquer 
the world.” She did not meet An- 
dropov on the visit, and he died m 
early 1984. 

The Soviet Union made much of 
Sa man t ha s visit, depicting her as 
someone who understood the au- 
thenticity of that nation’s “love of 
peace.” That theme continued 
Tuesday b the accounts of hex 
death. 

Komsomolskaya Pravda said 
that when Samantha returned to 
the United States she “dedicated 
many bterviews and appearances 
on American radio and television 
to bring to grown-ups the truth 
about the Soviet people, about 
their love of peace, their warm 
yea rn i ng to live b friendship with 
aD peoples." 

The reports made no mention of 
Samantha’s new career as a televi- 
sion actress. 


President Reagan is ready — pa- 
tiently, methodically — to take 
small steps forward and that we 
will respond b proportion to what 
we see from thorn. We should rec- 
ognize that those who seek only 
small improvements often end up 
with none.” 

An executive of Pan American 
World Airways, which would be 
the U.S. carrier under a new air 
pact, said, “We are interested in 
resuming service.” 

He stud that talks had already 
been held between Pan Am and 
Aeroflot, the Soviet airline, and 
that Pan Am was also interested b 
flying through the Soviet Union 
between Western Europe and In- 
dia. He said Pan Am was conader- 
bg the possibility of resuming ser- 
vice to Moscow in the summer of 
1986 if an accord was reached. 

The Soviet Union has been 
pressing for the renewal of landing 
rights in New York and Washing- 
ton, State Department officials 
said. In fact, the Russians have 
been holding up agreement an cul- 
tural and scientific exchanges and 
on new consulates b Kiev and New 
York until a civil aviation accord 
was gignjyf they said. 

Until recently, the United Stales 
refused to consider a new aviation 
pact until new safety rules had been 
agreed to b the air lanes of the 
North Pacific to reduce chances of 
another incident such as the shoot- 
ing down by Soviet planes of a 
Smith Korean airUner b 1983 that 
resulted in 269 deaths. 

On July 30, a preliminary accord 
on North Pacific air safety was an- 
nounced by the United States, the 
Soviet Union and Japan, and short- 
ly thereafter, the State Department 
proposed that talks with die Soviet 
Union on direct air service be bdd 
b Washington on Sept 16, officials 
said. 

In an unpubtidzed meeting two 
weeks ago at the Department of 
Transportation, government offi- 
cials and m das try executives dis- 
cussed what should be bduded b a 
new aviation accord, participants 
said. 

Travel industry sources estimate 
that more than 80,000 Americans 
will visit the Soviet Union this year. 

Direct air service was opened by 
Pan Am and Aeroflot in 1968 be- 
tween Moscow and New York, 
with the Soviet airime later addbg 
Washington, and Pan Am flying 
occasionally to Lenmgrad with 
charter flights. In 1978, Pan Am 
ceased service on the ground that it 
had become unprofitable. 

The difference between now and 
when air service began b 1968, the 
Pan Am official said, is that Pan 
Am used to fly Boeing 707s the 
entire way from New York to Mos- 
cow, often with small passenger 
loads. The plan now is for passen- 
gers to fly to Western Europe on 
wi de-body 747s and then transfer 
to Moscow aboard smaller 737s, he 
said. 



DRY RUN — Franz Burbach of Cologne tests for the first time the modified ear he 
wa n t s to use to cross the English Channel. The West German man’s automobile has a 
waterproofed engine and the specially designed tires have a ifiamgtor of 2.4 yards. 


ILK. Urgen 




Type in Manchester fro 


The Associated Press 

LONDON — Airlines in Britain 
carried out urgent checks on Pratt 
& Whitney jet engines Wednesday 
after authorities discovered cracks 

m swne versions. The discovery oc- 
curred after the explosion of an 
e ngine a f a tal fire last 

Thursday at Manchester Airport 

The chwks, ordered by Bntab’s 
Gvil Aviation Authority, caused 
cancellation of two British Airways 
flights from Gatwick Airport and 
delays to 14 other flights at airports 
around the country. 

The checks involved the VS. 
man ufacturer’s JT8D-15 engine, 
the same type of engine fitted to the 
British Airtours Boeing 737 that • 
caught fire at Manchester in riortfah- 
em England. 

One of the plane’s two engines 
exploded during takeoff, rapturing 


a fuel line b the wing. The fted 
ignited and 54 people died. ... - 
[The UiL Federal Aviation Ad- 
ministration announced Wednes- 
day that it ms planning- to order 
inspection- of the endues, Reuters 


Lange Backs Down From Dispute With France 


Reuters 

WELLINGTON, New Zealan d 
— Prime Minister David I-am ge 
backed away Wednesday from a 
diplomatic dispute with France 
over the sinkin g of the Rabbow 
Warrior, saying that the tone of a 
statement by Prime Minister Lau- 
rent Fabius had eased relations. 

He said Mr. Fabius’s statement 
Tuesday conceded the possibility 
of French guilt in the mmbg of a 
Greenpeace protest ship b Auck- 
land harbor July 10. New Zealand, 
Mr. Lange said, would supply fur- 
ther police evidence sought by Par- 
is if he were certain it would be 
handled responsibly. 

Mr. Fabius accepted a .report 
(hat cleared (he French govern- 
ment of wrongdoing while admit- 
ting that there were “unanswered 
questions.” He promised that 'in- 
quiries would continue. 

Mr. Lange said that Mr. Fabius s 
remarks fell short of the formal 
apology and “contrition” he had 
demanded ova- the official confir- 
mation that French secret service 
agents were sent to New Zealand to 
spy on Greenpeace. 

“But it is as handsome and con- 
structive a tendering of concern as 
one is likely loget at this stage.” he 
said. He said the statement had “an 
air of penitence about it.” 

The Rabbow Warrior was pre- 
paring to lead a flotilla against 
French nuclear tests 'in the South 
Pacific when it was sunk by two 
explosions. A Greenpeace photog- 
rapher was killed. 

The Paris statement was the first 
official French reaction to the re- 
port by a senior civil servant. Ber- 
nard Tricot, and to the press skepti- 
cism about bis findings that a 
French intelligence agency, the 


Genoal D i rectorate for External 
Security, was not directly linked to 

the qnlring 

In a radio bterview, Mr. Lange 
described Mr. Fabius's statement 
as very conciliatory. 

He stuck to his earlier suggestion 
that France recall Ambassador Jac- 
ques Bourgcm for consultations. 
But be said: “I would not want to 
take the step of rupturing what is 
dearly an emerging, constructive 
dialogue with France by dispatch- 
ing the ambassador.” 

He criticized as provocative Mr. 
Fabius’s remark that no one should 
be surprised that France was vigi- 
'lant b mfltniaininp its interests. 

Mr. Lange saidMr. Fabius had 
distanced himself from the report 
and that Mr. Tricot had “made an 
international fool of himself.” 

In Paris, opposition newspapers 
said Mr. Fabius had not cleared . up 
the scandal. The conservative Le 
Figaro accused him of indulging b 
“verbal contortions” that left too 
many questions unanswered. 


“We regret to say that all of tins 
is none too clear,” it said. “Either 
our services are inniwnt and the 
New Zealand gov ernment and pa- 
cifist-ecologists should be told to 
mind their own business or doubts 
persist and logic requires a real 
bquiiy.” 

Is New Zealand, The conserva- 
tive New Zealand Herald newspa- 
per denounced the Tricot report as 
“outrageous arrogance.” 

“Even if Tricot were to pour all 
the pofume of Provence on the 
episode, it would still come out 
smelling like a sknnlr. ” the paper 
said. 

In Melbourne, Australia, mean- 
while, a retired U.S. admiral said 
that be might j tan the Greenpeace 
peace flotilla to France’s test zone. 

Rear Admiral Gore La Roque, a 
former Pentagoo strategic planner, 
said he was eager to con tribe te to 
the drive to aid French nuclear 
tests. 

Mr. La Roque, director of the 


Washington-based Center far De- 
fease Information, an organization 
erf retired mb taiy officers monitor- 
ing Pentagon weapon systems, 
spending and policies, was attend- 
ing a nuclear disa rmament confer- 
ence in Melbourne. ' 


47 Executed by ban, 
Paris Exfle Gimp Says 


United Press hrtamadamd ■ 

ATHENS r Iran executed 47 
political prisoners mTehrah’scavb 
Prison early this month, an cxOe 


Other European air 
showed no immediate sign of cafl-_ 
ing for checks. Air France said that .. 
regular checks of its 737 fleethad 
revealed no faults and that no spe- 
cial, inspections, were planned. It 
said that, its fleet had a later verskn 
ofthe engine, j 

The British checks affect Boding 7 ' 
737s, Boeing 727s and McDonnell 
Douglas DC-9s, all widely used On 
internal British routes and to cany 
thousands of vacations* to- the 
Mediterranean and other holiday 
areas. 

'The Aviation Authority or- 
dered that a0 JT8D engines- that 
have been modified by the manu- 
facturer mid that have flown more 
than 12,0(X) hours be inspected vi- 
sually, which involves stripping 
down the engme, or by X-ray anat 
ysis. .U 

The step was taken after “exten-r 
sive cracking” was found b six en- 
gine . combustion chambers on .’ 
Boeing 737s examined since the 
Manchester disaster, the authority 
said. 

“Pr eliminar y investigation of the 
Manchester Boeing 737 accident 
indicates that combustion chamber 
deterioration could have caused 
overheating of the combustion 
chamber outer casing, leading to its 
failure,” a Gvil Aviation Authority 
statement said. 


■pa-* 


■i 


jjjVtin 


jarpn-r 


“Subsequent checks made' into 


Iranian opposition group said, engines have revealed various com- 


Wednesday. There was do immedi- 
ate response from the I ranian gov- 
ernment. 

In a statement received' in Ath- 
ens, the Paris-based Mujahidin 
Khalq group said the executions 
were Carried out by Iran “to 
counter the rise of extenrive na- 
tbuwide protests and resistance 
against its electoral farced. • 


bastion chambers with 


extensive 
cracking to the ooaling rings and 
chamber heads.” 


Aircraft bvdved in the British 
checks that were abroad were or- 
dered to be flown back to Britarn 
without passengers. The JT8D, of 
which the JT8D-1S is one type, is 
the world’s most widely used jet 
engine. 




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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1985 



Page 5 


SCIENCE 


IN brief 




Tagg 


Deep Dives Show Wide Range of Exotic Sea-Floor Creatures 


"tr X- 
3.^'‘ : :r- 

* • 

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^9^2 F 

^iKtinomi tfgima (NYT^-^-Dgf mc^ faffyiiffyhCTFhfl ^ ff 




By Walter Sullivan 

New York Tima Scmte 

XOTIC deep-sea life forms, 
creatures once thought io 
ilfur-ric 




Ml , , «e drivers grounds to a program in winch ^ ““““ft sulfur-rich 

7®^ *he passive akohnl Qnw,tl * I iE participants in tests of a 'device waler . klow !** fed>Ie pen- 

. “ the orrvhr.^, JT,- 1 *®50r 



etration of sunlight, are being 
to found in a rapidly growing number 

. rftri of habitats on the ocean floor, biol- 

~y, »wcbd in the fU'MY'.Z.r*,-" oi wmcn nos displayed on a °8* sLs re P ort - 

^riceted later this v^Tr; s , bandit The device is expected to be More and more animal species 
Washington last year™ l0r a ® out II was also tested briefly in related to those that do not depend 
device, . on sunlight and other life that it 


iSf into cars, m 

their breath’s alcohol 1 bS^a : P* 1 , 1 a dcvicc in the naahlig t measured 
^screen 



titntcf S^fy ul? ^ ni ? nce Institute for Highway Safety, a affects are bang ca talog in deep 


"search institnte S* insurance Institute for Mghwa 

( J Unken Mped doSble 

?*wwed that, even w , S^hT Ck ^ llWaS, ““^ tfil, ‘ A 




--■-r.. A 


sin# 


arrests for ocean trendies bordering conti- 

i last fall. A later study cents and island arcs, as well as 

intoxicated driver^ sensor * more than three in ten legally near the oceanic hot springs where 

Closed in Inn* . u etecled - Since the use of the sensor was sach species were Erst discovered a 
standard for Si? IS,™ 0001(1 wlate lb* “probable cause" decade ago. 

Y ma . The animals, indndiag giant 

* Cholera Vaccine Tested more bizarre life forms, live in iso- 



=* , ^ SUJMK flSS 


vaame lasts ialyab^t^niSr 

uri ti _^ ac ^ ne b^.bcen tested on animals a ! 


Sasa®™ 


i for the team 
y, will begin tests on 


gest that these may be the life forms 
most likely to survive an all-out 
nuclear war. They may also be ex- 


— « • s P°*®sin®n said it was hoped that the vaccine be on the ^ 



-j*.. 





The sample reportedly emitted a 
putrid smell, but there was no evi- 
dence of abundant hydrogen sul- 
fide. 


This suggested, as deduced from 
a similar haul off Oregon, that such 
communities use some other chem- 
istry, such as oxidation of methane 
or ammonia, as thdr energy source. 
Whether those substances are of 
volcanic origin or derived from or- 
ganic matter deposited in the sedi- 
ment long ago is uncertain. 

As reported in the journal Na- 
ture, at least two more such colo- 
nics have been found, and recorded 
images appear to show tube worms. 
One dive was by the Japanese craft 
Shinlcai in 4,300 feet of water near 
the Izu Peninsula. The other was by 
the Nantile at a record depth of 
18.504 feet on the stem inner wall 
of the Japan Trench. Both were in 
water only slightly wanner than the 
frigid temperature characteristic of 
the sea floor. 


of Harvard University, who said 
some were almost eight indies long. 
It is suspected that their energy 
source is hydrogen sulfide or am- 
monia from the sediments rich in 
oil synthesized with the aid of sun- 
light long ago. 


Oceanographers from Texas 


A&M University have hauled up 
of sira 


more than 1,700 pounds 
animals from an area of oil seeps 
near the outer edge of the continen- 
tal shelf 150 miles off the Louisiana 
coast. Giant dams have also been 
reported in metal-rich hot springs 
along the Mid-Atlandc Ridge. 

The Alvin, which was buflt in the 
1960s, once swamped and sank on 
an early dive, with no one aboard. 


On a later dive it became trapped 
sand feet 




woridmaitoby M Riming one of these 

n 1 • ocean-bottom communities can be 

Psychic Research Lab’s Funds Halted 

rc- T" L QUtSfNYT) — The McDotmdl Laboratoiy for Psychical the dam-sea craft Alvin revealed 
™»carcn. es tablish ed six years ago for studies of such phenomena as the stark, eerie world more than a 
extrasensory perception, mmd control over inanimate objects and oredk- mile below the deqpest reaches or 
U °tk » t 5 e rt utnrc ’ "TO dose Aug. 31 for lack of financing. sunlight, 

m, ‘JJ® M°P°imeH Foundation, established by James S. McDonnell of The Alvin is a highly pressure- 
MciJonneu Douglas Crap., founded the laboratoiy at Washington Uni- resistant titanium sphere, 6 feel 
St Loms and put up $630,000 for it. But Mr. McDonnell, who (L8 meters) in diameter, enclosed 
“°eved m psychical phenomena, died in 1980 and the McDonnell in a small, battery-powered subma- 
rotmdation recently said it would provide no more money. rine; a normal submarine bull 

Tw° years ago the laboratory suffered a blow when it fafled to detect a w °uid be crushed under the weight 
hoax by James Randi, a stage ma giwan t and two of bis confederat e s, who °f a mile of ocean. Each of the 
convinced McDonnell investigators they could bend metal spoons with sphere’s three occupants, the pilot 
mental force. and two observers, has a saucer- 

o r - _ i , _ sized porthole designed to with- 

Fo< dSm,>kin g Lmt Sh ° wn 

LOS ANGELES (AP)— A satisfying meal increases the urge to smoke inside the sphere is krot at sea-level 
a cigarette andthe pleasure the tobacco provides, a study shows. “This is pressure and composition by a sys- 
nol a Nobel Prize- winnin g paper, let's face it,” Dr. Murray Jarvik told the ton similar to a spaceship's. 
American Psychological Association. “Bat it asks some important ques- in the long countdown required 
hons. ... I want to find why eating increases smoking pleasure." before submersion, checking out 
Dr. Jarvik. a. UCLA psychiatry professor, said at the association’s life-support and propulsion sys- 
annual meeting: “When people try to stop smoking, the cigarette they terns, the capsule becomes uncom- 
have the most difficulty giving up is the one following the biggest fortably hot in the subtropical sun. 
meaL . . . If you could cure people of wanting that one cigarette, you'd But it cools rapidly in the houxlong 
go a Jong way toward stopping cigarette smoking." journey to the ocean bottom. The 

In rotation on three consecutive nights, fair of twelve smokers ate a light fades and the Alvin enters the 
solid meal of their choice, four had a liquid substitute and four had water, lightless world of the deep. 
Questionnaires showed that craving for and satisfaction from a pre- 
dinner cigarette were the same for all, but craving and pleasure for a post- 
prandial cigarette was highest for those who ate a solid meaL 


Wahl Sufeon/lhi Nw York Tim* nti, Wood! Hole Oe e o MUtf.q ?hc InMMi 

Hie Alvin after launching in the Sea of Cortez. Inset, a spider crab feeding on tube worms. 


New Synthetic Anti-Dwarfism Drag 

COPENHAGEN (AF) — -Nortfisk Gentofte AS, a major producer of 
insulin, growth hormones and blood plasm, says it has 
*— ”y engineered growth hormone identical with the 
. expects to market an anti-dwarfism drug next year. 


a 
hor- 


tn the. Unitdd States and Sweden had side-effects, tndtidmg a reaction 
against antibodies, while Nordisk Gentifte’S synthetic’ hexmohe acts 
exactly Eke the human ho rmo ne, with no. gde^effects. . . 

The company said it was making clinical tests m several countries and 
seeking omdal approval of produetkm and waste-handling methods. 


If the submarine lands first be- 
tween the clusters of hot-water 
vents, the sea floor is a desert 
Through the porthole one can see 
occasional galathcid crabs and a 
few ed-like fish, thdr eyes wide 
with apparent amazement at the 
brilliant lights shining from the 
submarine. Such fish normally see 
only, the faint biolmmnescent lan- 
terns carried by their species and 
other bottom inhabitants. 

Yet only a few dozen yards away 
geysers of scalding water heated by 
deposits of molten rode erupt from 
the sea floor, nourishing an ex- 
traordinarily rich complex of or- 
ganisms, large and smaJL 

The geysers, which sdentists call 



A number of new animal species 
were collected by the Alvin's crew 
last month in a series of dives into 
the Sea of Cortez, or Gulf of Cali- 
fornia. The specimens, now under 
analysis at Woods Hole, are expect- 
ed to reveal many previously un- 
known bottom dwellers, since the 
environment in the Sea of Cortez 
differs from that of previously ex- 
plored hot-spring areas along the 
East Pacific Rise and the nearby 
Galapagos Rift. 


According to a report in the jonr- 
tr. Holger W. Jan- 


□al Science by Dr. 
nasch and Dr. MichaefJ. Motti of 
Woods Hole, such communities 
suggest the “possible occurrence of 
similar life forms in other planetary 
settings" where water but not light 
is present. 

It also proposes that in case of a 
"catastrophic darkening" of Earth, 
such as might follow nuclear war, 
“the chance of survival of such eco- 


Tbe dives off Japan also identi- 
fied two submarine volcanoes rid- 
ing the sea floor toward annihila- 
tion in the trenches. One, the 
Dai-ichi Seamount at the south end 
of the Japan Trench, is comparable 
in size to Mount Fuji 

Colonies of exotic life have been 
found in two other areas. One was 
discovered oa an Alvin dive last 
August where a small section of 
Pacific floor is descending under 
Washington and Oregon — the 
process believed responsible for 
volcanic activity such as that of 
Mount Sl Helens. No trench is 
visible there because it is filled by 
sediment from the Columbia River. 

Live giant dams have also been 
dredged from the deep trench off 
Peru. The trenches, worldwide, ap- 
pear to harbor such exotic species, 
which, in the view of Dr. Edwin 
Suess of Oregon Slate University, 
triples the extent of their known 
habitat. 


among rocks several thousand 
down on the mid- Atlantic rift and- 
escaped only after careful coaching 
from the mother ship. 

On this descent — its 1,595th — 
there were no mi s ha p s. The final 
rapture, on ascending after many 
hours in the black depths, is seeing 
the returning light of the sun, upon 
which all life depends, except in 
communities like those below. 


systems is thehighesl of any com- 


Th« Nnr Tort ran* 


feet taQ, to which cling dusters of 
Pompeii worms held ngid by tbrir 


Antibody Test for Risk of Diabetes 

BOSTON (AP) — Screening tests for antibodies could bdp identify . 

young people who ride getting juvenile diabetes, perhaps in tune to “black smokers, have created ror- 
p revent the disease, researchers at the Joshn Diabetes Center in Boston «sts °f, bante^ pninacles, ^some 60 
report in the New England Journal of Methane. 

Dr. George S. ELsenbarth and Ms colleagues said one new test reveals 
antibodies mat attack specialized pancreatic cells (hat produce insnlin. 

When these islet cells are destroyed, the result is juvenile diabetes, whose 
many side effects include blindness and kidney failure. 

The report said that the test was still too cumbersome to check 
everyone's susceptibility, but that ampler versons should be possible. It 
would then be '’imperative to screen the whole population” if current 
research for a drug to prevent juvenile diabetes proves successful 


parchment-like sheaths. The 
worms seem impervious to the sear- 
ingly hot metallic particles. Only 
because of the extreme pressure at 
this depth, 6,644 feet, does the wa- 
ter not boil. 

Nearby are thickets of four-foot- 
tall tube worms, topped with 
blood-red plumes that sway gently 
in unseen currents. The plumes ex- 
tract highly toxic hydrogen sulfide 
frxmi the ira ter to be transported by 
the worms’ blood to an internal 


organ packed with sulfur-digesting 
bacteria. The bacteria manufacture 


food and produce cnagy, much as 
green plants use sunlight Fish and 
crabs graze on the tube worm 
plumes like sheep in a meadow. 


Other animals in this rift a zone 
where the sea floor is being split 
apart by the complex motions of 
Earth’s giant plates, also depend on 
such bacteria. In a number of the 
rift zones, red-blooded dams as big 
as dinner plattera cany bacterial 
feeders in their gills and crowd the 
cracks in the sea floor from which 
sulfur-laden water seeps. 

The Alvin belongs to the U. S. 
Navy and is operated by the Woods 
Hole Oceanographic Institution of 
Massachusetts, whose research ves- 
sd Atlantis II is the Alvin's mother 
ship. The Alvin is lowered into the 
sea and retrieved with an A-frame 
launching system that enables it to 
be used even in fairly rough seas. 


muniiy” on 

Another Woods Hole scientist, 
Dr. J. Frederick Grassle, reported 
in the same issue of Science that the 
evolution of tube worms, giant 
dams and mussels at widely sepa- 
rated sites on both sides of the 
North American continent “repre- 
sents either an unusual distribution 
from a single lineage; or, even more 
remarkable, cases of parallel evolu- 
tion." 

In a series of dives oft the coast 
of Japan, French and Japanese 
submarines have found colonies of 
giant dams in at least three ales. 
The first was discovered at a depth 
of 12^66 feel by the French deep- 
diving craft Nautile where a can- 
yon empties into the trench formed 
where the floor of the Philippine 
Sea is plunging under Japan. 

The density of life was extraordi- 
nary. A 40-square-inch section of 
sea floor came up with about 40 
living dams, some two feet wide. 


S imilar communities have been 
discovered in substantially differ- 
ent environments under the Gulf of 
Mexico. A fissure jammed with 
tube worms was found by the Alvin 
where, at a depth of 12.664 feet, the 
limestone formation on which 
Florida rests emerges as a great 
escarpment from the deep-lying 
Gulf sediments. 

Giant mussels collected there are 
being studied by Dr. Ruth Turner 



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Si ghting s From Hawaii Indicate Neptune Has Satellites 


The Associated Press 


Zoos to Send Rare Deer Back to China 


H ( 


LONDON (AP) — Three English zoos plan to hdp reintroduce the 
Pfcre David’s Deer into its native habitat in China, where the annual has 
been extinct for 46 years. The London Zoo says it and the Chester and 

Marwell zoos wfll send 30 deer next year to a prewrye near the Yellow 

Sea, 150 " li1w (240 kflomeiers) northeast of Shan g h ai- 
The deer is named after a French naturalist who bought a number of 
them in 1 865. The 16 that survived the trip to the^ West framed the core of 
the world’s current population o( 1-500. 


scopes in Hawaii have found 
evidence of satellites in orbit 
around Neptune, the operators of 
one of the telescopes say. 

Indications of small objects in 
m:bit around the planet were seen 
with the Canada-France- Hawaii 
Telescope Corp. telescope and the 
National Aeronautics and Space 
Administration infrared telescope, 
the Canada- France-Hawaii group 


said in a news release Monday. 
Both telescopes are on lop of Mau- 
na Kea on the island of Hawaii 

The sightings occurred Aug. 19, 
the release said. 

The discoveiy of the orbiting ob- 
jects has important implications 
for the Voyager II spacecraft, the 
announcement said. The approach 
of Voyager IL which is to rendez- 
vous with Neptune in four years, 
may need to be changed as result of 
the discovery; otherwise, the space 


probe could collide with the plan- 
et’s satellites. 

Observations of rings or satel- 
lites around Neptune, the fourth 
largest planet in the solar system, 
have been reported fora number of 
years. The reports have been few 
and often inconsistent. 

The Canada-France-Hawaii 


directly in front of a distant star 
and for a time blocks the starlight 
from reaching the earth." 

The bright star disappeared be- 
hind Neptune, reappeared 73 min- 
utes later, then dimmed a bit 13 
minutes later for fewer titan two 
seconds, “indicating the presence 
of an object or group of objects" in 


group said this sighting came when orbit around the plan cl 
an international team of sdentists Jupiter, Saturn and Uranus are 
had gathered for an occultation, a the only planets now known to 
rare event where the planet “passes have ring systems. 


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INTERNATIONAL 



Sribunc. 


FtabUsbed With The New York Tima and IV Washington Port 


The Dust Isn’t American 


It is as thn »gh the Reagan administration 


bad been sprinkled with a chemical that al- 
lowed it to be tracked acn 


! across the roughest and 
remotest diplomatic terrain: sprinkled with 
something akin to the “spy dust" that the 
administration now reports that the Russians 
sprinkled on and about Americans living in 
Moscow, the better to spy on them. Yon can 
tell it is the Reagan a dminis tration by the 


“r 


prickly quality of its exchanges with the Soviet 
Union and, perhaps even more, by the anx- 
ious, tiresome quality of much American criti- 


ious. tiresome quality of much American criti- 
cism of admimkration policy. 

It should surprise no one that the Soviet 
police may have used a chemical powder to 
track Americans in Moscow; other intelligence 
agencies may do something similar. Further- 
more, it is in character — and here is the 
alarming part — for the KGB to have used a 
chemical either knowing or not knowing and 
not caring that it might harm those who were 
dusted with iL The State Department, having 
found through new tests and measurements 
that the dosages were increasing, surely was 
right to sound an alert The department recalls, 
as it should, the resentment stirred among 
American diplomats by the official failure to 
tell them of the passible risks of an earlier 
Soviet counterintelligence operation invoiv- 


nncrowave bombardment of tbe embassy, 
tbe current instance, the wanting to 
Americans and the protest to the Kremlin were 
bound to ««np off as something other than 
strictly humanitarian in origin. The United 
States does not enjoy a relationship with the 
Soviet Union that allows for the early and 
discreet t reatment of such questions. 

The Soviet government is counterattacking 
with a familiar mm hi natio n of asserted inno- 
cence and polemical overkill. Domestic criti- 
cism of the administration's approach is an- 
other matter. Again, the onus is bring put not 
so modi on the suspected Soviet act as on the 
American response to it Thus does a police 
operation mounted by the Soviets become a 
“controversy” in winch the American ride is 
the principal one held to account To the 
president — in order to indict him for some- 
how jeopardizing the forthcoming Rea g a n - 
Gorbachev summit — is bring attributed pre- 
cisely the capacity for p lanning events that he 
is otherwise faulted for lacking. 

We do not think that tbe prospects of the 
summit have been altered in the slightest We 
think that the Soviets should stop the dusting 
at least until a fair determination is made of 
what its dangers may be. 

— THE WASHINGTON POST. 


No Winking at Apartheid 


President Reagan thinks that apartheid is 
repugnant, in which belief he is joined by most 
civilized people. He also thinks that apartheid 
is disappearing, that segregation has ended in 
South Africa under a “reformist” regime react- 
ing to a civil rights movement resembling that 
of the American ’60s. In this belief he is joined 
by no one who cares about life and liberty and 
tbe South African abyss. 

If Mr. Reagan believes what he says, he has 
uot yet grasped the essence of apartheid. If he 
does not believe what he says, the exp lana tion 
is more troubling; that he assumes that Ameri- 
cans do not care if then- president mtorepre- 
sents as “substantial changes” a recent main 
of negative events in South Africa. The issue is 
not how America can best use its limited 
influence with the whites who subjugate a huge 
black majority. The issue at the moment is 
simpler Why does Mr. Reagan volunteer such 
a richly cosmetic portrait erf racism, when the 
act of doing so aligns him with the oppressors? 

The president's aides have lamely corrected 
the most obvious misstatement, made in a 
radio interview. It is not true that, as he said, 
segregation in hotels and restaurants has “all 
been elimina ted.” The White House says he 
meant “not totally." Even that is an overstate- 
ment; perhaps a few dozen hotels and restau- 
rants in large cities have been desegregated. 

Mr. Reagan claims that blacks “can buy 
property in hitherto white areas." Some blacks 
can buy leasehold righto for land in black 
townships, bat only in Soweto has this policy 


taken effect; and nonwhites may not bay or 
rent property outride their designated “group 
areas.” Blades can indeed join trade unions, as 
Mr. Reagan said, but their right to strike and 
bargain collectively is restricted. It is true that 
the Pretoria regime has ended its ban on racial- 
ly mixed marriages; but non white spouses can- 
not live in areas designated as white, or send 
their children to while schools. 

And how meager is even this list. Lode at 
what is missing . Voting rights are denied to 
blacks. Tbe school system remains grotesquely 
unequal Nonwhite dissent is systematically 
suppressed; for weeks now the government has 
used emergency powers to rout demonstrators 
and detain their leaders. 

Neither did Mr. Reagan make any reference 
to President P.W. Botha’s failure to deliver the 
reforms that Washington believed he would 
announce two weeks ago. This silence con- 
trasts with the views of the national security 
adviser, Robert McFariane, who says that the 
failure to pursue reform is bringing South 
Africa to the abyss of massive violence. 

Even presidents can be glib, roseate or mis- 
taken — bat rarely without effect What hurts 
most about Mr. Reagan’s ramble is that it will 
be taken seriously by South Africans of all 
races as they try to fathom where America 
stands. Mr. Botha and apartheid’s victims may 
both read his woolly words to mean, wrongly, 
that most Americans are willing to speak pi- 
ously but wink at monumental racial injustice. 

— THE NEW YORK TIMES. 


Competition Via Satellite 


American regulators have decided to let a 
few private companies launch their own inter- 
national communications satellites. Until now 
that was permitted only to Intelsat, the 109- 
oountry consortium that controls the business, 
so the decision is good news. Competition 
could bring more efficient use of this dazzling 
technology. But the UJ5. Federal Communica- 
tions Commission’s action is only a small first 
step. If most consumers are to reap the bene- 
fits. Washington will have to convince regula- 
tors in other countries to let competition work. 

Intelsat, organized under U.S. leadership in 
1964, runs a fine communications network. Its 
16 satellites, parked over the Atlantic, Pacific 
and Indian oceans, have col costs of inter- 
national telephone calls. That being tbe case, 
why the drive in Washington to allow private 
competitors? Because Intelsat subsidizes low- 
vohune users at the expense of heavy users. 
Tbe pricing system pleases the politically sen- 
sitive managers of telephone systems in dozens 
of smaller countries; it keeps their costs down. 
But their gain is at the expense of businesses 
like banks that need to move very large 
amounts of data between offices. Tbe present 
approach has thus created an enormous profit 
potential for satellites dedicated to high-vol- 
ume use — and pressure to permit them. 

Last November, feeling the pressure, the 
Reagan administration chose the blandest 
compromise it could find. It blessed satellite 
competition in principle but recommended it 
only if new entrants were barred from sending 
messages through local telephone systems. 
That restriction presumably would let satellite 


operators satisfy specialized communications 
needs without cutting deeply into Intelsat rev- 
enues. The FCC has since followed the admin- 
istration’s lead, licensing only satellites that 
serve offices within the same company. 

That is not the end of the story. Intelsat 
claims to serve poor people by holding down 
costs of satellite links to poor countries. In 
fact, most users there are international compa- 
nies that can afford to pay. In any case, 
charges for the satellite link are typically only 
about 10 percent erf thecost of an international 
call The rest is paid to local phone companies 
that often overcharge international customers. 

Reagan administration deregnlators hope 
that the limited experiment with competition 
for business users will lead other consumers to 
demand equal treatment. But there is no need 
to wait passively for other governments to get 
the message. U.S. telephone regulators would 
be wiser to imitate airline deregulators, negoti- 
ating open competition with a few sympathetic 
countries. Once cheap telephone service was in 
place to, say, the Netherlands, West Germany 
would have a tough time resisting the example. 

International co mma n i ratinm competition 
might stimulate the development of new tech- 
nology and new services. At the very least it 
would make better use of existing satellite 
capacity by linking prices to costs. But compe- 
tition vnD not come quickly — and maybe not 
at all — without more help from its friends. 
The FCCs modest experiment is fine. A broad 
deregulation strategy, one formulated by the 
administration, would be a lot better. 

— THE NEW YORK TIMES. 


FROM OUR AUG. 29 PAGES, 75 AND 50 YEARS AGO 


1910: U.S. Race Relations Improve 
LONDON — Discussing the general condi- 
tion of the negro race in America, Mr. Booker 
T. Washington said: “There is progress, both 
moral and material, to report in the condition 
of tbe negro, and there is also an improvement 
in the relations between the two races. In 
Europe you always hear the worst. You do not 
hear of progress as quickly as you do of lynch- 
ings. If the colored people build a college or 
found a bank, it is not noticed. But solid proof 

of the advance of the negro is the fact that 45 
years agp only two percent of tbe colored 
population could read or write, whereas now 
the percentage is 57. In the South, negro banks 
and factories are patronized by both races. 
There is practically no social mingling of the 
two races; but tbe laws regarding the segrega- 
tion erf the negro on the railways, for instance, 
are being less stringently applied" 


1935: Jews Urged to Leave Germany 
LUCERNE — Wholesale emigration of Jews 
from Germany to Palestine was recommended 
by Dr. Stephen Wise in an address before the 
Zionist congress here [on Aug. 27]. “Tins 
world Jewish tribunal must in honor and truth 
concern itself with the Gennan-Jewish prob- 
lem. If this congress were to be silent it mi ght 
well be thought by the worid that the situation 
is not so grave as we claimed when, in troth, 
nothing mild be more catastrophic. German 
Jews are like residents in a beleaguered city, or 
men in the front-line trenches of the Third 
Reach’s warfare on dvQizatioc." Rabbi Samu- 
el Wahl suggested that Jewish “embassies” 
should be established in various worid capi- 
tals, and that these embassies should be head- 
ed ^executive members of tbe Jewish Agency 
for Palestine. He argued that their creation 
would render great service to Palestine. 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE 

JOHN HAY WHITNEY, Chairman 1958-1982 


KATHARINE GRAHAM. WILLIAM S. PALEY, ARTHUR OCHS SULZBERGER 

Co-Chairmen 


PHILIP M. FOISIE 
WALTER WELLS 
SAMUEL ABT 
ROBERT K. McCABE 
CARL GEWTRTZ 


LEE W. HUEBNER, Publisher 
Executive Editor RENE BONDY 


Editor 
Deputy Editor 
Deputy Editor 
Associate Editor 


International Herald Tribune, 181 Avenue 


Deputy Pubiisfier 

ALAIN LECOUR Associate Publisher 

RICH ARD H. MORGAN Associate Publisher 

STEPHAN W. CONAWAY Director cf Opertahms 
FRANCOIS DESMAISONS Director of Circulation 
ROLF D. KRANEPUHL Director «f Advertising Sales 
92200 Neoifly-sur-Seine, 


France. Tel: (1)747-1265. Telex: 612718 (Herald). Cables Herald Paris. ISSN:'0294-8052. 
Dirtacur dc la piffieation: Walter N, Thayer. 


Ana Headquarters, 24-34 Hennessy Rd, Hong Stag. TeL S-28561&. Telex 61 170. 
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Managing Dtr. U.K.: Robot Ml 


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SA 'au atpitofde OflflOO F. RCSHoniare B 732021126. Canmission Pantaire No. 61337. 
U S. S/w: S322 yearly. Second-class postage paid a, Lang island City. N Y. 1/101. 
© 1985. International Herald Tribune. All rights reserved 




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By Anthony Lewfe; :; ; 

HENGDU.'China - Hanre*' 


C has started in Sichuan province 
uithwesiern China, and the scene 



Pro: America Is Entitled to Bar Excessive Imports 


W ASHINGTON — I have been a 
free-trader all my life, but it is 
time to reassess this basic belief. Free 
trade assumes some reasonable bal- 
ance among nations, but that is no 
longer true in today’s world of gov- 
ernment-directed trade. A heavy im- 
balance in trade is causing a substan- 
tial tranter of wealth, impoverishing 
some nations while enriching others. 

The United States has had a trade 
deficit in all but two of the last 15 
years. Our manufacturing base is 
eroding daily. Managers of American 
companies, determined to keep their 
world market share, are moving facil- 
ities overseas, leaving unemployed 
workers at home. Since 1979 we have 
lost 1.7 million manufacturing jobs. 
We are building plants abroad, send- 
ing away jobs that in all likelihood 
will never return. This year the Unit- 
ed States became a debtor nation for 
tbe first time since 1914. If current 
trends continue we will owe other 
countries over SI trillion by 1990. 

Critics of legislative intervention to 
ease this terrible imbalance say that it 


By Lloyd Bentsen 


The miter, a Democrat, is a U.S. Senator firm Texas and co-sp onsor <4 
a bill to impose a 25-percent surcharge an imports from several countries. 


is really America’s fault, the result of 
self-inflicted wounds. They cite the 
bloated dollar. Titty point to man- 
aganent failures, shoddy workman- 
ship, the propensity erf American 
consumers to spend instead of save, a 
lax educational system. 

There is some justification for 
these assertions, particularly about 
the dollar rate, which is caused partly 
by huge budget deficits and the con- 
sequent high interest rates, winch at- 
tract competition for dollar invest- 
ments. We have taken a modest first 
crack at reducing the defitiL But it is 
going to take time to make long-term 
corrections, and what we must do 
now Is buy that rime. 

The first priority is to establish a 
coherent trade policy. Second, we 
must establish an aggressive trade 
policy that insists on more balance in 
our trade, even if we have to take the 


extraordinary step of setting a fixed 
ratio between exports and imports. 
Who is in charge of trade in Wash- 


ington? Nobody and evoybody. One 
day it is the Defense Department, 


quota restriction-’’ Those of us who 
say that Japan's integrated, smoothly 
coordinated and govemmenl-dircct- 
,ed trade policies aggravate the prob- 
lem are accused of “Japan-bashing." 

There was a time when the United 
States was so dominant in world 
trade that we could afford to be polite 
and self-effacing- No longer. 

The Japanese have been temark- 


wmch does not want to upset the ably successful in developing vested 
European Community over agricul- imprests in America. Most of the m&- 
tural subsidies because we are ‘ 


to persuade our partners in NATO to 
accept cruise missiles. The next day it 
is the State Department, which vetoes 
an attempt by our trade representa- 
tive to open up Japanese markets 
because Japan votes with us in die 
United Nations and is one of our 
most important allies. 

So it goes. When the United Stales 
voluntarily agreed to aid import quo- 
tas cm cars from Japan earlier this 
year — without seeking anything in 
return — a State Department official 
was quoted as saying be was pleased 
because “I was embarrassed by the 


Anti: Import Tariffs Are a Cover-Up 


W ASHINGTON — Trade lc 
lation will be the big story after 
Labor Day next Monday. An angry 
U.S. Congress, convinced that Japan 
has contrived to run an “unfair" 
trade surplus with the United States, 
will try to pass retaliatory measures. 

A Democratic proposal to slap a 
25=percent extra. jdutyuon imports, 
from Japan (with Taiwan, South Ko- 
rea and Brazil thrown in for good 
measure) will get a big push in tbe 
House. Republican-sponsored bills 
take a different approach, but all are 
directed to the same end. With wors- 
ening monthly trade statistics pre- 
dictable this rail the result will be 
scare headlines and the-sky-is-faEing 
bulletins on the evening news. 

President Reagan's gutsy derision 
not to yield to pressure for suffer 
quotas on shoe imports may merely 
whet the protectionist appetite on 
Capitol Hm, adding to the charge 
that the administration has “no pol- 
icy” on trade. Senate Majority Lead- 
er Bob Dole, it should be noted, pre- 
dicted while junketing in Asia that 
Congress is “going to take bade” 
trade policy from the White House. 

The backdrop for the big protec- 
tionist drive is an economy much 
weaker than the administration and 
many private forecasters had expect- 
ed, with no real signs of a predicted 
resurgence. A certain unease about 
the direction of the Reagan adminis- 
tration in its second tenn, and about 
tbe health of the president, may be 
contributing to the concern. 

But the major problem clearly is 
the strong competition from import- 
ed goods. This is adversely affecting 


By Hobart Bowen 


manufacturing businesses in America 
and will continue to do so for as long, 
as the dollar remains overvalued. 

If Congress goes protectionist, the 
result will make only a small dent in a 
global _LLS. .trade .deficit running_at_ 
around $150 billion a year — and at 
tbe expense of touching off a trade 
war and inflation in consumer prices. 
Quotas and import surcharges are s 
cover-up for industrial weakness, not 
a solution of the basic problem. 

In “The Competition: Dealing 
iHud- 


way from global trade expansion, Ja- 
pan has a dear obligation to do what 
is necessary to keep the global econo- 
my functioning smoothly: There can 
no longer be a single-minded Japa- 
nese dedication to export-led growth. 
The liberal Democratic Party leader, 
Kilchi Miyazawa, made the point on 
a. recent visit that Japan must now 


interests in America. Most 
jor lobbyists in Washington have at 
least one Japanese client. Former 
trade officials are quickly retained by 
Jap anese companies. American jour- 
na|fcr«f are assiduously courted, both 
here and on trips to Japan. The Japa- 
nese buy as much as 50 pages at a 
time in special advertising sections of 
our better business magazines, and 
maesag p with vigor some of our more 
influential shapers of opinion. . - 

This is good* business for them and 
it should come as no surprise;. The 
Japanese are the most persuasive, pa-' 
tient and successful of all our com- 
petitors. There have been sbemrior 
efforts to open the Japanese market 
to our exports since 198Z But in that 
period the trade deficit has doubled. 

Here is an example of what hap- 
pens. The Japanese announced on 
June 1 that they were etimmating a 
ban on U-S.-made shipping contain- 
ers. At the same time, they imposed 
. “safety regulations” for transporting 
containers from ships to factories: no 
travel on freeways, no right turns, no 
travel at night, etc.lt makes one think 
twice about exporting containers. 


emphasize bousing and other g«aig 
the Japanese quafi- 



make a key point: “The Japanese are 
the revital- 


ool responsible ... for 
ization of the U.S. economy. That 
depends on the attitudes and actions 
of Americans themselves." 

American businessmen for too 
many years have taken it for granted 
that their products are the best But 
customers around the world have an- 
other view. From videotape recorders 
to microwave ovens to telephone-an- 
swering machines, the Japanese have 


taken ideas or inventions created try 
1 mod- 


others and successfully applied i 
era methods to marketing and mer- 
chandising. What has happened to 
the old Yankee trader spirit? 

Beyond the obvious need for 
American managers and workers to 
rededicate their skills to marketing 
and to product quality, the Japanese 
and American governments must 
take some sensible policy actions. 

Having profited in a spectacular 


that will enhance 
ty of life, and must expand its' real 
capacity to import foreign goods. 

On the American side, the first 
priority should be to deal with the 
overvalued dollar by taking serious 
measures to reduce the federal bad- 
get deficit. Economist G Fred Berg- 
sten's rule of thumb is that each one- 
point shift in the exchange rate is 
worth about $3 billion in the trade 
deficit: Over the long run, a 20-per- 
cent fall in the dollar would cut die 
trade deficit by about $60 billion. 

Expansion of the economies in 
Western Europe, coincident with 
similar steps in Japan, would work to 
achieve a better trade balance and 
more sensible currency relationships. 

If America is to be serious about 
meeting the competitive challenges 
from Japan, there should be a new 
American commitment to education, 
especially in math and tbe sciences. 

Mr. Reagan should be applauded 
for his stand on shoe imports and for 
his general resistance to the protec- 
tionist urges of Senate Republicans. 
Bui he must supplement his “free 
bade" posture with a realistic pro- 
gram to ease the impact of * 
competition on employers and jo 
The Washington Post. 


It Was an Adult’s Job That a Girl Did 


jgosroN — On Sunday night, 


Jane Smith left the airport 
where she was wailing for her hus- 
band Arthur and her daughter Sa- 
mantha, and she rode instead to the 
crash rite. Tbe plane, her husband's 
plane, her daughter’s plane, “it was 
just a pile of ashes. They were 
amply, suddenly gone. 

Later on someone would find one 
thing unscathed on that charred 
piece of Maine earth: the script of a 
television show that Samantha was 
going to star in. The script became 
the postscript to a life ended at 13. 

In the hours after her death, pub- 
lic figures and private friends said 
that Samantha Smith had “cap- 
tured our imagination” or our 
“hearts," or at least our attention. 
She did not do it by winning any 
gold medals. She was not preco- 
cious, not a child prodigy. 

She was just a kid who thought 
like a kid. She woke up one morn- 
ing in Maine when she was 10 and 
“wandered if this was going to be 
the last day of the Earth.” She read 
about the arms race and thought 
“It all seemed so dumb to me.” 

And then she did something that 
only an unsophisticated kid might 
do, in the years before diplomacy 
breeds directness out of them, be- 
fore cynicism and a sense of power- 
lessness sets in. She wrote a letter us 
the Soviet leader. “I have been wor- 
rying about Russia and the United 
States getting into a nuclear war,” 
she told Yuri Andropov. “Are you 
going to vote to have a war or not? 
If you aren’t please tell me how you 
are going to help to not have a war ” 

Mr. Andropov wrote back with 
an invitation. Come, he said, “see 
for yourself." So she did. 

In 1983, Samantha Smith went to 


By Ellen Goodman 


the Soviet Union, accompanied by 
parents and photographers, tracked 
by commentators and columnists. 
Some complained that rite was a 
“tool" -of Soviet propaganda, a 
“dupe” of the Soviets. Others won- 
dered if we were making too much 
of a fuss about her. 

1 was amused at the adults who 
worried about this adventure. I 
could not imagine what we had to 


anymore. Adults must talk about 
SALT and START treaties, about 
“star wars” this and MX that, 
about parity and verification. 
Adults must be suspicious, cau- 
tious. At the Boston Roundtable 
discussions on peace policy last 
week, Marcus Raskin of the Insti- 
tute for Policy Studies put his finger 
on iL “At the present, ” he said 
ruefully, “people are very commit- 


ted to being noa-utopian. They 
' like tools.” 


T fed realty weird 
being asked about 
peace all the time.’ 


fear from a goodwill trip, from one 
i 1-year-old American learning and 
saying, good things about 11-year- 
old Soviets. There is little to fear 
from the Red carpet treatment. 

As for the fuss over Samantha^ 
I thought then and now that we 
often let children like her voice our 


orward, we hand them the pens or 
the microphones, _ we encourage 

because 
naive. 


them 


don't want to look like 

So we ask children to express the 
fears that we share and the idealism 
that is, finally, our hope. 

There is something sad about the 
search for a child to lead us. It is a 
kind of abdication of power. Two 
years after her trip to the Sonet 
Union. Samantha Smith said, T 
fed really weird being asked about 
peace all tbe time.” Adults, after all. 
are supposed to figure it out 
It is lousy to write an obituary for 
a 13-year-old. I cannot imagine a 
pain greater than that of losing a 
child unless it is also losing the 
husband who could share that pain. 
The brief years of Samantha 
Smith’s celebrity were full of hi g h*- 
talk shows, a book, a part ra a 
television serial carrying a 
from London back to 


edit out 
of their 


on a 


Children often do not waxy about 
sounding “childish." 

When Samantha came home, she 
wrote about her e xperi ence: “I 
mean, if we could be friends by just 
getting to know each other better, 
then what are our countries really 
arguing about? Nothing could be 
more important than not haring a 


foggy, rainy Sunday nighr 
But she told a reporter in May: 


war if a war would IriH everything.' 

such things 


Adults cannot say 


“When 1 am 16 I want to get my 
driver’s license. After that,. who 
knows?” Like countless other kids 
who lie in bed sometimes and thin If 
about bombs, Samantha Smith just 
wanted to grow up. 

Here comes something naive, 
idealistic and utopian from a certi- 
fiable adult- Kids are like that on 
both rides of the Iron Curtain. 

Washington Post Writers Group. 


the 
Haw! 

“tough' talk” about trade. Nobody 
wants to return to those days of open 
trade warfare But the Reagan ad- 
ministration, while it talks free trade 
and refuses even to consider an ag- 
gressive trade strategy, has taken a 
whole series of ad hoc protectionist 
actions that could easily land us in 
an accidental trade war. 

Responding willy-nilly to the latest 
pressure, the administration 
adopted protective measures for 
products ranging from heavy motor- 
cycles to autos, steel or pasta. A 
tough, comprehensive trade policy 
would make much more sense than 
this pyramiding quota binge. 

We must accept our trading part- 
ners for what they are We have tried 
to ferret out their ever shifting, non- 
tariff barriers. We have encouraged 
them to increase consumption and 
reduce savings. We have even sug- 
gested to toe Japanese that they 
change their culture. 

All this is arrogant, naive non- 
sense. What we most do is put coun- 
tries like Japan, and others who 
would emulate these nations, on no- 
tice that America will no longs: ac- 
cept enormous trade deficits 
now? By setting a trade ceiling on 
nations with a history of barriers to 
our products and excessive trade sur- 
pluses. Specifically, 1 suggest legisla- 
tion specifying that there nations’ 
sales to us should not exceed what 
they buy from us by more than 165 
percent- When this ratio is exceeded, 
Japan —-or any other trading partner 
— must gradually reduce ifiese sur- 
pluses or face a mandatory and im- 
mediate 25-percent surcharge on im- 
parts to the United States. 

Strong medicine? Sure, but it is 
time to cut through the ihetoric and 
establish a trade policy bmlt oh re- 
sults. It should be a policy that is 
easily understood, a threat to no one, 
but pragmatic, with no apologies for 
self-interest The Japanese under- 
stand sound business practices and 
we are their largest customer. The 
is ours. 

The New York Timex. 


in southwestern ' 

to dassic. ‘Ite’grt 
across a checkerboard of npenmg 
^climbing beans, squash, to^ 
toes, sweet 

cane. The hot red p mpasfoAspct 

Sichuan food are drying oa straw 
mats at the edge of the road. . .... 

TTie Chengdu plain, watered by a 
2 , 000 -year-ola irrigation system, is 
probably China’s petal land. An 
American seeing h® “**.■ 
beauty and fertility thinks n 
of his own country's great fa 

But there to one overwhelming c^ v 

fereoce: population. When the-trayefr,.; 
ing foreigner stops for a moment Ur 
look or take a ptotoOTpb, 
seemed to be lonely fields turn out to 
be something else. Within mmnmsa 
crowd of peasants m aterializ e s mm 
those fields to look at the strange 
10 20 50, thtty crowd aroun d. 4 : 

One of them to a woman carrying a 
basket that she has filled with greens,. 

Her name to Xugui Fang, she says— 
33 years old, with a 6-yearold daugfc--.* 
ter Her husband was a solder in the 
People’s Liberation /ymy, but now . . 
be is back home fa rmin g with h e r . 

What did they grow? I asked. Rice .. 
and sweet potatoes at this season, she 
said; later, wheat and vegetables. It . 
sounded like a fair way to make a . 
firing as fanners. Then I thought to; • 
ask bow much land they worked. • • 

This answer was that peasants here, 
are alloted one-seventh of an acre . 
(580 square meters) per person in the 
household. Counting wife, husband . 
and- that meant her family : . 
farmed- less than half an acre. Shm-. •_ 
lariy, a few miles down the road I 
talked with a group erf peasants and - ' 
discovered that they had a third of ' 
an acre each to farm. ^ ' 

. In my i gnoranc e ] had assumed 
that the Drautiful vistas of the - 
Chengdu plain were divided into 
■ tracts large enough so that a hard- ‘ . 
working famil y could make snbstan- 
rial income under Deng Xiaoping’s 
“responsibility system” allowing, . . 
peasants to plant what they wish ana 
market their crops on thehr own after- i 
stilling a baric amount to the state. . 

But I had reckoned without the 
fundamental fact of Chinese society: 
the numbers of people who have to . 
share what resources there are, in- 
cluding land. The amount of land 
available to a peasant family in any 
area is a question of dividing the 
tillable acreage by the numbers. 

Sidraan to a huge province^ the rize 
of France, but its population is over 
100 million now. Ana the larger part 
of its land area is useless for agncnl- 
turc ■ — the beautiful mountains run- 

where 


O 

He* 


P 


w ' 


- 1 


\i- ■ 


o: 


■ r--- 


■Jc L“ 



scene 

as one drives through is so incredibly 
tidy. There to hardly a weed in right, 
hardly a strip of wasteland. Every 
inch is planted. It has to be. 

Notlmg.iead in a book can pre- 
pare a . Westerner far the mass of 
population in China: In a. booming 
town like Chengdn it to bard to keep 
afloat in the sea of bicydes and carts 
and people: Even country vfljages can 
make yon feel claustrophobic. 

Experiencing that overwhelming 
reality jgjves one a different view cm 
the issue that has caused such friction 
recently between the United States 
and the Peoples Republic: popula- 
tion control China expressed outrage - 
when the U.S. House erf Representa- 
tives last month approved an amend- 
ment denying population assistance 
funds to China because, it foand, 
China coerced abortion and steriliza- 
tion. Tbe amendment said that infan- 
ticide also occurred and called the 
practices “crimes against humanity." 

It to a fact that coercion is used to 
enforce China’s policy of “one coo- 
p le, o ne child.” Couples who have a 
second pregnancy may face severe 
sorial pressure and job problems. 
The f annas I met on the road in 
Sichuan said they would be fined the 
equivalent of $350 if they had a sec- 
ond child and $1,100 for a third. 

The propriety of the methods used 
to. discourage childbearing is a fair 
question. But outriders rikndd not : 
iMke ringing statements about it 
without understanding the problem. 

There are wdl over a bunon Chi- 
nese now, 22 percent of the human 
race tiving on "/percent of the world’s 
arable land. The official aim . mice. 
1979 has been to riow the inerwy so 
mat the population reaches 12 bit 
bon m tbe year 2000 and then nows 
no more. The policy may wdrftifi . 

not because of outride pressure 
out because it conflicts with human 
msnncts. And what then? It is hard to - 
foresee anything but a Malthusian 
struggle in the most Ktisal sense: 
a straggle to divide exhausted rtf- 
sources, a struggle far fife. v , 

The Net v York Toned . 


U'i re' 



IfWilUlIN, 


*■3.- 






LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 

No Parallel With Israel 


Regarding “Israel Should Clean Up 
Its Own Act' ( Aug. 22): 

For a former associate of the 
World Jewish Congress, Mark A. 
Bruzousky displays a remarkable 
lack of knowledge of recent Israeli 
bistory. In writing that the behavior 

of Isradm respect of the Palestinians 

of the West Bank is not different 
Emm that of the South African bov- 
emment toward the black ramoSy, 
be overlooks some important points. 

Never since the whites invaded the 

souttern pan of Africa has the black 
population declared a war against its 
opprcssore; without airy form of ter- 
rorism, die blacks endured homiHa- 
“P 0 by d“ vdute minority for centu- 
ries. The Palestinians on the West 

Bank, helped by Arab states, invaded 

Israd three times. The West Bank 
Arab before Israd occupied it in 
a defensive move. No military occu- 
pation may last forever, but the Pal- 
estinians asked for it, obsessed with 


the . ldea . <rf driving Israd into the sea. 

Another significant diffaence be- 
jweea the situation of die Palestin- 
ians and that of black South Africans 
is their present economic status. 
Sraroely anywhere in the Arab wodd 
does a population have such a high 
standard of Irving as do the Palestin- 
ians oh the West Bank . 









•' Bl stoop. 

Haastrechu Netherlands. 


You have run an article by Mark 
m winch 


Bnaonsky, the substance „ 
ontyJKr. Bruzousky is responsible 
for. His reference to his terminated 
employment at the Worid- Jewish 
congress indicates that his views are 
totally riien to ours and represents a * 

i^oie attempt on his part to sedt 'to 
give these vie* 
rug to make a 
with the Worid Jewish 

FfcneDA S. LEWIS* Chairman.. 

Worid Jewish Coma-ess 
• (United Statea),New York. 


i association 







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y*U STREET WATCH 

Contending Market Views 
Jiee P- Stocks on the Ropes 

By EDVARD ROHRBACH 

P aj>to - I ”*n*aiM ta l Herald Tribute 

news npoJSfejiffpSjyv **» series of bdow-ihe-bdt 
s tanrt^ np^Hifr 0111 ^*S. economy, have been taking a 
t kemselves^K OU ^ t Mct “riy August. And as investtns 
Wall Street, a noSr£?., v*. d y cave » ^e decision is split whether 
smoking tonous bleeder, will get tanked — or come out 

S n»ins, whose Peter J. Cando 

as they 

°f monetary growth is evm — ’ — 

he°3? »t was in 1982,” ^Buy the highest 

beJstock 

AtSSS yon can get 

. strong dollar parrying the and nrav ’ 

unpact of the F^eraj rT ana pray. 

serve s stimulus on the econo- 

nmi ^^ 0T ? na Dy under these conditions the tnnelagis 

«-ssfta?ir thcFcdb ^ m pumpins ^ ° c “ ber - 

JSCH? ^°? lc “ 1 8 for to si gn al the economy’s second wind are 
l„JJ~ atlo 5 ° f spot commodity prices, notably copper and 
lumber, and “production numbers poking up some more.” 

_ “rv ™ ne | 0 wants, however, that on the technical ride of the 
market, stocks must «»v « k.. 


H,. . . : : “6“» »U« M 1, nu IU iyUJ UU LUC JAIW. 

It would be just like the stock market to react to some good 
economic news on the economy by advancing to new highs, then 
retreating to test that trend line.” he said. 


auto products. 


O N THE other hand, he believes that cons umer growth 
stocks are “expensive" and Wall Street could “turn bru- 
tal” against them. Here he placed broadcasting, beverages, 
entertainment, hospital supply, restaurants and toys. 

He also thinks the technology sector will show a lot of punch in 
a rising economy. But rather than semiconductors, for example, 
he said instrumentation stocks such as Hewlett-Packard are 
“safer." Another favorite group is chemicals, along with machine 
tools, fertilizers and aluminums 
For investors who are hungry enough to take a shot at the title; 
he confided: “Buy the highest beta [volatility] stock you can get 
— one that’s come a long way off its July high — and pray” 
Vet. as Marshall Acuff Jr., portfolio strategist at Smith Barney, 
noted, “The bnrden of proof rests on the shoulders of those 
looking for a sharp pickup in the economy.” But so far, with 
“most indicators su ggesting little improvement,” he sees a “stock- 
market setting conducive to deefimng expectations.” 

Charles Maxwell of Cyrus J. Lawrence sizes up the big match 
this way: “One of the liveliest conflicts today is between support- 
ers of the concept that there win be a solid U-S- recovery in late 
1985 and 1986, with accompanying surge of profits from manu- 
facturing and high-tech industries, and those observers who 
expect a recession shortly, or at least foresee relatively low levels 
of GNP growth with Oat to lower corporate profits except in a 
few special areas.” 

And to Greg A. Smith, research director at Prudentral-Bacbe, 
“The pattern is becoming quite dear.” His commentary: “We 
have periods when investors betievo a sharp improvement is 

(Continued on Page 13, CoL 4) • 

j Currency Rates 

CrenlaiM Amg.28 

* ( DM. FP. IU- 6 Mr. BJ=- S.F. Ym 

Amsterdam 1 IT 75 *375 »W HB»* UM< S 54 - 13 J. 51 * mfiy 

■rvncMal Sim 71*2 21250 **300 MDS* VStS 3*72 am- 

FfmUtf T t 27 U 3 UK ' 3 U 5 * Mil MSI* US' HIM* U«S* 

London (W Utt 1886 TUSK 2 * 0*58 *3738 71525 11768 31231 

Milan U 60 *D 2 * 0 U 0 01J3 228.13 57734 3221 « 2 L» 7197 

Maw York (O 17 m# 276*5 1*445 1 * 57.00 XII 6 5*27 2262 23631 

Parti 1*535 11341 10535 4544 # 2 JH 7 15081 • 27155 3571 * 

Tokyo 073 # 332 J 7 tU 5 2734 1275 * 7*57 4220 *- 18*34 

Zurich ■»■»*« 3.1777 8171 * 1 * 77 * 11217 * 72 * 35 * 40361 * MW 

1 ECU 80844 15733 ' 22261 *7774 13*535 25D0 45W6 UB7 190477 

1 SDR 1037V 073899 2*7078 876643 132932 v 32129 58.1561 23SU 245329 

dosings Ut London and Zorich, fixings In otdor European center*. New York rams at 3 PM. 
ta) Cammecdo) franc tb) Amounts needed to buy one pound (ei Antonis needed At buy mm 
dollar (•) Units of WO (x) IMIsof UNO (y) UattSonOMONQ.: not inM; NJU oat mvlUk 
(el To bvrotrn peeed: WSXM 

Other Bdv Value* 

currency par US* cwrwmr per US* Correacy per us* Cwreocr per US* 

ArowL austral 0M Fin. markka 53775 MafaKriasL 2*7 SKar.won 88430 

Z»*nk.i 1*314 CrtWkUroc. 13800 Max-Oaao 31700 SpcMOKrtn MUD 

Aatr.scML 1752 Hoa# Konas 7004 Mona, krone 119 SwwLkraM 1282 

Bets. Hn.fr. 5**0 MI HW« IMS PW.aare 17*5 TRimt AUl 

Brazil mu. *07000 lodo-ruoti* LTItOO Part. escudo 1*500 TUMI 2 * 7 K 

Canadians 12«4 Irtrti* O 09 S 3 Sowflrtvrt 3*9 TartOshUra SDO 

SmSwom 95825 Urmddtek. 1A99M 5bn.S 23SSB UABdtrkom 2*228 

Egypt poand 008 Kawuffl«nar 03021 S.A*r.roo- 202 V Vmm^uaUt. 1430 

cstaflaa: 12485 Irtsh c 

saurrar Borne do Benelux (Brussels); Banco Commmxtaw ttallana feWmU; OWmfcaf 
SSt^ewvSiW,- Banaue NatonMde Parts t Paris); Bar** Tokyo (Tokyo); IMF (SDH); 
dirixan). omer data tram Reuter* aodAP. 


Interest Rates 


E « w. M Te «T 

n mr D-Mark Fraac . SHfllufl Franc ECU SDR 

. 7 M IV*** 4 Hr 4 H. 11 K -12 TM «0 ** 

I recall 7WA 4V(MW nK.11* UfrUn tM* 7K 

3 "TIT! to** 4>*»r4tv 11 SW1 n. 19M1H. 81UIW. 716 

8 ” OMtCT “J *WO* UVW1W UV^IWk IM» 7* 

!SS «-<* iwm i«-n 89M -H. 

- (donor DM. SF. Pound. FFU UOYds Bank (ECU); Reuters 

mtnbmm loreeuMent). 

UaBeriSiaMs CW* P™*' imop* 7*-8 

r^ro^Bato 7K 7* jmorrtM 

OUaw r J an :. gv, 7U/T6 SmontM 8-8* 

prtnwtW *. — ^ TMPt> 1 year I*-* 1 * 

« S Source: Reuters. 

^SSSsiJl. 7^5 

SSS5SE 7JB CAMeneyMMtetFnwb 


1 ntonM 
2meatM 
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smoaltis 
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718-8 

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8 - 8 * 

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V OMMoete lultrtaak 

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iBwyootto" Rote 

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5 -axmtt ime rtwak 

*iom* lotortaok 

BriMB 

Sank flwse R* 

CBS MR** _ M 

rutoy TreBSCTdia 

Sreanmwta*®* 


550 sa 
500 *85 

US 4*5 
4*5 4*4 

470 470 


946 ** 

WS 9V5 
99/1* 99/16. 
911/1* 9U/1* 
9«k Jtl/1*. 


IlM I"* 
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Source: Reuters. 

P-S. Money Market Fnasb 

A# 28 

MOTffl LynOi Roodv Asms 
30 day trreraoo s'leld: 709 

Teterate laMrest Ro» lad**: 77 S 

Source: Merrill Lynch. Telurate. 


Gold 


££5 ^ 5 5 

( DiscaaOM n 4(t 6V» 

'SZ SLoa* 

-^^RMCrnnmenearm.Z^t 


Jog.28 

» AJW. PAL ChVe 

HowUW 33805 33905 + 4.15 

LExemtemra 339*5 - +475 

Pori* caswiol 339*5 SOS +522 

ZariCb 33900 34005 + 4*1 

tSS* a®» +«s 

MosfYorft — MUO +330 

Luxembourg Paris and London official tlx- 
tons; Harm Kono and **** opening end 
r+Zina prices; New York comex current 
contract. All prices in US * nor omrxl 
Source: Reuters. 


Markets Closed Africa Wednesday and will 

Financial a^ets were onto bccaujcrfA 

continue closed until Sq>L2y 8 ^ d maikets m Bahrain, ^ypj, 

SSS ^ iWEt Sc united Arab Emnates and 


Hera!b^S.Sribunc. H 

BUSINESS /FINANCE 


yyi^vjsa 


U-S. Stocks 

Report, Page 8 

Page 7 


China Has 
Big Deficit 
In Trade 

Imbalance Set 
At $8-BiUion 

Compiled by Oir Staff From Dispatches 

BEIJING — China registered a 
merchandise- trade deficit of $7.89 
billion in the first seven months of 
2985 compared with a surplus of 
S700 million in the year-earlier pe- 
riod, the official news agency }un- 
hua reported Wednesday. 

Figures released by the Customs 
Bureau showed a trade volume 
from January through July of 
$35.97 billion, comprising $21.93 
billion in imports and exports of 
$14.04 biBion, it said. 

It said, however, that exports in 
July rose by 2J percent, to $222 
billion, helping to reduce the trade 
deficit. 

“The month's total foreign trade 
volume eanv. to $5.67 billion, 29.9 
percent more than for July 1984," it 
said. 

Imports rose by 58 percent, to 
$3.45 billion, leaving a July deficit 

of 51-23 bdioiL 

Xinhua said exports to Japan 
and the United States continued to 
drop in July, but increased to Hong 
Kong and Macao, the European 
Community and the Soviet Union. 

Exports to the six number states 
of the Association of Southeast 
Asian Nations — Thailand, Malay- 
sia. Singapore, Indonesia, the Phil- 
ippines and Brunei — increased by 
63.9 percent over July of 1984 and 
to the Soviet Union by 63 percent. 

Most imports came from Japan, 
jumping 87 percent over last July, 
Xinhua said. 

Leading imports during the 
month were refined sugar, logs, 
chemical fibers, wool uon ore, 
soda ash, rolled sled and machin- 
ery, calculators, television sets, ra- 
dio-recorders and vehicles. 

Export gains were registered for 
live poultry, grain, silk and crude 
oi l, Xinhua said. 

“Some goods whose import the 
country is controlling rose exces- 
sively,” the news agency said. “Car 
and chassis imports rose AS times 
from July 1984 and imports of cal- 
culators by 10 notes," it added. 

(UP I, Reuters) 



|i Businesses 
||i Finally Are 
S Moving Into 
pi Battery Park 


Tokyo Exchange 
Adds 10 Seats in 
Major Expansion 


United Press International 


new members are selected by the 










By Winsron Williams 

New York Times Seme* 

NEW YORK — Before mammoth rqu vena- 
tion projects like Manhattan's Battery Park City 
ignited bidding booms and changed cityscapes 
in the nation's downtown areas, it seemed that a 
deadly cancer was spreading unchecked through 
the body of urban America. 

Only a few years ago, major metropolises were 
facing financial ruin. Aging industrial slums and 
dilapidated residential neighborhoods had a 
choke-bold on inner cities, discouraging develop- 
ment. And much of corporate America, com- 
plaining about crime and the poorly educated 
urban labor force, fled to the lush greenery and 
superior schools of the suburbs. 

Manhattan’s downtown financial district was 
as battered by these forces as most others. But 
now, ma/or corporations like Merrill Lynch & 
Co„ American Express Co. and Dow Jones & 
Gx, soon will begin moving into Battery Park 
City, the bold renewal project that is creating a 
sort of Wall Street West. 

The phoenix-tike rising of their collective new 
home is demonstrating that predictions of lower 
Manhattan's demise were unduly hasty — Hite 
forecasts for other downtowns across the United 
States. 

From Boston's “combat zone" to San Diego's 
Horton Center, through Chicago's Loop and 
Baltimore's Charles Center area, the bulldozing 
and rebuilding of old downtown areas are pro- 
ceeding at a torrid pace. Office Network, a Hous- 
ton-based real estate consulting firm, reports 
record downtown office construction: More than 


Tha Naw York Tom 

177 million square feet (about 10.9 milli on 
square meters) of space, or the equivalent of 
nearly 20 World Trade Centers, are rising in the 
24 largest U.S. markets. 

To be sure, some developers worry about the 
overbuilding that already has inflated vacancy 
rates in Denver, Miami, Phoenix and elsewhere. 
But promoters say that the new downtown pro- 
jects, if built on strong financial underpinning 
and accompanied by an upgrading of services, 
may well prove to be the salvation of older rides. 

Battery Park City, in the shadow of the World 
Trade Center in lower Manhattan, is perhaps the 
most ambitious multi-use urban project. Con- 
ceived in the late 1960s by Governor Nelson A 
Rockefeller and a pet project of his three succes- 
sors. it is a complex of residential and commer- 
cial buildings built on 92 acres (37.2 hectares) of 
landfill skirting the Hudson River. When it is 
completed in the next decade, its price tag is 
likely to be S3 billion to $4 billion. 

Its commercial space, the World Financial 
Center, wflj house 30,000 office workers, with the 
first tenants scheduled to move in next month. 
Fueled by sharp growth in the financial services 
industry, which has created thousands of new 
jobs on Wall Street and stimulated demand for 
larger quarters, 90 percent of the World Finan- 
cial Center's four glass and granite-sheathed sky- 
scrapers already are rented. 

On the residential side. Battery Park Gty*s 
14,000 apartments and condominiums wiD be- 
come home to 30.000 residents. The 1,700 apart- 
ments already constructed all are rented, with 

(Condoned on Page 13, CoL 5) 


Bankers Concerned About Brazil 


Reuters 

SAO PAULO — Changes in the 
leadership of BraziTs finance min- 
istry and central bank, specifically 
the loss of advocates of restrictive 
economic action sought by the In- 
ternational Monetary Fund, could 
complicate efforts by the country 
to refinance its S103-btilion foreign 


WHtiam R. Rhodes 

Argentina, 
Banks Sign 
Loan Pact 

By Jane Seaberry 

Wastungwe Poet Sendee 

NEW YORK — Argentina has 
signed agreements with us Western 
commercial bank lenders that al- 
low it to borrow $42 billion to 
finance its needs through the end of 
this year. 

The agreement, announced late 
Tuesday, was delayed five hours 
because of what Argentine govern- 
ment and U.S. bank officials called 
technical problems. 

Argentina had been unable to 
obtain financing from commercial 
panics and the International Mone- 
tary Fund since last February, after 
it bad failed to comply with the 
IMFs economic targets. In Febru- 
ary, Argentina was scheduled to 
receive $243 million from the fund 
but did not because it was out of 
compliance with IMF targets. 

The agre ement with the banks 
rotne as some other Latin Ameri- 
can countries flirted with setting 

their own terms for repaying for- 
eign debt or outright rtfnsing to 
repay. However, Argentina made it 
dear Tuesday that it would try to 
follow IMF and commercial lank 
guidelines. 

- [Pern's prime minister, LuisAlva- 
Castro, said Tuesday that Peru will 
be able to pay only about $320 
millio n on the 522 tiflfion in inter- 
et and principal coming due in the 
next 1 2 months on its S 14 baiion of 
foreign debt. United Press Interna- 
tionajreporicd from Lima.] 

The Argentine agreement with 
the hanks is a medfann-tenn loan of 
53.7 btifion and other fin a n ci n g of 
$500 milli on. The interest rate on 
the loan wiD be Hi percentage 
points over the U.S. prime lending 
rate, which is used to determine 
rates on loans to the best corporate 
customers. A fee of five-eighths 
percent will be added. 1 


The reshuffle, which followed 
the resignati on of the finance min- 
ister, Francisco Doradks, marks a 
break with monetarist thinking fa- 
voring economic austerity as a 
means of curing Brazil’s economic 
IDs. For bankers it has created fresh 
uncertainty about containing the 
Latin American debt crisis. 

Mr. DorneUes, who backed 
tougher action on government 
spending to bring down inflation, 
quit in disagrpement over the pre- 
vailing government economic view 
favoring expansion. The central 
bank president, Antonio Carlos 
Letngruber, rdlowed him out of 
office. 

“DorneUes and Lemgmber were 


lone voices advocating the kind of 
action that the IMF demands," 
said one British banker. 

An agreement with the IMF on 
economic policy is a precondition 
set by banks for talks on refinanc- 

NEWS ANALYSIS 

ing the country s foreign debt, larg- 
est in the Third World 
Dfison Funaro, the incoming fi- 
nance minister, said that he would 
continue the fight against BraziTs 
250-percem inflation, but his first 
priority would be improving the 
quality of life for Brazilians. 

“He is more of a growth man 
than his predecessor," one banker 
said 

The fall of Mr. Dorndles, who 
had become increasingly isolated 
within the government, was a dear 
victory for the views of the plan- 
ning minister, Jo5o Sayad and a 
special presidential adviser. Luis 
Paulo Rosenberg, bankers said 
Mr. Sayad a member of the 
Democratic Movement Party, the 


Soviet Union Signs Pact With Intelsat 


Compiled by Ov Staff From Dispatches 

WASHINGTON — The Soviet 
Union and Intelsat, the multina- 
tion satellite-communications 
group, have signed an agreement 
that provides for an exchange of 
technical and operational informa- 
tion. 

The U.S. State Department and 
the Commerce Department's Na- 
tional Telecommunications Infor- 
mation Adminis tration said they 
were studying the agreement to see 
whether it provided safeguards 
against the transfer to Moscow of 
technology that is barred under 
U.S. export controls. Intelsat was 
started 21 years ago by the United 
Slates. 

The Soviet Union is not among 
the 109 nations (hat belong to the 
nonprofit cooperative, but it is al- 
lowed to use tne system and is the 
largest nonmember user. 

The new agreement, signed 

Ttiesday in Geneva, advances Sovi- 
et involvement closer to that of a 
full member. 

Richard R. Cofino, Intelsat's di- 


rector general, has said publicly 
that he is interested in the Soviet 
Union becoming a member of In- 
telsat, the International Telecom- 
munications Satellite Consortium. 

However, neither the Soviet 
Union nor Intelsat indicated that 
the agreement would lead to full- 
fledged membership. 

The agreement provides for a 
mutual exchange of technical op- 
erational and financial data be- 
tween the Soviet Union and Intel- 
sat. It did not specify what 
information would be exchanged. 

Months ago, U.S. officials ex- 
pressed concern that the Soviet 
Union might acquire manufactur- 
ing technology tor spacecraft or 
high-performance, solid-state com- 
munications devices. 

But Donald latham. assistant 
secretary of defense for command, 
control communications and intel- 
ligence, said Tuesday that “the sat- 
ellites and the technology are not 
going to be ""tie available to the 
Soviets.” 

The agreement, which comes af- 


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eign companies for the first time be of any nationality, will be cho- 
and ease trade friction with the sen after an assessment of their 
United States. capital gfog , financial position and 


The exchange said that the ex- operational background, the offi- 
pansion measure — which would cml said, 
boost the number of seats to 93 Exchan ge of ficials said that the 
from 83 —was adopted by a mem- price of membership would be 
bership committee as pan of a wid- fixed at $42 million to S4.9 million, 
er plan to revise ihe exchange's depending on the assets oT new 


articles of association. 

The expansion would be the first 


participants. 

Foreign companies complained 


since the exchange resumed trading last year that prices were being 
in 1949 after the end of World War forced too high after Merrill Lynch 
II. It is second only to the New j U chance at a seat despite 
York Stock Exchange in value of offering $5 millio n A Japanese 
daily turnovers and number of list- firm, iftsumiva Securities Co„ out- 
ed shares. bid the US. 'firm with a S6.6-mil- 

All seats on the exchange are bon offer. 


bdd by Japanese securities houses. Mr. Iwakuni said that Merrill 
Although the exchange changed its Lynch, which is trying to set up a 
rules in April 1982 to aflow foreign 24-hour world trading system 
members, overseas companies con- through the rerhanwy in' New 
tend that restrictive polities and York. London and Tokyo, would 
high prices for seats have effective- reapply for a scat as soon as posa- 
ly shut them oul ble. 

Nearly a dozen U.S. and British 

securities concerns have estab- 
lished branch offices in Tokyo as 

SSEJTM J iMS Union Carbide 

through Japanese firms and are 
barred from the exchange floor. 

The United States and other JTlJUllS MJUYOJTSm 
co untri es have demanded access to J JJ ' 

the Tokyo exchange as part of a Q. IT} 1 I 
broad campaign to press Japan to jjtOCK MjUYUQCR 
liberalize its financial and capital J 

markets. The Associated Press 

Foreign stock traders were DANBURY, Connecticut — 
buoyed by the announcement but Union Carbide Corp. announced 
said they were awaiting details of Wednesday that it will lay off 4,000 
ihe decision before mak in g a final U.S. workers, sell some businesses, 
assessment. taV e a $990- million pretax charge 

“We are very pleased," said Tet- agains t 1985 warnings and use mon- 
sundo Iwakuni, chairman of Mer- gy from its employee pension fund 
rill Lynch of Japan. “We haven't to buy back as many as 10 million 
got all the details yet, but it looks chaw* 0 f its stock outstanding, 
like a very positive, constructive Union Carbide's chairman/War- 
and fair proposal." ren M. Anderson, said that the 

Kyodo News Service quoted ex- steps were among seven to be taken 
change sources as saying that the to enhance shareholder value and 
expansion would be approved at a help the company achieve “new 


members’ meeting SepL 26 and be 
instituted by November. 

One official said that after 10 


senior partner in the ruling Demo- 
cratic Alliance, argues that Brazil's 
route to controlling inflation lies 
through economic growth and not 
more recession, they said. 

Mr. Rosenberg frequently has 
declared that Brazil would never 
accept any IMF accord which 
threatened the government’s target 
to boost the economy by five per- 
cent this year. “Five-percent 
growth is the minimum needed to 
avoid internal crisis and restore the 
purchasing power of the people," 
be has said. 

Mr. Funaro and the new Central 
Bank President Fcroao Bracber. 
former rice-president for interna- 
tional affairs at Bradesco, Brazil’s 
largest private bank, have taken 
over at a critical period for the 
Brazilian economy, with inflation 
threatening to surge again. 

The monthly inflation rale, 
which the civilian government had 
succeeded in containing to single 
figures since taking over in mid- 
March. could be in the region of 12 
percent this month, which on an 



DOson Funaro 


levels of safety and environmental 
protection." 

He said that the steps would re- 
sult in a total charge of $990 mil- 
lion against 1985 earnings, before 
taxes, and a reduction of about S8 
per share in after-tax earnings. 

At midaftemoon Wednesday, 
Union Carbide stock was trading at' 
S54.75 a share on the New York 
Stock Exchange, unchanged on the 
day. 

The company said that the lay- 
offs would cover salaried employ- 
ees in the United Stales, about 15 
percent of the overall work force. 

The moves by the company were 
seen by analysts as necessary in 
light of current economic condi- 
tions but precipitated by the threat 
of a takeover by GAF Corp., a 
specialty chemical company based 
in Wayne, New Jersey. 

GAF announced Tuesday that it 
had increased its ownership in 
Union Carbide stock to 7.1 per- 
cent, saying it has considered “the 
possibility of a business combina- 
tion between GAF and Union Car- 
bide." • 


James M. Arenson, an analyst 
annual basis is equivalent to more with Donaldson, Lufkin & Jen- 
than 250 percent. retie, said that Union Carbide's 

At the same time the public sec- moves “should have been done 
tor deficit is running slightly higher years ago. These are things some- 
than projected for 2985, bankers one craning in, taking the company 
said. over, would have done." 


ter seven years of negotiation, does 
lay the groundwork for i nc r eased 
use of Intelsat's network for global 
transmission of Soviet voice, data i 
and television transmissions. j 

Last year, the Soviet Union 1 
broadcast 441 hours of television 
programming over Intelsat, or 
about 1 percent of the consortium’s 
total television traffic. U.S. use of 
Intelsat’s television transmission 
capacity exceeded 6,884 hours, or 
14 percent of the international tele- 
vision traffic. 

As an intern ational organiza- 
tion, Intelsat must accept the mem- 
bership of any nation thar belongs 
to the International Telecommuni- 
cations Union, which includes the 
Soviet Union. “The Soviet Union is 
therefore free to move,” an Intelsat 
report said, “to being a member- 
user nation of its own volition." 

Intelsat has worked with the So- 
viet Union in the past and has coor- 
dinated its network of satellites 
with Intercpumik, the Soviet sys- 
tem, to prevent technical problems. 

(NIT. WP) 


CORUM 





The famous Corum Coin Watch. A precious ultra- 
thin quartz movement inserted between the two 
halves of a genuine $20 gold coin. Water-resistant 
In ladies' versions too. A subtle touch: each Comm Coin 
Watch has a pure diamond set in the crown. 

" Comm watches are on view at the finest jewellen For the 

Ip address of die one nearest you or for a brochure, wnie 

•L or phone to: France, S.A. Michel Niarquin. 177. Bd de 

«MF CrcleiJ, 94100 Saint-Mour. lei- 1, *889.36.36 - Germany. 
— — - — Austria. HoDini Helmut Tenei GmbH. Heinrich-Hemc- 

AJJre 4. D-4000 Diuseldorf. id. 02 1 J. 320.446 - Great Britain, Saunders 
& Shepherd Lid.. 1, Bleeding Heart Yard. Grevillc Street. London 
EClN RSJ. lel. 01-405 2M> - Italy. Corum llalia «ii Amedeo Meda- 
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CORUM. 2300 La Ouux-dtf-Fonds. Switzerland, id ^ revht*. 





mat 




Page 8 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1985 


NYSE Most Actives 


Dow Jones Averages 


NYSE Index 


WAiesdaj% 


AMEX Diaries 


MASDAQ index 


A ,pv^ Actives 




Hteh W* 


High Low Last Ctm, 


55% 52% 
w* 3M 
2ifc m 
m 43% 
W* 33% 
18% 18 
v* m. 
2M am 

459k 44% 

45% 45* 
40* 40 
am 2i» 

0% 7% 

» am 
31 tk 21 


55* + H 

38 Vi +«% 

21 Vi — ft 
44Vk — H 
33ft 4 * 
IBft 

2 + * 
Mft — Vi 
45 — ft 

4J% - ft 
40ft — Vi 
21ft -I- Vi 
B + ft 
29 + ft 

21ft + ft 


Otu HW> Low Lost Ckg. 


Indus 1322.92 133L79 1)14.98 1331X9 + 042 

Trona *8044 inn 681.76 6*7.27 — 158 

Ulll 15957 14024 138X5 14003 + 041 

comp 551X8 55L53 547XQ 55109 + 1.94 


Pravtaos Todov 

High LM dosa 3 PM. 
Cameos He UM1 10U1 10M1 109.19 

Industrials 12447 12453 12457 13L93 

TronSD. 10855 10073 10179 1M.W 

UtilHtea 575 3 5759 575) ,5753 

Final ce 1 14.19 1 1401 114.19 1 13J8 


Dosing 


Advanced 
DecUfted 
Unehawe d 
Total Issues 
Nm HWa 
n*w Lows 


272 258 

237 254 

m » 

771 7« 

11 8 

14 17 


Campo»He 

industrial* 


Industrial* 

Finance 

insurone* 

UHlttle* 

Banks 

Tranw. 


ssjss: «. 
ssasff 

am = M 

17244 - WAS 
39944 — 298X6 

.27554 — 374.14 


WiCke* 

D«n*f *89 
EcMBS 
HnwGn 2400 
BAT in »* 
ixrlfnr j® 

WDftltl ]*£ 

HR«n , 

Hrtifmnt J7W 

TIE J2 

Hosfcrs IgJ 
Comno vg* 
NordRs 2 


NYSE Diaries 


S£& & 


iVS 4ft 

* s 

8* jj» 

15ft !4ft 

V* 

4ft 5ft 

r ^ 

12ft lift 


2$k + ft 
IS + ft. 
18 % — ft- 

4ft 

32ft —2ft 
12ft - ft 
io» 


- • U l] 

ft 1 

-I r y. 


VP* —ft. 

32ft *ft 
157* + ft 
14ft + ft 
14ft 

12 ♦ ft 


Odd- Lot Trading In N.Y. 


VaL at 3 F JA_ tiAtaMi 

Pmr.SPJftwL . 67548588 

Pm coMoHdgftd dose 106744488 


Standard & Poores index 


AMEX Sales 


I Dow Jones Bond Averages 


Bands 

unirttas 

industrial* 


Advanced 

Declined 

I lm*hnif— i I 

cmcnanvra 

Total Issues 
New Hiatts 
New Laws 


844 B77 

421 *24 

510 504 

1975 2007 

32 41 

14 14 


-included in the sates Items 


Bor Sates -SMI 

143484 396064 1.214 

133640 386224 1418 

139X3S 3£U3 911 

151.117 422446 ,499 

710442 38609 1444 


Previous _ Today 
High Low CteM 3 PAL 


fl AAFX~5tock index 


Tables include the nattonwMe prices 
up to the dosing on Wall Street ami 
do net reflect late trades elsewhere. 

Via The Associated Press 


industrials 309.10 2B8.T9 mat 28951 

Trans*. 17Z4S 17221 17241 17X10 

Utilities 8440 8X43 S4JB 8427 

Finance 2149 2L79 2141 3143 

Composite 108.10 18721 188.10 18X43 


3 PAL roluma 
Prey. 3 P JL vohJine 
Prtv. eons, volume 


P 2J, toMi ao*o JpS 
23142 23X45 ZOM 


12 Month 
High Low Stack 


Sb. Cias* J 

iflOsHInti Low Buotargel 


Stocks Higher in Light Trading 


17 Monte 
HteO LW Stack 


9* dose 

My.YM.PE IQMHIrtlLcw Quote 


12 Monte 
HtahLow Stack 


n. Ckso 

Tflte Utah LOW Quo*, aro* 


23ft 16 AAR 54 24 15 165 22ft 22ft 22ft— ft 

17ft Oft AGS 13 6 15ft 15ft WJ 

21H. 13 AMF 251 94 104 13ft 13ft 13ft 

5Bft 24ft AMR 8 9705 45ft **ft « — ft 

Oft 18ft AMR pt XI8 95 19 23% 23% 23% + ft 

1416 7ft APL 7 Oft 9ft Oft 

61ft 34ft ASA 240 55 2821 34ft 34ft »ft— ft 

27 12ft AVX 32 25 19 8 13 13 13 

28ft 18ft AZP 2J2 114 7 311 24ft 24ft 24ft— ft 

«» 36ft AbtLab 140 £4 16 2114 50% 57% 58% + % 

25ft 20 AceoWdS 50 22 17 84 22ft 22 2»+J» 

24ft 12ft AcmeC 60 24 105 14ft 12ft 14ft + ft 

W% 7ft AcmCE 52044 II 5 8 B «+ ft 

19 15ft AdaEx 1.92S11.1 82 17ft 77H 17ft— 16 

20 13ft AdmMI 42 24 7 5 T4ft 14ft MV. 

18ft 8ft AdvSvs 53» 45 19 20 12ft 12ft lift . . 

40* 22ft AMD 17 2577 27ft 27ft 27ft + ft 

121k Aft Advost .12 15 2T 194 9ft 9ft ,9ft— ft 

15ft 9ft AerfKX 12 94 13ft 13 13ft + ft 


Mft 7ft AcmeE 520 44 
19 15ft AdaEs 1.92011.1 
2D 13ft AdmMI 42 24 
18% 8ft AdvSvs 53t 45 
4Dft 22ft AMD 
12ft Aft Advost .12 15 
15ft 9ft Aerfiex 


49ft 32ft ArttlLf 244 55 1A BOB 4SV» 44% 45 


571b S2ft AalLPf 529018.1 
37ft 1816 Attains 140 34 
3ft 2ft Alteon 


149 57ft 57 37V* + ft 

989 31ft 311k 31ft ! 
54 3ft 3ft 3ft + Vk 


57 42 AlrPld 120 22 12 146 5». 531b Sift + ft 

74ft is AlrbFrt X0 £6 13 174 22ft 22ft IP* + ft 

TVS 1ft AIMoos .lOe 4J 31 2ft 2 21k + ft 


United Pros international “The ma riew has been acting reasonably weD 

NEW YORK — The stock market was higher in the last few days.” said Alfred Harris of 
late Wednesday in light trading. Josephthal & Co. in St. Louis. “The action of 

The Dow Jones industrial average was up ibe last few days provides a glimmer of hope fot 
6.05 to 1 ,328.51 an hour before the dose, and an upturn." 

advances led decliners by a slim margin- Mr. Harris said among many economic cross: 

Five-hour volume amounted to about 65.65 currents, the key factor remains prospects for 
million shares, compared with 67-66 milli on in continued low inflation. Against inis backdrop, ■ 
the same period Tuesday. interest rates can be expected to move lower, he 

Prices were mixed in moderate trading of said. 

American Stock Exchange issues. Charles Jensen of MKI Securities character- 

A big chunk of the Dow’s rise was accounted ized the day’s activity as “pretty dull pre-holi- 
day trading." Many investors remain on the 


9ft 7ft 
ft 

32ft Mft 
20 11 
29ft 17ft 
21ft 17ft 
7ft 1ft 
Oft 9ft 
19ft 15ft 
71ft 17ft 
35 19ft 
6ft Zft 
27ft 12ft 
30ft 25ft 
50ft 3116 
17 9ft 
16ft 10ft 
Mft 12ft 
29ft 18% 
30ft 15ft 
25ft 12ft 
A 1ft 
9ft 2ft 


51 104 300z 9 9 9+ft 

104 ft Hi 

J2 27 11 122 24ft 25% 2Aft + ft 
4* 14 13 73 19ft in 18ft 


140 4.9193 1803 23ft 22% ZAk + ft 
40r IS 199 20ft 20ft 20ft— ft 
30 717 2ft 2 2 

23 12ft 12ft 17ft + ft 

L5D015S 97 IA 15ft 15ft— ft 

156 7.1 11 77 19ft 19ft 19ft— ft 

1.14 34 17 24 33ft 3316 3316 ft 

5M 4ft 4ft 416 — ft 

L31 1X7 17 21ft 21ft 21ft + ft 

40 30 29ft 30 +ft 
.72 15 9 432 45ft 44ft 45ft + ft 

.16 15 9 145 13ft 1316 13ft— ft 

40 24 U 215 12 12 12 

M 20 14 24 22ft 22ft 22ft— 16 

40b 24 W 94 25ft 28% 28% 

47 44 23 49 18ft 18 18ft + ft 

56 25 IS 944 Mft 23ft 23ft— ft 

25 1ft 1% 1ft + ft 

II 2ft 2ft 2ft 


2580159 
156 7.1 11 
1.14 34 17 


152 45 II I05B 41ft 41 


39 17ft 14ft 16ft— ft 


29ft 23ft Ala Ppf X74e1X0 
33ft 27V. AlaP PtA 392 124 
8ft 6ft AtePilPf 47 114 
82 43ft AlaP PI 9X0 115 

104ft 94 AlaP of 11X0 104 

84 47ft AklPpf 944 114 

74 28ft AlaP pf 8.16 114 

75 57 AlaPpf 858 117 

14ft lift Alasscs 1X4 7 A 10 

26ft lift AlstcAIr .16 7 8 

25 lift AJbrtOS 58 14 19 

33ft 24ft Albtsa* 76 27 11 


31ft 23ft Alcwi 150 45 28 994 28 


47 31 2ft 2 2Vk + ft 

OX 1 27ft 27ft 27ft— ft 

24 8 31 30ft 31 

15 8 7ft 7ft 7ft— ft 

1.5 12Dz 78 77 78 

04 140x103ft 103ft 103ft 

14 40* 81ft 81ft 81 lb — 4 

14 lOQz 70ft 70ft 70ft + ft 

17 13002 71ft 70ft 70ft 

74 W 2D Mft 14 14 1 

7 8 4531 22ft 20ft 21ft— ft j 

14 19 22 Mft 24ft 24ft — 16 . 

17 IT 338 28 27ft 27> 


the 4 Pm. close in New York, for time reasons, 
this article is based on the market at 3 P.M. 


om sidelines, unwilling to commit themselves until 
ins, they see some evidence oF a pickup in economic 
activity, he said. 

Uniroyal was near the top of the active list 
33j and slightly lower. The U.S. Department of 


340 44 8 4571 51ft 51ft 51ft 


228 34 36 125 
IN U B 1705 
58 27 23 6 


38ft 27ft AIcoSW 1.20 34 13 

ZZ Mft AlCXAlK 1X0 34 

25ft 20ft Alondr 22 

89ft 72ft AltaCp 1-541 28 

Mft 20ft Ate ini 140 44 

20ft 14ft Ateinpf 119 119 

98 85 Aloi pfCll.25 I2X 

34ft 24ft AJlgPw 2-70 88 9 

Z3ft 15ft AllenG 40b 27 14 
46ft 32ft AlldCP 188 45 8 
44 57ft AktCppf 674 104 
115ft 102ft AldCp pmXO 1X7 
TISft 100ft AldC pf 1157e114 
23ft 15ft AiMPd 12 

Mft 45ft AlMStr X12 38 B 
12ft Aft AlUsCfi 
Mft 21ft ALLTL 184 44 9 
38ft 28% ALLTpf 2M 59 
39ft 29% Alcoa 1-20 34 32 
2216 13ft Amm .101 


1.20 34 13 41 35ft 35V5 35ft + ft 

1X0 34 SB2 28ft 2HV» Mft 

22 3 241k Z4H 24ft— Ik 

7341 58 15 7Aft 74% 74% — 16 

140 44 29 21ft 21 21ft * ft 

X19 119 8 18ft 18ft 18ft + ft 

1155 12X 13 93ft 93 93ft + ft 

2-70 88 9 292 37% 30ft 30ft 

40b 27 14 49 22 21ft 21ft 

180 45 8 1938 41ft 41ft 41ft— U, 

674 10.5 71 64ft 6416 6416 — ft 

2X0 107 1 112% 11216 11216 

I157ell4 85 101ft 10116 10116— ft 
12 3 18ft 18ft II Vi— V* 

X12 38 ■ 340 56ft S6ft 54ft + ft 
434 4% 416 4ft— 16 , 

184 44 9 41 27ft 27ft 27ft 4- ft I 

2X6 59 1 35ft 351k 35ft— 16 

1-20 34 32 1295 35ft 35ft 35ft + ft 

.101 883 15ft 14ft 15ft + ft 


for by Westmebouse Electric, which jumped 3?6 and slightly lower. The U.S. Department of 
to 36% and led the active list. The cotnpanysaid Environmental Projechnn said it p^etfto l»r 
it plans to buy back 25 million shares of its the use of Uniroyal s a^^tur^Aemi^/Uar. 
stock and is considering the sale of its cable- Umroyal said it be liev es the product is safe and 
television business. will continue to support iL 

Otherwise, analysts said it was difficult to Union Carbide also advanced. It said it 
read much significance into die market's mean- would buy back up to 10 million of its shares, 
derings with many investors on vacation or Utah Power & Light Co. was off slightly and 
waiting until after Labor Day to get a better Middle South Utikpes was unchanged, both in 
readin g of the pace of the economy. active trading. 


12 Marta 
HWiLow Stock 


Dr*. YW. PE mKWLoo Oort-On* | 


12 Marta 
Utah Law Sock 


mv.vte.PE ufeHiotiLop SgjtOta* 


40 4.1 12 1 

8 1 
88 S3 8 33 

JO 23 16 90 

X4l i 8 108 

184 44 10 9 

31 2099 
192 45 71 341 

.16 7 4816 

70 34 9 61 

251 XI 9 

144 45 14 85 

X0 47 15 33 

294 44 9 252 
150 45 15 31 

7X0 34 14 18 

X5) 1214 

641e2XD 72 33 


18ft + Vk 
12 + ft 

10 — ft 
28ft — 16 
lMk + ft 
21 +16 
14ft— ft 
38V. 

17 

Ift 

4% + Vk 
4216— ft 
49ft +1% 
35ft— ft 
21ft + ft 
19ft 



140 35 12 270 

52 4 17 2344 

40 19 17 28 

JO 24 9 80 

.17 14 7 142 

180 29 13 913 
53* 15 10 1192 
180 20 12 219 

,J0 “ S si 

6 8(9 
1.10 117 30 

50 7 56 957 

40 27 5 201 

200* 35 13 1993 
1.12 34 11 41 

294*105 22 

132 

40 15 12 2984 
240 84 14 20 

9$ 25 14 308 

48 35 10 12 

141 SX 9 611 

6-25 *X 154 
244 94 7 738 
1X9019.1 _ 17 

4D 23 32 15 

22* B.9 11 52 

40 4X 11 80 

48 35 393 

52 14 12 23 

48 27 15 1557 

4D 17 17 14 

48 22 10 3661k 



4316— ft 
7 + ft 

34ft 

31 + ft 

21 +16 
12ft 

4Wk + ft 
27ft— ft 
50ft— % 
72% 

114k 

21ft + % 
9% 

2716 — ft 
14% 

57% —1% 

614k 

34 + ft 


¥ - - 



516 

454k— ft 

r=a 

14ft 

£S + % 

274k + 4k 
9ft 

1746— ft 
25ft 

10 —ft 
13ft + ft 
Z3 

314k + % 
29 + ft 

364k— 4* 
294k + 1k 


22ft + ft 
18% — ft 
5816 

6ft 

324A 33 + ft | 


32 A max pt 100 BS 4 33% 33% 33% + % 

22% Am 14*8 1.10 39 22 2620 Z7ft 27ft 27ft + ft 


2% 1ft AmAgr 
21ft 16 ABakr 
70 58% ABrand 190 L5 
305b 25% ABrdpf 275 95 


95 1% 1H 1% 

228 20% 19Vi 20ft + ft 
676 60 59% 60 + % 

5 29ft 29ft 29ft + ft 


115% 56ft ABdcrt 140 14 17 705115% IIS USW 


30ft 19ft ABMM 
28ft 20ft ABUS Pr 


86 11 15 
44 24 14 


20 27ft 271b 27ft + ft 
3 26ft 26ft 24ft + ft 


40% 45ft AmCan 190 5.1 11 191 £7ft 56% 57ft + ft 


25% 22 ACarPf 2X0 11.1 
114ft 103 ACanpn37S 111 


20ft 17ft ACaoBd 2.20 10.7 

30% 25ft ACaoCv 151* 94 25 27 26% 26% + ft 

11 6ft A ContC 149 IBS 7 646 444— ft 

57% 44ft ACyo/1 1.90 15 14 829 55ft 5446 54% 

27ft 18% ADT 92 19 23 17 23% 23% 23% 

Mffc 17% AEIPW 2J6alX3 9 2336 22ft 21 ft 22 + ft 

40% 31ft AmExP 158 U IS SKQ 42ft 41% 42ft 

25% 12ft AFaml 1 48 241 15 392 24ft 23% 24ft + % 

3416 22 AGnCP 1X0 12 9 1747 30% 30ft 30% + ft 

IA 64k AGfU wt in 1246 12ft 1246 + 16 

54% 51% AOnlptA5X7*104 110 54% 56ft 36ft— ft 

Mft 62% AGn(pfB5-S0* 67 12 B2V6 8216 82V. 

71% 45 AGn PID244 45 117 42 61% 42 

36% 2S% A Merit 1J0 34 10 4 33% 33ft 33ft + ft 


2X0 1 1. 1 17 25VB 25ft 25ft 

1375 111 3 114 114 114 + ft 

2.20 10.7 43 20% 20% 20% + ft 

151* 94 25 27 24% 24% + ft 

149 IBS 7 4% 644— 16 

1.90 15 14 829 55ft 54% 54% 

92 19 23 17 23ft 2346 23% 


34% 25% A Merit 
13% 7ft A Hoist 


35% 26% AmSfd 1X0 5J 9 412 

67ft 35% AmStDf 44 1.1 ID 248 

78 46ft AStrpfA 458 65 20 

57ft 51 AStrpfB 4X0 12J 14 

24% 17% AT&T 150 15 16 7655 


1H 12% 12ft 1246 + 16 
5X7*104 110 56% Mft 36ft— ft 

5-S0e 47 12 B2ft 8216 82V. 

244 4J 117 62 61% 42 

150 34 10 4 3316 33ft 33ft + ft 

58 T2V6 11% 1216 + 46 

... 290 5X 12 2161 5B% 58ft 58ft + ft 

47 2616 AHOSP 1.12 24 15 1810 47 46% 47 + Ik 

97ft 72 Amrteti 640 75 9 676 91ft 90% 90% 

90ft 62 AlnGrp 44 J 22 441 86% 84% 86% + ft 

28% 18ft AMI .72 10 II 2896 24ft M 24%— ft 

4% 2% Am Mot 357 3ft 3 3 

29 16ft APread* 90 25 S 197 20 19ft 19% + ft 
13% 5 ASLFkl 11 406 7% 6% 6% 

18ft 12ft ASLFipf 2.19 118 129 16 15 15% +1 

14 lift ASMP XB S3 11 2072 15% 14 15ft +1% 


97 
33 
27V. 

44% 

57 
32% 

45ft 
221b 
19% 17ft 
6ft 3ft 
8% 3% 

IS 10% 
21ft 14ft 
49ft 37ft 
Mft 18% 
40ft 28 
26% 19% 
2flk 13ft 
26% 18% 
34% 21% 
29ft 
59ft 
50ft 
51 
61 
3016 
421b 
24% 

9% 

44% 
lift 
14ft 
25% 

31ft 
66ft 
136ft 
30% 

27% 

5ft 


6X0 7J 9 931 91 

258 193 31% 

.32 15 19 47 Mft 

2X0 7X 9 7819 40ft 

XO IJ 21 282 48 

1X0 XI 11 19 32% 

2X0 5X 9 267* 40ft 

2X0 11.1 400122ft 

I 1.20 6.9 21 17% 

X71 618 $% 


1X0 XI 11 19 32% 

LQ0 5.0 9 267* 40ft 
!X0 11.1 400z 22ft 

.20 6.9 21 17% 

X71 618 S% 

9 

54 IX 35 3232 13% 


90% — ft 
31% + ft 
Mft + % 
40ft— ft 
48 +1 

32% + ft 
39% + ft 
22ft 

17% — ft 
SSk + ft 


22ft CSOpf 3X5 
Mft CSOpf o 15-25 14.1 
99ft CSO pf n1S55 14.1 
33ft ComSIn 2.14 4J 


28 CmbEn 
8 Cantata 
15ft ComMH 
8V6 Com ike 


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MftrllWft 
19QZ109 
28S 44ft 


CmbEn 1X4 L4 11 795 29 

Comata J0 IX 10 641 19% 
ComMH 54 2.1 16 46 17ft 


27ft + % 
108ft 

108 + ft 

44ft + % 


26 Aft 6% 6% 

XO 45 14 728 18% 18% 15% — Ik . 

X U t 124 Mft Mft Mft 
&XM10J 28 57% 56% 56% 

1X0 4J 8 B8x 38ft 38 38ft + ft I 
1X0 35 13 S 30% 30ft 30% + ft 1 
13 902 42ft 41% 41ft— ft i 

52 56 663 23% 23ft 23ft 


Mft CniwE 3X0 96 7 1754 31ft 


>10 25 
(5X0 11.1 
(2X0 109 


31V 17ft 
10 45ft 
31 23 


52 .9 IV 535 Mft 
X0 02 IB 747 24% 


41% 32% AT&T pt 364 95 
42 33% AT&T Pf 174 95 


33% AT&T Pf 174 95 
16% AWatrs 1X0 IB 
17ft AmHall 2-40 US 


28ft 17ft AniMal 
72ft 59% ATrPr 564 85 4 69 

18 6ft ATrSc 5 13 

89ft 66ft ATrlta 564 LB 2 82 

40ft 26ft Ameren 160 45 8 2 37! 

50 Mft AmnD 50 J 20 1423 43' 

29ft 23ft Ametefc X0 3-4 13 263 M 

28% 18ft Amtac 7 261 

16 6ft Amfcec 4 49 O 

49 50ft Amoco 3J0b 5.1 8 2271 4S 


482 29% 29 29ft 
248 57ft Mft 57 — ft 
20 48 67ft 67ft— lft 
14 SS% 55% 55% + ft 
'655 21% 21% 21% + ft 
42 39% 39% 39% + ft 
4 48% 40% 40% + % 
31 26% 25% 26 + % 

227 18ft 17% 17%—% 

4 69 69 49 + ft 

5 13% 13% 13% 

2 82% 82ft 82% + ft ! 
2 37% 37% 37% 

423 43% 41ft 42% +1% 

«-% 


49 50ft Amoco 3J0b 5.1 82371 &S% 44% *5 — ft 

37% 28% AMP -72 25 22 1314 32ft 31% 32ft + ft 

23% lift Amoco 50 24 17 40 12% 12ft 12ft— ft 


28 152 IVft 
35 16 778 19ft 
55 9 43 33% 

734 21ft 
42 13 54 Si 


240 42 13 54 58 

1XB 25 16 2361 49 

1.90 4X 21 344 47ft 

(5X0 &5 19 59ft 

.10 5 30 211 30% 

1X2 411 11 343 38ft 

.92 45 II 1526 22 

16 3 9 

334 8.1 ■ 46 40 

1.17 1QX 8 11 

166 11X 53 13ft 

X 11 9 311 23% 

160 SJ 12 57 29 

1X8 3L2 16 1455 59% 


152 &1 22 
352 7.9 8 
167 9X 
3.95 116 
50 J ■ 
156 4J 20 
1X0 11 17 
1X0 28 B 
-52 18 IS 
XO 44 V 
116 1(6 

11 

164 as 
140 25 8 
ss ax 
$53*108 


1 124ft 
181 31% 
22 27% 
276 2% 

78 25% 

2* 40 

1 25% 

2 33 

4 22ft 

3 3$ 

540 35ft 
28 33% 
4 18 


13% + ft 
17ft 

45ft— ft 
23 

Mft + ft 
M% + ft 
1«% +1% 
IWk + H 
33% + % 
20ft— 1 
57% 

49 +1% 

47% — ft 
SI — ft 
30ft + ft 
38ft + ft 
21* — % 
9 
40 

10% + ft 
13ft— ft 
23ft + ft 
28% + ft 
59ft + ft 
124ft + ft 
31ft + ft 
27% + % 
1%— ft 
25% + ft 
39ft— % 
25V. — ft 
34% — % 
22ft + ft 
31% + ft 
Sift + ft 

35V. . 

33 + ft 

U — ft 


13% CwEPf 1X0 11.1 
14ft CnE pi ZOO 1 IX 
18% CwE pt 137 95 
21ft CwEpf 2X7 105 
53 CwEpf 840 11 J 
20 ComES 152 89 


55 17ft 
3 18% 
2 Mft 
BS 26% 
4BI70QZ 72% 
i 11 28% 


27ft Comsat 150 34 II 1161 35ft 

23ft CPsyC 58 IX 21 1206 28% 

25 Coenpgr 60 13 8 24 25% 


8 24 25% 

12 447 23% 

725 14ft 
14 62 37% 

10 3 18ft 

9 15 30 

i (1 191 
8 690 Mft 
1 220 
SOOz 45 
17 48% 


25 Compor 60 13 8 24 25% 

12ft Compile 12 447 23% 

lift Cptrai 725 14ft 

24ft ConAefl X7 13 14 82 37% 

14% CormE 180 8X 10 3 18ft 

21ft CnnNG 280 85 9 15 30 

12% Conroe 40 29 6 91 13% 

26ft Cons Ed 240 7X 8 690 Mft 

164 COPE pf 6X0 25 1 220 

36ft ConE Pf 48$ 105 SOOz 45 

39 ConE pf 5X0 105 17 48% 

23 CraFrt 1.10 3J 12 955 Mft 

35ft CraNG 132 55 9 197 41 

4ft Con^Pw 1433 7ft 

19 CnPpfB 4X0 145 300z 32 

31ft CnPpfD 765 145 110zS2ft 

19% CnPprV 440 149 70 30 

13ft CUP prtl 380 14.1 43 25ft 

Mft CflPprT 358 145 19 25% 

31% CnPpfH 768 141 2«z 54ft 

14% CnP prP 4X0 14X 44 27ft 

14% CnPprP 398 147 4 27% 

14% CnPprN 365 145 33 27 

9Va CsiPprM2XD 13X 5 18V, 

8% CnP prt. 251 145 27 15% 

15 CnPpfS 4X2 147 13 27% 

9ft CnP prK 143 13X 2 17% 


17% + Ik 
9%— ft 
31ft + % 
17% 

18ft 

24ft + ft 
26% + % 
72% +1% 
28% + ft 
35ft + ft 
28% + ft 


23% + % 
14ft 

37ft + ft 
18ft + ft 


13% + fti 

34% — % I 


1433 7ft 
300z 32 
HOz 52ft 
70 30 

43 25ft 
19 25% 
20z 54ft 

44 27ft 

4 27ft 
33 27 

5 18ft 
27 15% 
13 27% 
2 17% 


45 + Vk 

4B% + % 
33% — ft 
41 
7% 

JH4— % 
52ft— ft. 


30% CnllCp 160 *J 20 272 42ft 


4% comm 
% Cornu rt 
% cniHdn. 


19 18% 10% 18% 


11 16ft lift lift— Vk 
164 59 121 27% Z7% 27% + ft 

180 25 8 -488 61ft 60% 60% 

35 ax 1 6% 6% 6% 

5-33*108 20 50% 50% 50% 

64 35 20 143 12 11% 12 + U 

280 4X 12 1458 65% 64% 65ft + ft 

62 11106 24 17 14% 17 

34 2 2 2 -ft 

1X9 3 3% 3% 3%— ft 


19% ConfTel 1X0 75 

n croaia 52 ax 
33ft CnDtpf 4X0 11X 


48 7ft 

IS ’ft 

2006 24% 
1D0Z 39 


2Sft + % 
25% —1 
54ft 

27ft + % 
27ft + ft 
24% — ft 
IBVk +% 
15% + ft 

17% + ft 
42ft + ft 
7 — ft 
lft— ft 


28ft 17ft 
33% 19% 
55ft 44ft 
44% 29 
”■*- 8ft 
Mft 
18% 
24% 
11% 
18ft 
14% 
31 

20ft 
11% 
3% 
13% 
Mft 
47% 
48ft 
10ft 
54ft 
10 % 
7% 


780*108 1 72 

80 4.9 11 339 12% 

5X4*135 577 

553*135 281 

9 20 

88b 26 8 258 M 

3.12 55 B 53 58% 

2X0 5.1 ■ 198 49% 

257 79 V 30 

54 25 IB 996 9* 

19 18 29% 

>84 6% 

262 96 32 28 

194 45 14 50 29% 

X8 38 10 73 25 

1J0 4X 9 25 32% 

655 118 21002 Mft 

1X0 28 38 34 

XSe 6 21 

1X2 39 9 108 

64 22 9 1694 

1X0 25 13 329 

161 125 I 

.16 6 20 55 

20 440 

,14a 6 II 2 


72 —lft 
12ft 

41% + % 
39 + % 

9 — % 
M + % 
55% + % 
49 +% 

30 + % 

9H + ft 


2.16 79 9 2519 


64 25 16 94 

60 2X 424 
220 4.1 11 12 

M0 55 ) 202B 
1-36 10X 9 

1X4 23 17 210 
64 36 13 429 
M 65 11 41 

1X4 4.1 7S 33 

X5* 26 U If 


1.10 31 13 150 35% 


Z7% Cocpr 1X2 4.1 14 779 37ft 
31 Coopt pf 290 76 344 39% 


14ft CoprTr X U 7 101 16ft 
15 Coopvta 60 IX 14 352 22% 


23% 17% Antreps 
34 21% AmSttl 160 43 


21 20% 20% 
1 33% 32% 


9V. Copwld J21 
19% Cpwtdpf 268 123 
17ft Cordura 64 18 14 


45ft » Amsted 160 36 16 115 44% 44 


4ft 1% AnocmP 
Mft 16ft Anteg 


27% IVft Anchor 168 4X 


839 3 2% 2ft 

440 22ft 22 22ft + ft 
106 24% 24% Mft— ft 


46ft 29ft AnCteV 132 32 30 IM 40% 40ft 40% — ft 


1 2ft 9% AndrG. 50 15 14 lit 12 

27ft 17 Anoellc 80 23 M 32 25 

34% 21ft Anhewa X0 24 12 1549 33 

71ft 48% Arhoupt 340 S3 210 49 
19% 13ft Anbttr 38 15 18 34 16 

14% V Anrhem X4 3 20 M M 

15ft 10% Anttmr 64b 29 9 38 15 

13 9% Apache 58 26 10 125 11 

2 ftApchPwt 313 1 


13 14 116 12ft 11% lllk— ft 
23 14 322S%25ft25% + ft 

28 12 1549 33% 32ft 33 — ft 
S3 210 69ft 67% 68%— % 
15 18 34 16% 14ft Mft 

3 20 30 Mft 14ft 14ft— ft 


— 38 15% 15ft 15ft 

Apache 38 26 10 125 11 10% 10ft— ft 

ApdiPWt 313 lft lft 1ft + ft 

ApdiPvrO.10 11.1 1591 18% 18% 18% + ft 

ApPwpf 8.12 11X lOOQz 70ft 70ft 70ft— 1 

ApPwpf 4.18 I3X 1 32ft 32ft 32ft— ft 

ABfDta 1561 73 22 240 23ft 22% 22% — % 

Altai Mg 64 17 Mft 14 14 + ft 


19% 15% ApctlPUfO.10 11.1 
74ft 55ft ApPwpf 8.12 11X 
34% 29 ApPwpf 4.18 13X 
39ft 22 AotDta Utt 73 
15ft 8 Altai Mg 


“% Mft CIGNA 280 4734 1425 55ft 54% 55ft + ft 

7% »% CLC 10 2% 2% 2% + % 

»Vk 25% CNA Fn 11 412 54 53ft 53%—% 

lift 9% CHAI 134 11.1 38 11Vk 11 lift + % 

29% 16ft CNW 23S 20V4 19% S — % 

46% 35% CPC Ini 2305X 12 551 43% 43% 43% + % 

24 15 CP Nil 160 LI 9 48 23 22% 22%— ft 

22% 19VkCRilMI 2X7e10X 76 21% 20% 20%—% 

2B% 21% CSX 1,16 L5 9 1139 26% 25% 26 

40% 28% CTS 1X0 3X 77 M 33ft 33%— ft 


II Corrln X* 48 12 399 12% 
30%ComGs 158 25 19 14U 44% 


45 CoxCm 
4ft Crate 
32 Crane 


lift + ft 
23% — ft 
Mft + ft 

£% +, ‘* 

&k+a 

* 

20ft 

Mft— % 
12 %+ % 
44% + % 
74% 


LS8B2L1 
80 35 M 
60 23 31 
-70 3 6 

2X0 <lS 
80 13 - • 


4% — % 
28 + ft 

29% + % . 
24% 

32% ♦ ft I 
54 + ft ! 

34 + ft 

11% + ft 
38 + % 

19% + % 
37ft— ft 
12% 

24% + % 
34% +lft 
41% + % 
27ft— ft 
17% 

5% + ft 

16ft + ft 
53% — % 
43% — % 
12 % 

79 — ft 
13ft- ft 
11 — % 
25% + ft 
24% + % 


164 43 12 959 


290 HVO 42 
192 11.1 17 

57e 3X 42 

1X7 90 7 30 

1X0 3X 1015594 
4X0 6 6 13 

5X0 LI S 

255 53 1 

60 46 924 

192 8.1 9 132 


£64 105 7 537 
2X4 119 ISte 
2.13 11J 2303 

235 111 2503 

398 109 23003 

92 £3 13 146 

2-13* 5X 7 715 
II 115 
50 16 3221 


ndlMpf 7X8 119 
IndIMnf 794 11.9 
ndlMpf £15 116 
IndlMPf 255 115 
tncIIGss 2X4 BX 
nexco X7| 


rwerR 280 5.1 17 M2 


ngRpf 255 66 11 

ngrTec X4 43 24 7 

RktSH XB 2X 185 

nhstpf 495 10X 22 

nsftca lXOb 56 10 511 
rnpRs 47 

ntgRsc 9 33 

ittgRpI 3X3 1£0 33 

ntaRpf 455 13X 217 


19% + % 
13% + % 

.r:s 


36% 21 GAP 50 6 18 56933 31% 32%+% 
37ft 26% GAT X 150 LI 13 M 29% 29 29% + % 
33% 15ft GCA 11 71S 15% Mft 14%— % 

7Bft 54 GE1CO 1X0 16 » 131 70ft 69% 69% _ ft 

7 3% GEO 240 3ft 3% 31k— ft 

18% 5ft GFCn 3 5% 5% 5% + % 


£16011.1 42 

3X8 48 U 1533 
80 55 4 539 
£60 54 8 43 

281 

92 39 9 17 

460 36 13 5930 
60 IX 10 6 

1.12 3X M 676 


32% 

15ft— ft 
10 — ft 
27 + % 

17% 

23% — ft 
OT6— % 
33% + ft 
62ft + ft 
61ft + % 
42% -H% 
U 

21 % + % 
10% + % 
25% + % 
17ft— ft 
19% + % 
20 
34% 

31ft + % 
Mft + ft 

M4 

14 —1k 
59% —1% 
6516— 1ft 
18% 

20 + % 
23ft— ft 
5% + ft 
51ft 
35% 

129k + ft 
Mft + ft 
47ft + ft 
lift 
5ft ■ 
20ft— ft 
25ft — ft 
32% 

8ft— % 
11% + % 
19 

7M— 1% 
lift— ft 
48% + ft 
10% + ft 
18% 

128 — ft 
26% + ft 


Growing with 
the need to manage 
our water resources 

Products from several Ametek 
Divisions are used to manage 
the capacity of deep wells, help 
farmers reduce irrigation 
needs and provide clearer, 
better tasting drinking water. 
Write for latest reports to: 






AMETEK 


Dept. H, 

410 Pork Avenue, 21st Floor, 
New York. NY 10022. 


COMPAQ 


Ufitonto 
tMh Lew Stack 


Sta. dose 

tan HtahLaw QuaLChW-. 


IB . Vft MGMGr 64 23 40 1J9 TTW tfft + %. 

13% 9% MGMGr p!44 35 27 n% l£k 13% + % 

Mft- TO MGMUa 50C X 79K Mk ft 

u %. 2% mgwuwi .2 ’ffli 'Sis + 

8% 7% MLCanvn 30 7% 7% 

11% lift ML Inc n 3» J1% ft 

38% 14% Mocmll XS IX 17 467 31ft 30% + ft. 

55% • aft Macy 1.16 26 11 “2. j™ 1 * 

44 36 MocYpf 425 10.1 

IB 11% ModRo* 63 11% lift „ 

46% 29% MoBlCI 1X0 25 8 + * 

29% 1% MatAst 1BX0C 20 2ft Zft 2ft 

19% 12% ZSnhTn JOb 25 2S Mb !3ft 13^- ft 

21% 1Z% ManhNt 52 £3 162 14 13ft is* 

29%. 14% Mantes .14 6 22 191 Mft % 

42% 25ft MfrHan 350 B6 5 379 37ft 37ft 37ft— ft 


54ft 44ft XlfrH pf 4X0*1 IX 
52% 41 Mfiflpf 592*116 
S* 5ft vlManvl 
25% 17% vIMnvfpf 
3Bft 23ft MAPCO 1X0 29 
3 Mnrntz 

ft Atoretlo 

58ft 231k MarMU 1X0 59 
53% 42 MarM pf 4X7* 9.1 


40X 42 42 42 

43 lift lift 11% 

243 44ft 43ft 44ft + % 

20 2ft 2ft 2ft 

25 14% 13ft 13ft— ft 

162 14 13ft 13ft 

191 25ft 25% 25ft— % 

379 37ft 37ft 37ft— ft 

j 54ft Mft 54ft + % 

10 49ft 40ft 49ft + % 

191 5% 5ft 5% 

32 18 17% 18 + ft 

58 36ft 36% 36% + ft 

33 3ft 3ft 3ft -■ 

542 ft ft % +■& 

56 31%. 31% 31% 

800 53ft 53ft 53ft + % 


39% If Mortons 58 X37 213 35 34ft 34% + % 


29%+ 16 I W 


13% 8% MarkC 


6 17 309 97 


18 KM 10ft Wft 


£60 65 10 434 

196 55 11 126 

£40 4J 58 *57 

7T 32 
£48 5X JO 267 
1X8 £7 M 391 
12 63 

“j*: 4 

190 94 10 105 
294 L7 7 22 

3X8 95 9 28 

3X4 85 9 117 

54 £7 13 62 

1 Jfi 55 - 7 48 

494* 9.1 100 j 


5% — ft 
3ft 

53 + ft 

32ft 

27ft 

41%— 16 

11%— % 

»+■* 
19 -% 


75ft 46ft MrrtlM £40 34 18 136 70% 78ft 70% 


46% 23ft MartMs 1X0 £5 

M 8% MaryK X6i 20 

36 M Masco X* 19 16 

15ft 101k MassMr 90 14 20 

3ft - 1% MasevF 
30% 22 MasGP 2X6 105 

12ft 10 Maslnc 152 11X 

65% 51ft MatsuE X4r 9 9 
T7ft 9ft Mottrl 18 

13% - 6ft Matrtwt 
lSft lSft Maman 4 


36ft MayDS 1X8 39 10 657 SI 


£5 1458 39% 39% 39ft + % 

20 1 324 12% 12% 12ft— ft 
19 16 516 33 3BM 32ft— % 
14 20 49 14% Mft 14% + % 

625 7% 2% 2% 

0J 15 29ft 28ft 28ft— ft 

IX 64 12ft 12 12 — % 

9 9 950 51ft Sift 51ft— % 
18 332 15% 15ft 15% 

48 lift 11% lift— ft 

4 80 13ft 13ft 12% +ft 


HU- 

ES tt- 


% 42% Mavis 


'24ft McOrpf 220 9.1 


49 11 554 . 57% 541k 57 — I 


31 Zlft McDatrl .1X0 
lift Jft-McDTIwt T 
10ft 4% (McDid . 


27 Mft £4% 24%- 


618 21% .21% .31%— ft 


3% 3% 3ft— ft 
5% 5% 5% + ft 


44ft 38% GTE 11* 79 ■ 4014 48% 39% 40ft + ft 


_ CrovRS 25 1205 51ft 

T7ft CrckNpt£1B 114 2 18ft 

49ft CTCkN pf £43* 50 32 52% 

18% CrmpK 150 54 11 24 22ft 

40% CrwnCk M 72 49 

27% CrwZel 1X0 £4 IS 1131 39% 

43% CrZef pf 463 VX 12 47ft 

50% CrZel pfC4X0 74 181 40% 

16ft CullfWta 22 3353 17ft 

58% CumEn 250 14 4 36 64% 

8% CuiTlnc 1. tool 0.7 54 10% 

30ft CurtW 150 £3 16 I 36ft 
31% Cyclops 1.10 15 a 21 44% 


34ft 16% ArchOn -14b 9 12 510 20% 20ft 20ft— % 


30ft 24%Ar1Ppf 3X8 12.1 
24% 14 ArkBst 40 19 


27 29ft 29ft 29% 

237 24 23% M + % 


24% 16 Ark la 1X8 5J 25 1019 Iffft 18ft 18% 

% % ArteRt 132 h 


% % ArtnRt 

12% 6% Armca 
22% 15ft Antic pf £10 I0J 

24ft 14ft ArmsRb 41 39 

39ft 26% AraiWIn 150 38 

38 29ft ArmWpf 395 106 

34ft 21 AraCp 150 45 


21ft 12% ArawE 50 IX 
30% 14 Artra 52 S 
27 15 Arvtn* X0 34 

27ft 17% Asarco 
37 23% AsMOil 160 L7 

45ft 34% Ash KJ pf LSD 1&1 
44% 33>ft ASMO pf 194 VX 


132 h 

1292 91k 9% V%— ft 

7 20% 20ft 20%— % 

22 15% 14% 15ft— ft 

566 Mft Mft 34% — % 

100Z 35ft 35ft 35ft 

3 2S% 28ft 20ft 


50 IX 16 107 13ft 13ft 13ft 


1« 24ft 25% 25% — % 

104 23% 23% 23% 

1304 22ft 22% 22% 

2105 M% 32 Mft +2% 

1 44% 44% 44% 

7 42% 42% 42% + ft 


AHDG .2X0 44 10 1400 63% 42% 43% + % 


32ft Mft ASOGvd _ 

110ft 79 AadOpf 495 49 
24% 18% Athlon* 160 BX 11 
29% 21% A ICb El £58 96 9 
44% 42 AMRteh LOO 46 
W1 32ft AtIRc pf 395 39 
153 100% AtIRc pf £80 1.9 
IBM TQM AtkaCp 
31% 10% Auoot 
54% Mft AutaDf 
5 4% Avalon n 10 

31% 17ft AVEMC 60 1J IS 
39% 2BV4 A verv “ * • « 
24ft 10 Aviall n 
39ft 27 Avrwi _ 

25 17* Avon £00 9.1 11 

28% 16ft Aydta 19 


1 31% 31% 31% + % 
495 49 140 1IWH100%100%— ft 

160 8X 11 220 2D 20— ft 

18 M » 75 27 24% 24% — ft 

LOO 46 4260 60ft 40ft 60ft + % 

395 39 15S0Z101 101 101 

£80 1.9 2 144% 144 144 

*5 12% 12% 12% 

60 16 25 4M Mft Mft Mft— ft 

68 15 21 441 51% 51ft 51% + ft 

10 224 5ft 4% 5ft + ft 
60 IX 15 3 30% 30ft 30ft— % 

60 IX 13 5Z8x 32ft 23ft 32% + ft 

13 191 24ft M M 
■SO 13 18 238 33ft 33% 33ft + ft 

£00 9.1 11 835 22% 21ft 21ft— % 

19 55 23 22% 22% — % 


12ft 7% C 3 Inc 450 219 9 Sft 9 + % 

33% 24% Catef 92 39 9 271 25ft 25 25 +% 

16% Bft Caesar 17 1698 16ft 15% 16ft + ft 

25% lift CalFcd 68 22 S 1577 22ft Zlft 21%— M 

54% 3SV4 GalFdpf 495 96 21 50% 50ft 50ft— ft 

20% 13ft CaUhn 95b 15 9021 20ft20% + % 

15% 12 Camrnl .12 J 126 17 15% 15 15ft 

24 15% CRLkg A 0 77* 25ft 2Sft 25% + ft 

6% 3 CmpRa .161 87 3% 3ft 3ft 

14ft 8% CpRpfg £50 4 lift lift lift 

40% 30ft CarnSPB 12 377 37ft 37ft 37ft 

15% 11% CdPacs 68 214 13% 13% 13%— ft 

22% 14% CanPEg XO 27 19ft 19 IVft + % 

38ft 150% CanCits 50 21 241 217% 215 217% +2% 

27% 17 CapHdS 97 36 9 1847 22% 22 22% + % 

13% 10 Caring g 68 12 10% io% 10% 

40% 29% Carlisle 1J» IS 9 276 31ft 30% 31ft + % 

26 % 18 CarcFt 60 IX It 74 23 22% 22%—% 

30% 21% CorP* 260 99 7 1879 27 26% 26%— ft 

48 35% CarTac £10 56 U 180 39ft 39 39% 

lift 7 Carrol X7 IX 10 70 7 6% 7 

24% 17ft CarPIrs 60 £9 8 53 20ft 20 20ft 

31 21% CorlHw 152 46 23 27 27% 27ft 37% — ft 


J% 3% 3% + Vk 


SOW— % 
1B%- % 




2Uk 19% GTE pf 268 106 11 Z3ft 23ft 23ft- % 

8% 3ft GaJHau 3 3ft 3ft 3% + Vk 

66ft 41% Gannett 160 £5 19 435 SB% 58 ft 53% — % 

33ft 19% Goplnc 60 15 25 81 32ft 31% 32% + ft 

17% 9 Goarhi 501 30 71 9ft 9% 9ft • 

aft 13ft Gelca 66 £8 t5 8 20 20 20 


49 +1% 

39 

47% + ft 
40ft— ft 
17ft + ft 
64% + % 
10% 

36ft— 1k I 
44V» | 


17% 9 Geartit 
22ft 13ft Gelco 
12% 9% Gem IIC 
13% 10 Gemlll 


71 9ft 9ft 9ft 
8 20 20 20 
43 10 9% 10 

71 11% lift 11% 


51ft 31% GnCorp IJDb 39 51 910 46% 45ft 46% + % 


35% 20ft JWT* 1.12 15 18 
37 23% J River X6 16 U 

2BM 16 Jamwtr .12 6 10 

13ft 10% JCWIF 163*125 
47ft 31% JgffPII 1X2 36 
lift Mft JerCpf LD0 1£1 
66 50 JerCpf &12 126 

Mft 49 JerCpf 8X0 127 
104 91% JerCpf 13X0 1*2 

181 801k JerCpf 11X0 116 

18% 14 JerCpf £18 123 
12% 6% Jewter 


66 31% 31% 31% — % 
933 3SVfc 34% 34% + % 
47 19* 19% 19% — ft 
111* 12 11% 11% 

94 44* 44% 44*— ft 
lOfc 33 S3 33 +2 

1220( 65% 63% 6S%— 1% 
60* 63 63 63 — % 

1202103 102ft 1821k— % 
20* 94ft 94% 94H— % 
2*7 17% 17% 17% 

41 11% Tl% 11% + ft 


»• 4% •;<%.' 4ft— ft 

10ft 6% McDid, 50 22 14 1 9.9 9 

70 48ft McDnl 3 JO 3A- 14 1339 - 69 64% 65 +ft 

87 63% McDnD • 1X4 13 9 258 80 79% 79ft— ft 

37% McGrH 160 3.1 .15 849 44ft 43% 44ft +| 

24ft Mclntg - 1 30 30 3D + M 

50 36% McKan 260 L9 U 217 49% 48ft 49% + % 

77% 58 MOCpf 1X8 23 5 79ft 76% 79ft +2ft 

IS 9% McLean '*.17 6 107k 10% 10ft— ft 

6M 2% McLeawt - 13 3% 3ft Sft 

29% 22% McMtll 1X0 £9 B 5 25% 25% 25ft + W 

44% 33k Mead 150 3X IS 320 39% 

34% 15% Meerux. -54 IX 13 B9 23 

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56ft S7Vk Mellon £68 *5.1 B 279 53ft 52% S3 + % 

38% M Medan pf2XD 9.9 86 28U 28% 28% + ft 

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70 51ft M*rc5» 1X0 £2 10 39 60 59% 59%— % 

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® 1X0 16 14 61 64 61% 63ft— ft 

3*5 X0 25 13 2178 32 31% 31% + ft 

3ft 1% MtuoOf 639 Zft 2% 2% 

™ 713695 18Vk 18* 18% 

2W6 MaoR 1X8* 56 23 33% 33ft 33% — ft 

2 i ajJJSSS. 3SBMS 8 127 6ft 6% 6% 

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5JJS P 2- ,3L1 10*29% 29% 79%— % 

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55ft 37 AUdoon £36 51 9 1727 46% 45% «£% +i 

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SS SS « 11 ID 29ft 39% 2MkZ 2 

15% 10% MlttnR 64 L0 15 20 11% 111* Hi* 

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150 3X 18 320 39% 39% 39% + ft 

54 IX 13 B9 23 22% 22ft + % 

X0 £1 14 *449 37ft 36ft 37ft + ft 

168 *5.1 8 279 53ft 52% S3 + % 


86 38% 28% 28% + ft 

866 44 43ft 43ft— % 

J9 60 59% 59% — % 


Wk 14% GAInv 163* 95 
58ft 31% GnBcsh 1X0 IX II 


10 r7% 17% 17% 

W 57 56% 56% — ft 


49ft 30% JohaJn 150 £7152224 47ft 46% 47% + ft 

44% 37ft JottaOl 1X60 L4 9 40* 42% 42 42% + ft 

26ft 77% JtralM 5 X0 35 14 55 25 24% 34% 


39ft a% GGnmi -«0 \2 10 727 33% 32ft 33% + ft 271k 22% JovMte 160 U 15 3M 24ft 23% 23ft + ft 


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16% 9ft CasflCk 
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129ft 68ft Cetera* 460 £7 11 

44% 35 Colon pf 4X0 106 


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53 30ft 20 20ft 
27 27% 27ft 27% — ft 
53 36% 36ft 36% — ft 
9 15ft 15% 75% — % 
633 11% 11% 11% + ft 
21 25% 25% 25% 

47 Mft 14 14ft 
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19 25% 2Sft 25ft 
45 120ft 120 120%—% 

16 42ft 41ft 42ft +1 


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45 34% Cental 258 55 9 81 41% 41ft 41ft— ft 


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21% I* CnllPS 164 86 10 718 19% 18% 19ft + % 

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47 40 BkAm pf 451*116 260 421 

lift 12% BkAm pf 2X8 62 151 

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Bft Boi wt m X3e J 1$ 19 113 

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32 60ft 59ft 60ft 
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91 II -10% 10* 

109 43* 43ft 43ft— ft 
14 72 21% 21%— ft 

40 32% 32ft 32% 

104 2% 2% Zft 

12 53ft 53% 53% 

158 46% 48 48% — ft 

52 53 521k 52% 

297 41% 41% 41ft + ft 
_ 7 27% 27ft 27* 

3867 15ft 15 15ft + ft 
260 4216 42% <2% — ft 
62 ISft 15% 15% 

14 28% 2B% 28% 

155 65% 45ft 6SH 
54 26% 25% 25* + ft 
19 11% 11* 11% + ft 


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16 IV 18% 18% — ft 
19x25% 25ft 25ft + ft 


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50 16 42 12ft 12% 12% + ft 

158 55 7 1331 24* Mft 2«%— ft 

11 53 8% 8% 8%— ft 

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17 12M 39 38ft 38* 

1316 5ft 5 5ft 

54 £7 10 28 9ft 9 9— ft 

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54 1.9 17 1452 39% 39 39ft + ft 

2X0 10.9 8 171 18ft 78% 18% + ft 

7.70 rj 40: *3 63 63 

7J7 !£1 lOOx 61 61 61 +1 

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1X0 2 5 7 2611 46% 45% 45%— % 
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1X4 £7 18 486 39% 38% 38*— % 
150 46 13 28 25 34% 24% 

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168 10.1 7 7a 16% 16% 16% + ft 

952 12X 150z 75 74% 74% — % 

768 116 I1090z 67 66ft 66% + ft 

756 IM 240z 64ft 62% 64ft +1 ft 

£73 105 3 25% 25% 25% 

354 111 11 27 26% 26% 

3.13 12X 12 26% 26 26 — % 

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pf £00 1£3 1730V 16% 16ft Mft + ft 

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PfA £10 115 
Pf IM 1U 
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21% LearPpf £87 I3X 
41 LearSg £00 35 10 
15 LxaRniB 60 £1 IS 


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TO 15 arcus 16 147 29ft 28% 29 + ft 

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100ft 82ft a TCP Pf A9J5* 9S 64 98* 98 98 — ft 

41% 26% atylnv 7JOC 4 4584 27ft 26% 72 — ft 


7 16ft M* lift 


The Global 
Newspaper. 


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Set, 




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21% a* OvCIPf £00 96 4 Mft Mft aft 

32* 15* CJevEI £52 105 6 493 23% 73 23* 

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(6% Sft Cievpfc J0I 121 12ft 12 13 

17% ID aitpkpf 1.11 40 14* 14% Mft— ft 

19 10 Cfvnk pf XU 47 13ft 12% Uft + ft 

40% 25ft Ctorox 156 36 13 1130 39% 39* 39* + * 

26% 14% CtebMn 50* X W D 23% 23% 23% 

38% 25 ChteftP 1X0 £7 19 390 37 3rtk 36ft 

aft 12* COOChm 60 £1 17 73 12% 12% 12% 

36% 16* Coortls 60 15 11 1483 32ft 31% 33ft + * 

60 » Crtlpf 1X3 15 a $2 52 n — * 


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24% 14ft Col Aik • X4 £8 
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a* 25% Col Pen 160 48 
65% 66* Crtllnd £50 V 
35 26% Cot Gas £18 9.9 

48% 45ft CdGsPf LI2 11.1 
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5 15 202 22% 22* a* + * 

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4.1 9 310 40* 68% 60% + % 

9.9 239 32ft 32 Mft + ft , 

1.1 10 66 66 46 - U 

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32* 20 Eckerd 1X4 14 14 4125 30% 30 3ff%— % 

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12 8* El cor 56 LI 3 8* 8* 8* — * 

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22* 15% ElTWDS 156 86 7 28 31ft 31 21 — ft 

Sft 4 Snip pf XD 18X 90: S 5 5 


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17% 5% HafwrJpf 54 56 17 10% 10ft 10% 

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28% M% Horn p<E>360 1U 23 23* 25 25* 

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33* 19* Hraftw X0 £7 13 2 29* 29* 29ft 

35 Mft Hants SB £4 13 777 25% 25ft Sft 

78% 10ft HarGrn B 14 13 wn is + * 

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lift URDUS .16 6 27 27B 

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18% 13V. KecteM 58 1.1 

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164 7.9 9 55 51 28* 28% 

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BUSINESS ROUND||p~ 

v United Newspapers Bids 

£223 Million for Fleet 

* LONDON ITZ’ZZ** ° thcr interests include the Morgan 







INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE. THURSDAY. ALGLST 29. 1985 


thibjd’ bo “ d ‘•““J «3«ed 

tar U «h^tj Wd C ?? ne t® 6 w eek af- 
jothe Monopolies and Mercers 
Cbmnusnoa said that the praised 

the share* in Pl^, r™? 1 . 01 


and the Sunday BiprSs ^ ■ 

In addition to the Express na- ; 
honal newspaper chain. Fleet’s 

Northwest Orders 
3 Boeing 747-200$ 

United Press International 

SEATTLE — Northwest Air- 
lines, which operates one of the 
world’s largest fleets of Boeing 747 
jetliners, has ordered three more 
747-200 jumbo jets, Boeing an- 
nounced Tuesday. 

The aircraft are scheduled for 
delivery in May and July 1986. The 
agreement is valued at $270 mil- 
lion. The purchase of the jumbo 
jets win increase Northwest’s fleet 
of 747s to 38 aircraft. 

Announced orders for 747s now 
stand at 6S0 aircraft worldwide, of 
which 619 have been delivered. 

COMPANY NOTES 

Air Florida intends to reorganize 
under a new name, lie business 
would operate as a subsidiary of a 
bolding company called Jet Florida 
System Inc. Air Florida, which 
filed for protection from creditors 
in July 1984 with more than $220 
milli on in debts, has been flying as 
Midway Express since October. 

Babcock International PLC re- 
ported that first-half group pretax 
profit was £15.04 million ($21 mil- 
lion), a 6-percent decline from 
£16.02 millio n in the first half of 
1984. Sales were £541.23 million, 
up slightly from from £53429 mil- 
lion. 

Energy Resources of Australia 
Lid. said the federal government 
has approved two new long-term 
contracts for the suppLy of uranium 
oxide to utilities in South Korea 
and the United States. ERA said- 

the contracts were for a total of 280 

million dollars ($195 million). 

Hongkong ft Kowloon Wharf ft . 
Godown Co. has signed a 1 -bfllioo- 
doUar ($128 million) three-year 
commercial paper issue with a 

group of banks. The issue is in the 

form of discounted WDs of ex- 
change, of one, two or three 
months, in denominations of l mu- 
lion dollars. The underwriters mar- 
gin is Vi point over Hong Kong 
interbank offered rate. 

Hughes Helicopters Inc^ found- 
ed byHowaid Hughes in 1934, has 
tywm renamed McDonnell Douglas 
Helicopter Co. Hughes Helicop- 
ters, separated from Hughes Air- 
craft in 1953 and operated as a 
division of Hughes Tool until 1972, 
was acquired by McDonnel Doug- 
las in December 1983. 

Jeumont-Sdmeider, a unit of 

Schneider SA of France, and Rob- 
ert Bosch GmbH’s Tdenonna sub- 
sidiary of West Germany have 


r Hf UQ ii wu v MUUUi a dUUW 

or Reuters Holdings PLC and a 31- 
percent interest in TV-AM. 

United publishes the weekly hu- 
tnor magazine Punch as well as 
about 60 provincial newspapers, in- 
duding the Yorkshire Post It also 
publishes a number of special inter-- 
est and trade magazines. 

In rejecting the United bid, the 
Fleet board said the offer failed to 
recogn ize the company's strength, 
progress and prospects and it ujged 
shareholders not to sefl. 

United shares dosed Wednesday 
at 3 10 pence on the London Stock 
Exchange, up from 298 pence on 
Tuesday. Fleet Holdings finished 
at 362 pence, up from 345 pence. 

Based on Fleet's current share 
price, the company is valued at 
about £305.6 million. 

Fleet bought the Express group 
in 1977 from Max Aitken, son of 
Lord Beaverbrook, one of Britain’s 
most powerful press barons. 

United has said that its board 
believes that merging the two com- 
panies would create a well -diversi- 
fied publishing group with greatly 
enhanced growth prospects. 

David R. Stevens, United’s 
chairman, said it appeared unlikely 
that any rival bid would be made as 
previous potential bidders had sold 
their interests. 

Half of United's operating profit 
in 1984 came from the united 
States, where it owns trade and 
technical journals and the PR 
Newswire, a service that electroni- 
cally distributes public relations 
material (UP I. Reuters, AFP) 


reached an agreement to cooperate 
in the export and research and de- 
velopment of business telephone 
systems equipment 

The limited Inc. of Ohio has 
dropped all litigation against and 
sold its stock holdings in Carter 
Hawley Hale Stores, the Los Ange- 
les-basal retailer. The Securities 
and E xchange Commission, which 
had posed a challenge to Carter 
Hawley’s defense against the Li- 
mited’s takeover attempt in 1984, 

said it also planned to mop its suit. 

Lorfmar fisc, plans to purchase 

up to $315 million of Warner Com- 
munications Inc. stock for “invest- 
ment purposes.” In a filing with the 

Securities and Exchange Commis- 
sion, Lorimar said it planned to 
purchase more than $13 milhon of 
Warner slock, tat less than 15 per- 
cent of the 672 million outstanding 
shares. 

Mira Holdings Ltd. reported pro- 
tax losses of- 50.5 million Austra- 
lian dollars ($353 million) for the 
year ended June 30, compared with 
a pretax profit of 19.05 million in 
1983-84. Mim said the losses were 
essentially the result of continuing 
low metal and coal prices. 

Swire Pacific LUL’s interim re- 
sults to be announced Friday are 
expected to show that first-half 
profits were 580 nnllion to 620 mil- 
lion Hong Kong dollars ($75 mil- 
lion to $80 million), a 22-percent to 
29-percent increase from the first 
hall last year. 

Thai Airways International Uft, 
the government-owned airline, said 
it awarded an order to Crown Leas- 
ing Corp. of Japan to arrange a 
loan for the equivalent of $130 mil- 
lion to f inanc e the leasing of two 
new Airbus aircraft The loan is 
fully guaranteed by the Thai Fi- 
nance Ministry. 



N.V. AMEV 

Dutch Guilders J 5,00 ?^ 

QiAOfo Bearer Notes 1979 

due October 1, 1984/1986 

^p.ovidcdintheT^^C^tionsof^ 

above Notes ^[“^ers 25,000,000.- 
amounting to 1 Du ri on August 15, 

has been drawn for reoemP which ^ 

1985 and cons S!^2 and all Notes bearing a 

consecutive nwnber 2 multipl e of 2 are 

consecutive number wraui 
payable on 

October 1, 1985 

iMHrina & Pier 80 " N - Vl 

Agent) 

Algemene Bank Nederland N.V. 

Amsterdam-Botterdam Bank N.V. 

Bank Mees & Hope NV 
in Amsterdam 

neutsebe Bank A.G. 

S'SfurtamUam 

of Switaeriand 

Union “S zarich 

Ginlrale du Luxembourg S.A. 
Banque ^^l^mbourg 

August 29, 1985 — 


Bayer AGProfit 
Increased 16,1% 
biFirstPeriod 


LEVERKUSEN, West Ger- 
many — Bayer AG. the giant 
chemicals company, said 
Wednesday that world group 
pretax profit rose 16.1 percent 
m the first hail of 1985. fueled 
by increased foreign and do- 
mestic sales. 

Profit was 1.73 billion Deut- 
sche marks ($622 million) for 
the first six months of fiscal 
1985 compared with 1.49 bil- 
lion DM in the like 1984 period. 
Volume rose 122 percent to 
24.59 billion DM. 

Bayer said that pretax profit 
for the parent company rose 
25.8 percent to 830 million DM 
in the first half and volume in- 
creased 8.9 percent to 9.41 bil- 
lion DM. 

Domestic sales for the parent 
company rose 5.6 percent in the 
first six months to 3.13 billion 
DM, while foreign sales grew by 
10.7 percem to 628 billion DM. 

Exports accounted for 66.7 
percent of parent company 
sales. 

A letter to shareholders said 
that in the second 1985 quarter 
the rates of parent company do- 
mestic and export volume rose 
from die first quarter. 


Analysts Say Cancellation 
Of Divad Will Not Hurt Ford 



By Susan Pastor 

JVfw York Timrr Service 

DETROIT— The US. Defense 
Department’s cancellation of the 
S4.8-biltion Divad anti-aircraft gun 
project will have little impact .on 
the eamin g s of Ford Motor Co- 
industry analysis say. 

The gun, also known as the ser- 
geant York, was being developed 
by Ford Aerospace & Communica- 
tions Corp., a subsidiary that is 
primarily involved in military sys- 
tems, satellite communications ana 

space- mission support. 

A spokesman for Ford Aero- 
space said the cancellation, an- 
nounced Tuesday by Defense Sec- 
retary Caspar W. Weinberger, 
would affect about 1,900 workers 
on the project, based in Newport 
Beach. California. Ford hopes to 
find other jobs for many of the 
employees, the spokesman said. 
Total employment at Ford Aero- 
space is about 15,000. 

Ford does not release financial 
results erf individual divisions or 
subsidiaries. In 1984, the compa- 
ny's nonautomotive operations, 
which include the aerospace divi- 
sion and units that make glass and 
sied, had losses of $24 million, 
while die automotive sector had 
operating income oT $3.4 billion- 
Revenues of the nonautomotive 
sector in 1984 were $3.8 billion. 


compared with $48.5 billion for its 
automotive sector. Ford Aerospace 
received contract awards totaling 
$1.5 billion in 1984. the spokesman 
said. 

"There are bound to be some 
employment repercussions at Ford 
Aerospace, but relative to the Ford 
Motor Co. it’s immaterial” said 
Harvey E. Hein bach, an automo- 
bile industry analyst with Merrill 
Lynch. Pierce, Fenner & Smith Inc. 
He said Ford’s program of offering 
low- rate financing to car buyers 
would probably be more costly to 
the company than the loss of the 
Divad projecL 

Wolfgang H. Demisch, a de- 
fense-industry analyst with First 
Boston Corp- said lie decision was 
**a painful blow to Ford Aero- 
space." But he, too. said the impact 
on die entire company would be 
minimal. 

■ Bofors Foresees Disruption 

Bofors AB said the cancellation 
by the United Slates of the ami-air- 
craft gun would disrupt its produc- 
uon and sales plans, Reuters re- 
ported from Stockholm. 

Per Mossberg, a company 
spokesman, said the cancellation of 
the project, to which Bofors was 
delivering gun components, meant 
that Bofors would have to transfer 
workers to other tasks within the 
company. 


Crocker Calls U.S. Penalty 
Result of f Honest Mistake ’ 

77ir Associated Press 

SAN FRANCISCO — Crocker National Bank’s failure to report 
about $4 billion in cash transactions involving Hong Kong and 
Mexican bonier banks was “an honest mistake, a bank official said. 
A U 3. Treasury official said that it was likely that pan of the money 
involved in the transactions came from drug deals. 

"There was every reason to believe the transactions of currency 
were not out of the ordinary-. Harold P. Reichwa^i the genaal 
counsel and executive vice president of Crocker, said Tuesday. The 
bank's parent company. Crocker National Corp- is owned by Mid-. 

land Bank PLC of London. , . 

Earlier Tuesday, the US. Treasury Department had announced 
imposition of a record S225-miHion fine against Crocker for 7,877 
reporting violations from 1980 to 1985. Mr. Rochwald said ihe 
money represented a settlement rather than a fine. 

“It was a mistake, an honest mistake, said Mr.^ Rochwa ld, a dding 
that the problems came at a time when deregulation had thrown the 
banking industry into “turmoil" and new reporting laws were enacted 
regarding cash transactions. , 

Banks are required by the US, Bank Secrecy .Act to report all rash 
transactions above S 10,000 as pan of a federal effort to give investiga- 
tors a tool for tracing drug deals and other corruption. 

“Although there is no evidence that the bank itself deliberately 
engaged m money laundering. Crocker’s reporting failures were 
systemic and pervasive," said Assistant Treasury Secretary John M. 
Walker Jr. 

There was a high likelihood that Crocker's violations involving 
money deposited through banks in Hong Kong and in Calexico and 
San Ysidro, along California’s Mexican border, came from drug deals, 
Mr. Walker said. That comment “certainly borders on inflamma- 
tory.” Mr. Reichwald said. 

He added that some of the transactions may have involved transfers 
from Hong Kong businesses and individuals concerned about the 
future of Hong Kong after 1997, when China regains control of the 
British colony. 


Texas Air Vetoes 
Accord to Nullify 
TWA Merger Pact 

Jlfar York Times Service 

NEW YORK —Texas Air Corp. 
has decided not to go along with a 
plan under which it was to with- 
draw its merger agreement with 
Trans World Airlines, sources close 
to the negotiations said Tuesday. 

Withdrawal would have enabled 
Carl C. Icahn to take control of 
TWA sooner, but one of the 
sources said that the breakdown 
would not greatly hinder Mr. Icahn 
from appointing his own board and 
laiting the airline private. 

The source, who asked not to be 
identified, said that Texas Air law^ 
yers were drawing up the agree- 
ment when Frank A. Lorenzo, the 
company’s president, apparently 
changed his mind. 

Under the agreement, Texas Air ' 
and its financier. Drexel Bur nham 
Lambert Inc., would have split 
about $42 million, including $18 
million from TWA for breaking the 
merger agreement. The rest of the 
profits were to come from stock 
holdings and options. 

Mr. Icahn could not be reached 
for comment. A spokesman for 
TWA said the airline had no corn- 
men t. 

For its part, Texas Air said that it 
had been negotiating with Mr. 
Icahn and TWA but that no agree- 
ment had been reached. 



IF YOU KNEW THAT REPUBLIC HAS ONE OF THE BEST CAPITAL TO DEPOSIT RATIOS 


OF ANY US BANK, YOU’D BE PHONING THEM TOO. 


nrn „ ...:. National Bank of New YorlcTraditional banking in an age of change. 

- - . . -a.. . . . . -tn n/.-. . f ■ * f A CD PL bAMV VA 


NEW YORK LONDON PAHJSl 


33-lH2feOttv4 LUXEMBOURG {352H7D-7II PRANlJ^ 2 »- 90 »Mt ■ ASAWBANKWffHCAPffALOFOtfER*l.30WX»hOO 



^aSraesdwis 


«zw 4m 

Z3u im 

nft snk 

73 Si 

m, m 

isu. m 

m « 

17 lMfa 
3i« im 
31ft 20ft 
10U 4ft 


PSEGpf 6* 189 870*431* 41 Sft+lft 

PSEGPf 143 109 17 22ftl 2Zft 22ft + to 

PSEGpf 740 11.1 1340* 70 70 » - J* 

PSEGpf am I1X 100*72 72 72 + ft 

Public* 101 2ft + “* 

Puetoto .16 1.1 12 IS 14ft 1<ft If* . 

PR Cam S A 6ft 6te «h f * 

KS5ffi,'3"i,! tSgSii 

ss“ * u . m ■awsta 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29. 198fr 

IJ U& Futures 11 " 


hu low eft* am. 


i beam Seam 

HU LOW 


Open HW» ?** 


Tables include the nationwide prices 
up to Hie closing on Wall Street 
and do not reflect late trades elsewhere. 


251V Oafcl 
23ft Ocd 

top 1X2 
Pet 2* 

m ^ 

Pnf 2* 

Put 230 

m 

m 

Pirt 6X5 

PpflS* 
Of 14* 

» 

24ft 

10ft 

ODECO 1* 
Oatfen 1* 
OhfoEd 1* 

23 Vj 




Hussner 


owHtfiu* 1 


Groins 


OOM CRB- 


Mav 14125 142.10 W1J5 Ml* —-33 


is tr=Ss s j. 


174VS 2.«w f?T tzz Serii 203 2ja — 

ge flh 

^!d m Open mt. J99W ■*» 1°» 

ft|swj??SS 2X7 1* 


9* 2 * 53 ZS 4* ia MO +* 

S iZr S£ & tz 

3 i § s ss s 

mffil. ^ tSUU* “ “* + * 

Prev. Day Open InL *1*4 up 1430 
COCOA INYCSCE) _ 


5 W W EEiEltSi^ . » - * ji 


1 % ST 1 %"■ SS 14 gtft is" ^35 

JHL« aBaSor * 

pS^DSo»* w,n ‘- ,S4<31 “"W* 4 

S.10H* iiz -ms, 
621 S* |{|g iljft 504 508ft -01ft 

448 K3 I* 521ft 5.15ft 5.17ft —21ft 

62* i™ -W u 5J2Sft 527ft — JJl 

7* ffL 5K 529ft 540ft 524 5^4 -JJlft 

7.7* Hi2 Jut 13ft 544ft SJOft 52TO. -JUft 

*2 IS Nw 5.37 S* 523ft 525 -in 

prav. Soles 210} 
p^ToSr OpBtl iOl. 44446 HO 1*7 
SOrBEAfi MEALCCDT) 

d0 i l iB l 3i PCt .<5S 12320 12420 12130 124.10 +20 

2H 22X0 Crt 12500 125.10 12130 124* +20 

322m 12540 Dec 12840 IS* 127X0 12420 

MJW jS 131* 131* 1 »* 1»* -20 

i!fS 130* Mar 133* 133* 132* 132X0 — * 

®£5 132* MOV 134X0 1S5* 134* 134* -40 

3Sm 134* Jul 137* 1311* 13420 1371* —1* 

135* Aug 138* mS0 J37* 07* —150 
«7* SS *% 138*138* 138* 08* — 1* 
m sales Pm. Sales 9241 

prrw. Dbv Ooefi 1 nt« 41*0 up 301 
SOYBEAN OIL (CBTI 
“TO*- dotor, P^OO 

Sj? Od 22J5 22* 2125 21.98 —52 

2L73Dec2242 224B21A5 2IJ5^41 

ioa7 21.95 Jan 2245 22* 22* 22* —40 

5* 22.10 Mar 22J5 Z17S E2 n* -35 

=^43 22J8 MOV 22.90 22.90 22* 2252 — Jfl 

Sw 2257 Jul 22*7 2305 22* 22* —30 

25.15 22* AuO — M 

2A05 22* Sep 22* — vQS 

m sales Prrv. Sales 14497 

pnsvItJav Open I rrl. 55421 UP425 


037 «« □« SS ^ %% %% +« 

2288 1955 A tor 2280 22M ZZ7B Tin W 

w 19M MOV 2300 ^15 OOO 2314 +25 

2380 1940 jm 2340 2340 2340 2339 +U 

?£US 20SS Dec 2340 23S 2340 ill H» 

EsL Sales Prey. Sates 2,W 

Picv. Day Open bit. 19.194 UP 283 


Metals 



SROObumlnlmuin-tiallanperbuPMi 
S TtS 1.16ft See 1.17 1.17 1.14ft LMft— 412ft 

lA2ft 1-24 Dec l*ft 134ft 1* UWft — .01 Ai 

lJ6ft Mar 1.29ft U9ft 1J0 TJB —Olft 

j* lJ7ft Mar 155ft L29ft l*ft U8ft — JJl 

IjDft IJTft Jal 154ft —jn 

EH sales Prev. Sal-s 503 

pFwTDayOiwiinL 3453 off 201 


Livestock 


CATTLE I CME ) 

c^Per^ 56JC UM s&ts gsjq _ JS 

6755 55.15 Dec 5E8S 5892 5850 5832 —13 

6745 54* Fee 5835 5113} 57* 57^8 — * 

4757 57* Apr 99.15 59* 3855 38* —J5 

6425 5B.ro Jun 40* «U0 5940 WM —MS 

45.40 5840 AuB SBSS 59* 5850 5850 —JO 

Est. Sales 13.148 Prev. Sales 17A42 
prev. Dav Open Int. 48253 UP 230 
FEEDER CATTLE (CMC] 

44*0 lbs.- cents per to. 

73* 5745 Sep 6345 6350 6375 4277 —88 

7232 57.15 Oct 4240 i33M 61* 41-57 — UBS 

+ u 7320 5820 N<M 43*5 44* 6325 4X35 —JU 

Z Z 79* 40* Jan 6531 dS* 6452 6852 -JB 

+ £ 7 OSS 61. H) Mar &52S *323 64* 64* —.90 

XI 7065 61.15 APT 6505 4505 6445 6443 —23 

— S 6625 6120 May 6375 6375 6155 6165 —JO 

+ ft EsI. Sales Prey. Sales 24*9 

Prov. Day Open lirt. 7^56 up 714 

HOGS (CME1 
30000 lbs.- cents POT Ux. 

5175 3162 Oct 3670 37.13 3625 3625 -JB 

S0lB 5 37* Dec 3945 3945 38* 3893 —67 

3047 39* Feb 41.10 41.10 4810 4820 — 1* 

4725 36* APT 37.50 33S3 37* 3727 —75 

49J5 4805 Jun 4125 4125 «*S mid —23 

49J15 mm Jul 41* 4T47 4U5 4127 — * 

Sim 4SL23 Atm 4865 4120 4065 4875 +.10 

41.10 3863 Od 3890 3895 38B5 - 388S —JOS 

49* xmi Dec 4066 4867 4865 4867 -JJ3 

ESL sales ASM Pm. Sotos 6.91 B 
Ptev. Day Open Int. T9790 up797 
PORK BELLIES (CME1 
30*0 lbs.- cents per Rx. 

7828 5SJ5 Feb S890 5940 57* 5845 -v42 

7540 5565 Mar 5835 5925 5775 5B* —45 

75* 57JQ5 MOV iSUM (MMl 59.10 5965 — ,25 

76MS 57* Jul *0* <030 3920 5965 —.15 

5810 5770 Alia 5847 5847 5725 57* — * 

Est. Sales 4645 Prev.Sahn 4*2 
Prew. Dav Open Ini. ' 6717 up45B 


Industrials 


Girrency Options 


| COTTON 2 INYCEJ 












77* 


Od 

5820 

5847 

5801 



73* 

5775 

Dec 

5862 

5880 

58X0 

580 

-4%flS 




99* 

60* 

59X0 

59X2 

— 01 



May 

6870 

6812 

59.91 

RB 

+.17 

7805 


Jul 

5971 

6810 

5928 

59X2 

+.14 



Oct 

5X50 

55X0 

SS* 

55.10 

+20 

59X5 

53.15 

Doc 

5455 

54X0 

S4J8S 

54X9 

+X4 

Esi.saies 

1X50 Prev. Sole* 1X39 




Prev. Day Open lirt. 20735 off 3 





HEATING OILINYMEl 











B 1 tf| 



76* 

7679 

75* 

71657 

+X7 


67X5 

Od 

77X5 

77* 

76* 

77X4 

+42 

78X0 

48* 

Nov 

77X5 

7820 

77X0 

7737 

+37 



Dec 

7820 

1U0 

77* 

7832 

+XT 

79* 


Jan 

7860 

7880 

77* 

7860 

+X4- 

78-15 ■ 


Feb 

7720 

7810 

77* 

77* 

+XB 

75X0 

/■pm 

Mar 

7500 

75* 

7429 

7490 

+30 

74* 

68* 

Apt 




72X5 

+30 

7890 

6800 


72* 

72* 

71X0 

7205 

+» 

EsT.Scdes 


Pm. Sates 9*6 




Prev. Day Open Hit. 25X10 off 673 




CRUDE OIL (KYMfi) 






1X00 bbL- donor* per bM. 






29*. 

24X5 

Od 

2815 

2821 

27X6 

28U 

+02 

29* 

26* 

Nov 

2728 

27X3 

2752 

2726 

+X4 

29* 

2X90 

Doc 

27X5 

27* 

27X4 

27X6 

—XI 

29* 

24X8 

Jon 

27X2 

27X2 

27 JM 

27X4 


29* 

24X5 

Feb 

27* 

27* 

26X5 

27X4 

+01 . 

29X5 

24.13 

Mar 

26.98 

2671 

26X3 

26X4 

+X2 

2945 

2X93 


ttXS 

2672 

54.cn 

26X4 

+03 

2776 

2865 

May 

26* 

2655 

26X5 

26X4 

+JK 

TOO 

2X78 

Jun 


26X8 

26.10 

44*5 

+05 

26.1 r 

2520 

Jot 




2609 

+X5 



Sep 




2594 

+05 

EsLSates 

Pnrv. Sates 13X64 




Pm. Day Open lid- 51X61 off 79 






Stock Indexes 


PHILADELPHIA EXCHANGE 



Aag.37 

OMtaa A 

stmte 


— 





Underlying 

Price 


Calb— Last 

Pule— Last 



Sen 

Dec 

Mar 

Sap 

Dec 

Mar 

■1 1U08 BrltMb poandveanto per nlL 



BFound 

120 

r 

r 

r 

r 

0X5 

r* 

13994 

125 

14X0 

143B 

r 

r 

105 

r 

139.94 

130 

r 

1825 

r 

nnc 

2X5 

r 

139.94 

135 

4X5 

7X5 

r 

IMS 

4M 

r 

139.94 

140 

1* 

4JO 

r 

2X5 

860 

r 

139.94 

145 

830 

3JM 

4* 

5X5 

r 

r 

‘ saooi coreaJkm DoOors-cmrti per unfl. 




CDollr 

72 

r 

r 

1X1 

r 

834 

r 

73* 

73 

r 

r 

r 

r 

r 

73* 

74 

r 

r 

r 

862 

r 

r 

73* 

75 

r 

0X2 

842 

r 

. r 

r 

73* 

76 

r 

0.12 

s 

r 

r 

i 

62*0 Wed German Mortecento per onH 




DMarlc 

29 

r 

r 

r 

r 

r 

0* 

36* 

30 

r 

6X0 

r 

r 

r 

r 

36* 

31 

r 

r 


r 

006 

816 

36* 

33 

244 

3X5 

324 

r 

821 

r 

.3609 

34 

no 

168 

r 

r 

835 

r 

36* 

35 

1.12 

2X» 

r 

a* 

0X6 

r 

36* 

36 

<M7 

1X6 

1.91 

0 -3S 

1.13 

1.43 

36* 

37 

0* 

097 

1X1 

102 

s 

195 

36* 

31 

0* 

0X0 

1* 

r 

r 

■ 

mxoa French FroKs-iam* of a cenf per unlL 
FFronc IM „ 7X0 r r r 

r 

r 




1 JYen 

42 

0* 

101 

r 

818 

r 

r 

4230 

43 

007 

856 

r 

an 

r 

r 

61*8 Swiss Francs-cents per unit. 





SFrane 

37 

698 

r 

r 

r 

r 

r 

44«a 

38 

590 

6X2 

r 

r 

r 

r 

44M 

39 

420 

5X1 

r 

r 

r 

r 

44* 

40 

441 

4X1 

r 

r 

r 

r 

44* 

41 

r 

3* 

r 

r 

0X1 

r 

44* 

42 

r 

243 

r 

007 

857 

897 

44* 

43 

1.18 

2* 

r 

819 

im 

r 

44* 

64 

0X0 

1* 

2X8 

862 

1X0 

r 

44* 

45 

0.12 

S 

192 

r 

144 

r 

44* 

46 

006 

S 

S 

s 

s 

s 

Sftunc 

46 

s 

890 

S 

* 

s 

s 

Tew call vaL 



Call open InL 222X34 

Tata pot vot. 


Put aoeo laf. 148.185 

r— Nat traded, s — No oollan offered. 




Last b premium (purchase price). 





Source: AP. 









Financial 


US T. BILLS (IMM) 


•AM Sep n« .tut nn nu —sa 

6327 Dec 9229 92S3 9274 *77 — 22 

6660 Mar 9244 92* .9141 9242 —JB 


[Indexes compiled shortly before market dose) 

SF COMP. INDEX (CMEI 
poMs and cents 

-191* 160* Sep U&2S 10855 187.85 10890 +.13 

200JS 17570 Dec 190* 191.15 19045 191* +j05 

20325 19810 Mar 19X70 1937Q 19325 19323 —25 

EsL Safes Prev.Saha 39663 

Prev. Day Open lot 60721 up 3M 
VALUE LINE CKCBT1. 

points and ce nt s _ 

TUB 1BS2S MP 19920 199* 19870 199* —.15 

217* 200* Dec 20220 20320 20200 miff —413 

EsL Sales Prev. Sales 3277 


9228 87.01 Jun 92* 9212 9206 92* — * 1 Prey. Day Open lnt,10273 OH177 


92D1 mm Sep 9176 9176 9176 9124 —4)1 

9128 B9JJ6 Dec 91* 9122 9147 9146 — JB 

OT.39 W* Mar 9171 9171 9171 9170 — JJ2 

9850 Jun; 9895 9095 9079 9074 — JB 

EsLSates Prav.Satas 5277 • 

Pm. Dav Open Ini. 37464 ip 278 


75-18 5cp 87-17 87-20 B7-4 87-7 

75-13 Dee 86-16 66-19. 866 867. 


NYSE COMP. INDEX (NYFO 
paints and cents 

118* 9125 Sep 10M3 10975 10875 109.15 

11720 10170 ' Doe. IMM T18W 11043 11885 +.10 

T1875 MW* . Mar 11230 11250 11245 11245 +.10 

-ESL So l os. -- . - Pm. Softs 8538 
Pm. Day open Ini 18197 off 285 


75-14 Mar 
74-30 Jun 
00-7 Sep 
80-2 Dec 

Prey. Sales 18738 


IBPCt-SIOOLOOO+toBXBidBoMMpct) 

79-12 57-10 Sep 78-3 78-9 77-24 77-27 

78-13 57-8 Dec 77-2 77-5 7621 7623 

77-29 57-7 Mar 7521 76-3 75-20 7572 

766 5629 Jun 755 75-3 7441 7443 

7541 5629 See 766 769 7347 73-27 

7444 3625 Dec 73-12 73-13 73-1 ‘734 

7615 5677 Mar 72-28 7370 72-9 739 

7624 63-12 Jun 71-19 

7247 636 Sep 714. 714 *70 

72-18 62 - 2 * Dec 70-11 

69-27 674 Mar _ 6976 

Est. Sales Pm.Saiesl2U» 

Pm. Day Open lnT2T4455 off MOB 

QNMA (CUT) - 

*108008 orln- pts 1 32nds at 100 pet 
7746 99-13 Sep 774 774 7676 77-2 

7638 596 Dec 7615 7614 761 7610 

768 562)J Mor 75-18 

75-17 5675 Jui 7628 

75-3 <5 Sep 76» 

Est. Salas Prev.Sofe* 347 

Pm. Dav Open inL 4406 up 91 


• Commodity Indexes 


Close 

Moody**: — — — 88870 f 

Reuters: 1485JJ0 

DJ. Futures NJL 

Com. Resecrcti Bureau- NA 

Moody's : base TOO : Dbg 31, 1931. 
p - preliminary; r- final 
Reuters : base WO : Sep. 18*1931. 
Dow Jones : base 100 : Dec. 31. 1974. 


Market Guide 


Previous 
89070 f 
1,681.60 
11573 
21970 


Conmmclhies 


HOHG-KONG GOLD FUTURES 
uss par ounce 


London 

Gmimodilies 


GommSiides 


Cash Rrices 


Rewrote anti profits or lasses, in millions, arc in local 
Currencies unless offterwfse ImAcDfM 


/uBaslralflD United Slates 

mim Holdings Caesars World 

Year 1985 1984 4Ri Qear. 1985 1984 

Re«nue 12* mm R*vw»ue inS iSa 

Fronts- (01*50 1805 Net Inc 1257 828 

Per Share — — WH4 per Share 842 028 


cion Pmtaas a 

JJ^HW Low Bid Ash Bid AsR HM Low Me 

Storttna per loetrtctga 

Oct 12750 123* I26B0 127* 123* 12450 nSch ftnnrt n« i— 

Dec 13060 12860 129* 131* 127* 128* Jif™ , 

Mar . 137* 135* 136* 137* 134* 134* £2- J-B? 

Mar 140* 139* 139* 140* 137* 138* “■£ 1^55 JOT 


__ Aag. 28 CaumaAfv aod UMt 
HW. Low ST Ask aw 

Steel billets (Plttj.Sn — 


1272 7255 7J7D 1275 +o Lead Spat, lb 

1277 i^ 1273 1284 +18 Cooper etocl- ft 


Apg.28 

Commodity and Unit w cd 

Coffee 4 Santas, n» - , in ij. 

PrWtctoBlAiA' SfftTvdZI o* 

Steel I bjjtojt CPmj.fin^Z 473* 473* 
£rwi 2 Fdry . Philo, ton __ ■ 711 m six* 

f^STih° lhvvPm -- nn so* 

cga?aa.i5rc= "a ss 


O Ct 64-T; NX 149* 15040 14X00 149* 

Vohmie: 1217 lots of 50 tan. gel 

COCOA Est 

Sterling per otehic Ion sates 


AM ‘ N.T. N2! 743* 14X40 144* M« JS 1^ jjB2 l*ff +19 I Smi^^L.”^3r5K 

OCt 6LT. N.T. 1** 150* 14U0 149* MJ5 1290 1611 1620 +3B | SSSj&St lb 


1358 U<3 1352 1253 1252 i; 
1272 1255 1264 1245 12ffl 1« 


iff ^ as ts Wtes = — ia as '*& 


Per Share 
a: loss. 


ifVice-NdLri 


Bk of Montreal 
3rd Qear. 1985 1984 

Profile 985 615 

Per Share — 1* 021 

9 Months 1985 1984 

Profit 2475 2188 

Per Share 224 254 

Bk of Nova Scotia 
3rd Quar. 1985 1984 

Profits 74.11 40X3 

Per Share 845 836 


3rd Quar. 

Profits 

Per Share _ 
9 Months 

Profits 

Per Share— 


1985 1984 

21725 211X5 
121 124 


I nr I Thomson Org- 

2nd Quar. 1985 1984 

Revenue— ^ 5581 571.1 

OperNd 380 327 

Oper Stare— 813 811 

Id Hall 1985 

Revenue 1.118 

OfOT Net 53.7 

Ooer Share — 818 

avsvils hi US dollars 


Osal Brilaln 

Babcock I nT I 
in Hoff 1985 1984 

Revenue 54133 5309 

Pretax N«— 15JM 1607 
Per Sharo— _ 8X75 8073 


K4M3g 

Mongiiong & Shanghai 
1-2 Half 1985 1984 

Prifili 1.118 1X28 

Per She.-- 0X2S 0X32 


'-x?aa£a ASrira 

Johannesburg Consol. 


Prcto* HCl_ 1761 1446 n _— - 

Pir Share-. MCS 1656 BOW 

null natnr cl carmmv is Jo- lit HaH 19B MJf 

numnsura CaisotkialiKl In- Revenue— 74598 Z1200. 
1 ~*lmcnt. Profits— . — 1238 1-490. 


Year IMS 19C4 

Revenue 6688 6286 

Not Inc. 3151 1884 

Per Share 1X7 866 

PqrklB-ElnuH' 
moaar. IMS 19M 

Revenue 3582 3480 

Net Inc 2U 29.1 

Per Share 854 866 

Year HW 19*4 

Revenue — 1*8 1.188 

Net Inc 82.1 66.1 

Per Share — 1X4 L49 

Stevens CJ j>j 
3rd Qoar. 1985 1964 

Revenue 4438 5U7J 

Net Inc. (a)2VX2 2* 

Per Share — 815 

TMontt s 1955 1984 

Revenue 1*78 L578B 

Net Inc. (0)22X3 11X9 

Per Share — 861 

asktaa. 

Toys ’IT Us 

2nd Quar. 1915 19M 

Revenue 34955 29SX4 

Net Inc 11X4 T1X 

Per Share — 814 814 

1st Half 1985 1984 

Revenue 574JH 541X2 

Net Inc. 24X1 21X4 

Per Share us OJS 

Unshoe 

2nd Qoar. 1985 1984 

Revenue 4481 383X 

Net ine. 7* 3XS 

Per snare 834 au 

1st HaH 1985 19*4 

Revenue 865X 756X 

Net Inc. 287 12X 

Per Shore — 8*4 0* 

Westvaco 

3rd Qear. 1985 1984 

Revenue 419.1 446.1 

Net Inc. 212 489 

Per Shorn — a* 1A5 

9 Mmdtn 19K 1984 

Revenue 1X88 1X08 

Net Inc — 685 B85 

Per Share— 2* 115 


He 1783 1768 1773 1774 1778 127? COCOA 

1JW J-S 17W 17W 17W 17W Frencb hence per 1H ka 
Jlr lBOO I Jb/ 1(794 L79S 1*795 : iTW y* p 2060' 21157 9iK5 2AM 4,4 

SCP 7*0 1292 IJW 1799 1*0. U10 g£ 2 S LM IM 2XW +* 

Dec 1X02 1*4 1XD1 1X02 1508 1*9 ^ S W W » fu 

Volume: 4JS77 lots of ID tons. May NX fLT. 2*0 — +10 

SK^metncton g » » = » 

SS 1706 1^8 1*2 UK 1*3 1JTO **** OMneo In. 

Joa 1745 1717 1716 1718 1745 1749 Mies, no wsOpen tntorest: 813 

Mar 1761 1737 173B 1739 1766 1768 

May 1760 1760 1755 1763 1278 17*5 

Jly 1775 1775 1775 1783 1780 1*0 

sap 1X10 1XW 1X00 1X20 1790 1X20 S*** ^ i 

\tetome: TX40 totsof 5 tons. ^ «-T. N.T. 1^ 1X« -_13 

UAtatars per mefrfc tee S S S S SSS VI 

jT S W g§8 = + +1 

Sep N.T. H.T. 2X60 — —I 

EfLyuL; 18 loti of 5»on»-Pr*v. actual saiea: 

22 lota. Ocen Interest: 407 
Soured: Bourse do Com m o m e. 


Dividends 


London Metals 


DM fortunes 
Options 

K Ga’omMsrl-UUM marts, emb per toot 


■ itug.28 

nv ** Ami Pay Rec 

INCREASED 

,ffls 0 .11 10-0 9>10 

USUAL 

-L.fi it. a 

| :S « ’S 

Q ,15 10.9 m 

'd % 
i l F ® 

9 .14 9-Z7 |L» 

O X2 1821 9-30 

9-*lft ]1-4 IB-71 

9 -2 1W 5-13 

| ^ H 

| 5 ts » 

§ j’sass 

.. ° * 10-1 9-11 

*' "*«»nthlvi h-taarterty; hm 


Sourer,: upt. 


30ft 24** ZOleCp 1X2 47 9 27 27ft 27 27 

TIVS Oft Zapata .12 14 63 135 Oft eft 8ft + ft 

57ft 31ft Zoyre s * 7 16 75 52ft BV, 52ft + ft 

27 17ft ZenHtlE 11 8Z7 19ft 18ft 18ft + ft 

21ft 15ft Zeros X2 17 M 139 19ft 19ft 19ft + ft 

35ft 22ft Zumln 1X3 32 12 504 35ft 3SM 35ft + ft 


NYSE Hghs-Lows 


HOW HIOHS 12 

AMRCopf AmGenladlp AvatonCnn BelJHowraii 

BellHwl of A Berkev Pho BoHBemk Brit Pet 

CatuuiMnp DaytPLDtGe Deltona Co DalE 1230 dI 

DelE 972nt FloatPnt FrMcGtd KimbClark 

LACMlnrln LevlStrausE MarMldodlpf McKesson pf 

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PANOCU 01 Switzer- 

. After carefnl evaluation of 
Benin’s fatare needs, the govern 
ment has drawn up a plan for 
. rapid resources development. 

\ Benin has entered into agree- 
\ ment with PANOCO (Pan 
\ Ocean Oil Co., Ina), head- 
\ quartered in Geneva, as its 
\ joint-venture partner for 
\ rapid implementation of 
\ the plan. 

& PANOCO was selec- 
because it is a financially 

4 t ■ ! ..4 a)i . num ivwTirvanv 


PANOCO was sell 
^ because it is a financial 

\ -rffTsolid, privately owned company 

■\ W ^ " nt i na nut nf neutral Switzerland 


W^f 0 perating out of neutral Switzerland. 
And PANOCO has had successful ex- 
perience with similar operations in neighboring 

““pANOCO’s first project will be increasing pro- 


the standard of tivins for its people over 


the next decade. To do this, the government 
plans a coordinated drive to take advantage 
of all Benin’s mineral resources. Concur- 
rently, the country’s infrastructure will be 
improved at a realistic pace, and in line _M 
with priority needs. Jmf 

The first step in this long-range plan 
is cooperation with PANOCO to fully «!(/ 

develop and exploit returns from A i 

the Seme field. If 

The projects involve: 

• Full development at the Seme f VraffiB 

field. Id 

• Construction of refineries, ^ t 

roads, power-generation facili- ^ 
ties, and commercial and resi- - ASM , 

. dential structures. 

• Building fertilizer plants, 
hydroelectric dams and power 
stations, and irrigation systems 
for agriculture. 

• Commissioning a new inter- — . 

national airport " 

• Continued exploration and evaluation programs 
for offshore and onshore hydrocarbons, as well as 
commercial deposits of other mineral resources 
throughout the country. 

The People’s Republic of Benin 
(formerly Dahomey) gained inde- 
pendence from France in I960. The 
current government came to power in 1972, and 
the country received its present name, “Republique 





miTtwb^ln 


k» j 1 1 ilk'ffiTnlg 




iliUMFlK 

r 4 IV 

* garoiiiiratti 

‘7 ■TiiPKtTAV^ 
v >7'i 

fiJ 1 




A satellite telecommunications center 
went on line in 1983, assuring reliable 
telephone and telex links with the rest 
of the world. 

Efficient development of the Sfemfe 
Oil Field is the beginning of sustained 
growth for Benin. Ihe realization of 
Benin’s initial joint-venture program 
with PANOCO will significantly in- 
crease the country’s foreign trading 
capacity and employment opportunities. Long-term 
aims are to make this small land a major economic 
force in West Africa. 


Republique Populaire 
du Benin 





i 

- V 

































































2 


MnMtYnliHt im i taHwf ■" mwm by Ww pwwit fcM awh lit bmbHw at amt rota* btmtf an U>U >rict. 

TIm KSTw -tartr; («1— «Uy; W-tMir; Crt-iwrt«i»; m-lrrw«flort* 


DM - Deutsche Merit; BF - Betalum Francs; Fu - Dutch Florin; LF • 
P/V no hi SI per unit; NA. - Not Auoflobte; N.C- NotConununlc ' 
Redampt- Price' Ex-Couoon; •• - Formerly Worldwide Fund Ltd. _ 



INTERNATIONAL POSITIONS 



EXECUTIVES 
CT 

MANAGEMENT 


A major U.S. consumer products company with oper- 
ations and projects around the world has need for 
Executives with proven results to direct significant 
projects on a consulting or temporary basis. Off-shore 
experience is required and language fluency (in 
addition to English ) is desirable 

We are seeking well-rounded businessmen with a 
strong marketing, sales and general management 
profit and loss experience in fast moving consumer 
packaged goods. Typical positions previously held 
would be as a regional or country manager, marketing 
director, etc. You must be a resourceful line executive 
capable of quickly developing effective relationships 
with current management. 

Assignments could be in Fbr East, Europe, Latin 
America, Middle East or Africa. Duration could be 
from 6 months to 2+ years. 

Excellent remuneration package. If interested, please 
submit resume along with compensation expecta- 
tions to: 

Box D.l 19, International Herald Tribune, 

181 Ave. Charics-de-Gaulle, 92521 Neuflly Cede*. 


An Equal Opportunity Employer f.l.'F 


RISK ANALYST 

PARIS 

The internalionai division of asuccessful private French 
“banque d’affaires" has created the position of Interna- 
tional Risk Analyst at its head office in Paris. We now 
seek a candidate to further develop this function building 
upon the existing framework. 

Interested applicants should have: 

• Minimum of 3 years’ experience in a similar position; 

• Combination of high degree of numeracy with strong 
analytical skills; 

• Sound knowledge of lending principles, preferably 
with an American Bank training; 

• MBA or equivalent professional qualification; 

• Well developed communication skills accompanied 
by the ability for independent judgment; 

• Working knowledge of French and German. 

In return we offer: 

• Highly competitive indexed remuneration; 

• Significant scope for career development within a 
dynamic and challenging internal environment. 

We invite you to write with a full C-.V.,and photograph 
quoting ref. 1199 to PLAIN CHAMPS, 37, rue Froidevaux. 
75014 PARIS. 


A leading international publisher has an 
opening for a young, dynamic 

merchandiser 

to join their international staff, based in 
Amsterdam (the Netherlands). 

An ability to work independently and an 
international outlook are important. 
Merchandising experience on wholesale/ 
retail level is essential. Knowledge of 
French or German an asset. 

Please apply to P.O. Box 9440, 
ref. J.C. de B., 1006 AK Amsterdam, 
the Netherlands. 


IMPORTANTE SOCtETE 
DE TRANSPORTS INTERNATIONAUX 
racrute pour sa filiate au NIGERIA (Lagos) 

UN CHEF DE SERVICE 
IN FORMA TIQUE 

Sous I'autorite du Diracteur Financier, il sera charge de I 'exploitation, 
du suivi. du contrite des applications existantes. ainsi que de I 'etude 
de la mtee en route d'appfl cations nouveltes et de projets future. 

Ayant acquis une formation at une experience mformatique. te 
candttat retenu, outre ses competences techniques ctevra prouver 
de rieftes quafites de communication pour riussk dans sa tonction. 

Connaissance IBM-36/ GAP-0 et Anglais (fu, parte, dent) imperatif. 
Queiques annees d’experience en Airique Noire sont un atout 
supptementaire. 

Remuneration - ouverte • an fortetion de I’ejqterience et du potentiei 
du cancBdat + avantages sodaux et materials B6s au statut expatrte 
(togemont, congds, privoyance, retraite, etc...). 

Merd d'adresser votre dossier de candidatiire (C.V. detaiae. photo et 
remuneration actual fe) e PIERRE LJCHAU SA. - s/r6f. 6901 IHT 
BP 220 • 75063 PARIS Cedex 02 qui transmettra. 


Floating-Rate ]\otes 


Dollar 


r am. Coumitot bm 




31 




m 




IS. 




* 




£ 






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K 2Hn9MMflDjW 

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& 


r-r- 






K. gaggw 




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Non Dollar 




•nc *trrr 




r i 


Weekly net asset value 

Tokyo Pacific Holdings N.V. 
on Aug. 26, 1 985: U.S. $1 21 .20. 
Listed on the Amsterdam Stock Exchange 

Information: Pierson, HeMring & Pierson N.V, 

Herengracht 214, 1016 BS Amsterdam. 


The Daily 
Source for 
International 
Investors. 


v 


INTERNATIONAL 

ESCORT 


Heod offic* in New York 
330 W. 5M> Sr, N.Y.C. 10019 USA 

212-765-7896 

212-765-7754 

MAJOR OBMT CARDS AND 
OECKS ACCHTH) 


INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIED 


(Continued From Back Page) 


ESCORTS & 




ESCORTS £ GUIDES ( ESCORTS £ 


LONDON 

BELGRAVIA 

E acori Sem 

T«fc 736 5877. 


P o rtmun Escort Agency 

SrCUImSkiA 



FRANKFURT -EVA'S ESCORT &tra* 

d rervicB. Tet 069/44 77 75 





* USA A TRANSWORLD 

A-AMERICAN 


EVBffWWSE YOU ARE OR GOL. 

1-813-921-7946 

GJ free from US: 1-80Q.Z3M892 
CoS froa from Raida t-800-282-0892. 
Lowal Eastern *m l com c s you bodd 


CAPRICE 

ESCORTS® VICE 
IN NEW YORK 
TEL 212-737 3291. 


NEW YORK CITY 

EXCURSIONS 

ESCORT SERVO 
EXCLUSIVE & EXIWSVE 
7 DAYS - MAJOR CMOS 

(212J 517-7803 


Wl 

Tub 486 3724 or 486 1158 
61 major cmfit canb aaaptad 


* LONDON * 

EXECUTIVE BOORT SERVICE 
01-229 2300 nr 01-229 4794 


ZURICH-GENEVA 

OMQUrS ESCORT SBWTCL 
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IB: 37 52 39 




MUNCH WBCOME Escort Service. 
Tat 91 84 59 



ZURICH 

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TEL: 01/47 55 82 - 69 55 04 


LOLA * 


233 02 19 


★ LONDON * 

ZARA ESCORT SERVICE rome aw anon escort 

HEATOOW / GATWKX 

Mominq tR Mcfrsght 834 7945 





AR1ST0CATS 

London Escort Santas 

128 Mforaro SL London W.1, 
Al moot Crock Cords Acceded 
Tab 437 47 41 / 4742^ 
12 noon - radnid* 


tsa^a 



HEATHROW 

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BOORT SBIVtCE 01-834 6601 * 


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ESCORT SERVICE. 020499244 



OBSEA ESCORT SBMCE. 

51 Baoudvn^) Pbro, London SW3. 
TeL 01 5B4 6513/2*49 (4-12 pm] 


Tafc 01/252 61 74 


WX3RT Ser- 

wee. Tot 0(0/63 41 59. 




MUMOI ESCORT SERVICE. O* 
089/33 50 20 or 089/35 94 217 


HAMBJW - SAfifiMA 

vajd. 040/58 65 35. 


pxf.vl 


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STOCWtOiMBCORT « OU89E Sar- 
ww- 6cm - 1 1 pnt. T* £8 34 6& 


talisle du reemtement 
en kngue angkuse 

CONSEILLER EN RELATIONS HUMAINES 

Sp&dallstes de reautements intemationaux recherchent un collaborateur de 
haut niveau. Au seln c Tune equips Internationale, oous ferez des recrutements 
dans les pays de longue anglatse pour le compte de flndustrie pharmaceutique 
Ag6 de 30 arts minimum, de formation sup&rieum et de bngue matemeUe 
anglatse. ou parfaitement blllngue franpais - anglais votre experience person- 
nelle et professionnelle de la condulte des hommes ou du recrutement en 
entreprise ou en cabinet, votre go&t prononc6 des contacts humalns vous 
permettent d’etre un interiocuteur credible et reconnu 
Permettant une large autonomic dans les m&thodes et des 6 changes riches et 
vari£$ le paste base 6 Paris requlert une grande dlsponfbiHte (deplacements 
frequents d t Stranger). Une bonne connaissance de fespagnol serait un atout 
suppl6mentaire Important 

Mend d’adresser lettre manuscrite, CV, photo, en indlquant sur Fenueloppe la 


qui transmettm. 


"INTERNATIONAL POSITIONS” 

appears every Thursday & Saturday 




TO PLACE AN ADVBEnSEMENT Co ntact your r 
181 Am Ch ro t as d a G ro rtta, 92521 


hdamrf fa nd Hamdd Ttauna ■s ma. a. rtotr ro » Mae I 
r Cadax, From. TaL. 747-12-65- Tatac 613 595. 


is looking for 

FOR ITS AREA SOUTH HEADQUARTER 
(AFRICA. MIDDLE EAST, SOUTHERN EUROPE) 
IN PARIS 


A DP ARCHITECT 

with a good background in financial applications. 

He /she should have a University degree (MBA, PHD...) and a 
working experience from 3 to 6 years. 

Other qualities of the applicant should include good communi- 
cation skills, initiative, logical approach to problem solving, 
dynamic personality and flexibility. 

The applicant should belong to the EEC or have the necessary 
working papers (please send with your application a photo- 
copy of your working papers with your C.V.). 

Good LEVEL of English is MANDATORY. 

Training provided. - Travel. - Good prospects. 

Please send application letter and C.V. to: 

IBM Area South Recruttement 
H. LEHNEN 

190-192, avenue Charles -de- Gaulle 
92523 Neuilly-sur-Seine Cedex. 


prospects. 






























































C -k.j- .NT. 


4 l«.' ■ 


* DoIlar E^W 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1985 


Uio't^vssa 


Page 13 


*>«4k 

larto 

*»Fi 


■W*** ^ower in European Trading 

fled P P r ® 

dined Slightly in . JS, 1 °^ ar de- ed th & n L ^opean country boost- interbank scHing and a lame lon- 
exchange tradin?- J orei gn tribur ^ ^ don commercial order to buy sler- 

Wednesday. Cu n Ji£ v , ° Europe doDart M. Eng started some movement 

to mm aid There had been some profit-tak- 

S* .dollar’s value ^ 5?*“ “ S 1.4020 fror/fljoi ?L tXS™ **** overnight firmer tone 
Friday s release of IJ rS? 6 * II also Earned *«>■. 011 Tucsda Y - boi ii was hard to know who was 
figures for July. * ' Gnomic nentaj 1008 “ doUar5, ** «***• *M“tt 

Dralas uid «*. DM from 3 Rjm’J^r 8 *? 3 ' 886 ? there was no reason for movements 

S •3S?Ss»fi 

the trade balances ■ or ‘ V 84 ^- Dollar dealers were generally re- 

economic indicators Tokyo. the dollar dosed at lucttnt to take positions ahead of 

< ^ cu * < ® of the strength S'llf 1 ! H nli? Japanese yen, np from TTwrsdar U3. money-supply fig- 
economy in the third m We IJS - Zr' SS X m * oesday. Later in Lon- uresand Friday’s economic figures. 

lu London, .h-w ,, quartCr - doDar was quoted at Most operators were looking ahead 

2.7710 doUar finished at 23 5^ 8 5*“- until after the Labor Dayftoliday 

its niJn^o . marks, down from .9^ late dollar rates, compared weekend in the United States for 

*L ?2Z£ *** toM *?“ Tuesday’s levds: 23626 d«rcr *»8» of direction, dealers 
K ite^L™ 7895 ’ ln torn 12790; »ud. 

2.7683 fi^ed at o’loS French francs, down from Dealers said sterling looked 

2.7770* *** f [0m Tuesday’s fix of §-4830; 3.1175 Dutch guilders, cmnfortable for the moment, espe- 

• , . down from 3.1250, and 1,860.40 dally with U.K. interest rates 


. DraJers said tbev wm* - , , frozn 3-8825 on Tuesda' 

to* Usii'? 595 Frcnch fnmcs 

ders, the trade baW V 846 ^ 

economic inditaS^^ d ^ding 221 -,1°^°' the atiasu d<x 

SM’SKanSS? 5 ® SrB®* 

1.7683 wa $ fixed at o’iP^ French francs, down 

17683, down from Tuesday^? “ 8-4830: 3.1175 Dmch goi 

down from 3.1250, and U 

-fffifijiar "ttsaasMi 

— — sa-i'ifissLs 


^Meanwhile, the British nnimH Il 7t? n ^ down frora UMWjOO. showing no signs of easing The 
rose. London dealers said , i, 005 dealer said the dollar hardly pound’s trade-weighted index 

OT d CTforslatogbyMunid ^ ■ a ^ a . SaLgft 

™ EUr OM/VRKETS 

Attention Remains on the Primary Market 


Attention Remains 


Japan Output 
Increases 1.3% 

Reuters 

TOKYO —Japan's seasonal- 
ly adjusted industrial produc- 
tion index rose 1 3 percent in 
July from June, when it slipped 
2 percent, the Ministry of Inter- 
national Trade and Industry 
said Wednesday. 

The preliminary figures 
showed that the unadjusted 
July index rose 4.8 percentfrom 
June and 5.8 percent from July 
1984. 

'The adjusted July producers’ 
shipment index increased 1.6 
percent from June, when it was 
down 22 percent from May. 
Unadjusted, the producers 
shipment index was up 4.4 per- 
cent from July 1984 after a 3.5- 
percent year-to-year gain in 
June. The preliminary index of 
producers' inventories of fin- 
ished goods, seasonally adjust- 
ed, rose 0.1 percent in July after 
a 1.4-percent increase in May. 

Split Decision 


Tenants Prepare to Occupy New Battery Park City 


(Continued from Page 7) plex of four omaU 
many tenants drawn by the lure of riously appointed 
working and Urine downtown. the World rinand 
But trying to fill the World Fi- become the headqi 
nandal Center has taxed the mar- can Express. The 
keting and financial savvy of its building so much t 
sponsor. Olympia & York, the Olympia & York 
world's largest privately held real floors. Occupancy 
estate developer. month for the fir 

In a tricky environment of ptoyees. 

to-based company eu?w has a huge bted in the 2J million square feet 
inventory ofStS^SLdd! 
er, downtown buildings in New c ?f^^ c FJ es f 1 
York City. The co^any was !fJB* 

forced to buy those buildings to JE 

entice tenants to new quarters in SlSfhiSrSw 
the World Financial Center. canons brings all < 

“When we first started the World 
Financial Center, we didn’t expect lcr ' undcr 0T1C 1001 
to end up buying four million At Merrill Lync 
square feet to rent ei ght million familiar. Merrill's 
square feet," said Michael Dennis, hattan offices no 
executive vice president of Olym- among 11 sites- T 
pia & York. most of these site 

More new skyscrapers are firing Merrill completes 
on the East River and renovated 12X100 Manhattan 
ones are opening in the heart of 3.9 million squar 
Wall Street. Their landlords are ag- space, it will toop 


plex of four ornately topped, luxu- press’s young record for large-scale 
riously appointed skyscrapers in emporate moves, 
the World Financial Center — will The brokerage and investment 


become the headquarters of Ameri- house will occupy 4.2 million 
can Express. The tenant liked the square feet in Manhattan, which 
building so much that it persuaded indudes its mail center in lower 
Olympia & York to sell it aD 51 Manhattan, up from 14 million 
floors. Occupancy begins late next five yean ago. And it continues to 
month for the first of 7,000 cm- expand in nearby New Jersey, 
pkxvees. The American Express bidding 


bled in the 13 tnihion rouare feet for aeda^^h adr col- 
unda the pyramidal rod. Amen- ^ fabnc-covcred walls, their 27 

C ?“5 CI E eS ? 11 ^ ^ varieties of marble, the winding 
pleted the hreesi corporate move d ^ ^ Iofabics J 

^ from Br< f d as AehStropoUtan Opera 

Street and five other downtown lo- CL 


^lanu iivcouiCT aowniownio- ^ sJass-mdoscd palm tree- 
canons brings ril of ns Manhattan piSlic space as l^e as the 

5 l S^S ,t ^f° PCraUCnS *“■ main ^n at Grand Sal Sta- 
tcr, under one row. 

At Merrill Lynch, the scenario is But the monetary success of Bat- 
familiar. Merrill's downtown Man- tery Park Gty and its Sl-5-btUkm 
hattan offices now are scattered World Financial Center is not 
among 1 1 rites. Next year, when nearly as definite. 


most of these riles are closed and 
Merrill completes the transferor its 
12X500 M anhattan employees to its 
3.9 million square feet of office 


space, it trill topple American Ex- manriup and uncertainty.' 


By Christopher Pizzey 

Reuters 1 

LONDON — Prices in the sec- 
ondary Eurobond market were 
*f«raBy slightly higher WednS 
day, while trading remained quieL 
Attention tended to r emain on the 
primary market, which saw several 
new issues Wednesday. 

The expected SI 80-million. 12- 
year, floating- rale- note issue 
wneiged for Public Power Cop. of 
Greece. It pays 14 point over the 
three-month London interbank of- 
fered rate. The issue was minim al in 
that for the first year the investor 
may convert the note into a Euro- 
pean Currency Unit floater with 
identical terms. 

The borrower retains the right 
after the first year to convert the 
issue into an ECU floater. The note 
has investor put options in 1993 


UUUl 1/ CA^lolUll gressively seeking tenants. The 

_ _ _ _ specter or Houston's overbuilt 

In me Market Italian Banks, Heeding CraxCs Call, 

(ContiinKd ftw Phge 7) ‘“w owners of okterdowmown Cut Prime Rates ty 1 Point, tO 16% 


market 


(Conto«$sl from Plage 7) Some owners of older downtown 

were a little light oa this issue, ing 10 percent over seven years and about w take place in we U-a. Manhattan structures are fearful of 
although they added that the bor- priced at 101%. The issue, lead economy* ro they gear upand buy jjjg Renaissance Center syndrome, 
rower's name is well regarded in the managed by lire Long Term Credit cychcab and companies highly to- a Detroit phenomenon that saw a 

Bank of Japan LuL, ended at a veraged to the business cycle. Thai huge new waterfront development 


Bank of 


Uh H “ _■ J , I « .j ““t?'* MM** waiMliUkU uwvuuutuwut 

The bond was lead tnanased bv discount of about 116, compared we grt a penod when people deade ^ much of Uf e om of the 
Credit Suisse Fust BosSSjtnS with the total fees of l» percent *e uSZS downI0 ^ n “ ^ 


Compiled by Ow Staff From Dupoidtn |ir ... 

ROME — Six major Italian 17 percent in early May. dicament rimiJar ro lie one that 

banks cut their prime lending rales Mr. Craxi said Tuesday that low- faced ^ “vestment 

Wednesday by 1 percentage pant er domestic interest rates were “a lrus,s m 1970s th0 ? e 
a day after Prime Minister Betiino priority need" to help maintain t f ust5 were devastated by steeply 
Craxi called for lower rates to fight economic growth, and that the nsm f. u l lercsl raies - ^ ve ^°P cr5 
inflation and stimulate economic banking system should reduce in- pswuty finance construction pro- 
growth. terest rates “with the necessary jects wath bank loans and get long- 


press’s young record for large-scale Meyer S. Frucher, the authority’s 

corporate moves. president, predicts that by the time 

The brokerage and investment the project's bonds are retired in 
bouse will occupy 4.2 million 2014, Battery Park City will earn a 
square feet in Manhattan, which profit for the state of S3 billion 
indudes its mail center in lower from leases on the land and pay- 
Manhauan, up from 2.4 million ments-in-lieo-of-taxes. New York 
five years ago. And it continues to City also stands to gain handsome- 
exrand in nearby New Jersey. ly. It has the option to take title to 
The American Express building the land for 51 after the bonds are 
and the other lowers in the World retired. 

Financial Center appear destined But tbe financial outcome for 
for critical acclaim, with their col- Oiynmia & York remains uncer- 
orful fabric-covered walls, their 27 tain. Tbe company, which operates 
varieties of marble, the winding in 11 other North American cities 
grand staircases, the lobbies as as well as in Belgium, Britain and 
huge as the Metropolitan Opera France, plunged courageously into 
and a glass-enclosed palm tree- the New Yoik market in 1977 dur- 
tinpri public space as large as the ing the depths of the city's fiscal 
main room at Grand Central Sta- despair. 

don " But Battery Paris Gty, from the 

But the monetary access of Bat- has been a major financial 

tery Park Gty and its Sl-5-b31ion challenge. Built on speculation. 
World Fina nc ial Center is not without a single tenant signed up in 
nearly as definite. advance, most of the World Fin an - 

New York State's Battery Park aaj Center has been financed by 
Gty Authority seems to be in fine banks, including Manufacturers 
shape now, after a decade of whatit Hanover, Bankers Trust, the Bank 
calls “frustration, financial brink- of Montreal and the Sumitomo 
mansbip and uncertainty." Bank. But the last wo towers, tbe 

ones Merrill Lynch will occupy, 

~ „ were financed with S500 million 
ling Lraxi s t ML borrowed in the volatile commcr- 
7 dal paper market. 

2 POUIL tO 1 6% Real estate experts say Olympia 

7 & York's short-term financing 

lending rale lo 16.75 percent from ^ P 13 ® 5 . ^ company in a pre- 


s are closed and New York State's Battery Park 
the transferor its Gty Authority seems to be in fine 
i employees to its shape now, after a decade of whatit 
■e feet of office calls “frustration, financial brink- 


17 percent in early May. 

Mr. Craxi said Tuesday that low- 


vicwn atnsse rim Hosum ua. ana ■™ 1 “* total fees “ 1 » percent v«vmiei«nwni*d it is aehiallv — '"“ 7“ “•«*« 

ended on the market at a discount Hong kong’s Mass Transit Rail- S,S^Sihr33 experts fear that tbe resources be- 

ot about 2, around tbe total fees of way Corp. veered the ECU sector dSfbSSSf 52 Pf u Cb ?fS? ed 7 I0 -,?!!! Ciy 

1H percent to ti«l£ttnne Wednesday wilha ^SSSSStSStS^i ri^re^ptweT^ 

Security Pacific Australia issued 50-milbon-EaJ bond paymg8K u> conclude another." Srill Sl^andSo^vicS 

a 5100-million bond guaranteed by percent over 5 !6 years and priori at His bet is that tbe economy will are successfully address^ 56 ™^ 

Security Padfic Co^lbe fi vl par.Itwasqno^ondiemarket^ « mudd i e through” wefl into 1986. 

year bond was priced ai 100H and a &sc*m of about 1%, around the )fiadi2Jg to a ^uddling-ihrougb 4 ln ^ warn - 

pays 9h percent total fees of 1% paw. The lead He called S / V^ ca s downtown 

Some dealers felt there could be manager was Banque Panbas Capi- ^ bcsl ^ structures may be merely frothy 


Wednesday by 1 percentage point, er domestic interest rates were “a 
a day after Prime Minister Betiino priority need" to help maintain 


ommends are American General, “When we talk to the urban ge- 


Some dealers felt there could be manner was tonque Wnoasyap 1 - ^ best sector in tbe econo- L," “J. 

some resistance by retail investors Jf 1 ^ ar ^ ets - ^ wo 5^ , i dia p' d( r ar my. Issues Ptudential-Bache rec- ,cm8 on die 81621 ur ^ an mud p ie - 
to this issue since it breaches the «« punched Wednesday, are American General, “When we talk to the urban ge- 

psychological coupon barrier of 10 2 75-mflhon-ddlar issue lor Gener- Corp^ Combined In- ographers, they paint some pictures 

percent “It’s always risky when “ Motors Acceptance Corp. of national. Travelers and Marsh & of New York that will keep you up 
you bring a dollar straight paying Canada, paying 10% percent a w Mc Lennan ai “ghu” said Charles Manzdla, 

bekrw 10 percent, but I should over “* P nced at ,0 °* With Wall Street’s crowd noise Merrill Lynch’s vice president for 

imagine it’ll go fairly quickly, as- P™" 1 * md a seven-year, par- down mouth, Robert faciUties manageroenL He cited 


Most of the banks lowered their speed." 
prime to 16 percent from 17 per- The cuts, which bankers say will 
cent, effective SepL 1. Other banks be accompanied by reductions in 
were expected to follow suit during other interest rates, were an- 
the week. nounced as ministers prepared to 

The state-controlled Banco di resume debate on the government's 
Roma. Italy’s fifth largest H ank, 1986 economic plan, aimed at con- 


kM/UVUUW fclW"Ul, OAIM Ulfll LUk. “ . 

banking system should reduce in- u^y finance construction pro- 
terest rates “with the necessary jects with bank loans and get long- 


term financing from insurance 
companies or pension funds when 
the project is built. 

Yet Olympia & York now is tit- 
ling on dozens of floors of imleased 
office space in three older buildings 
in the financial district that it 
bought from Merrill Lynch, Gty 
Investing Co. and American Ex- 
press to entice them into leases in 


and 1995 and did not trade actively tmues to up," a trartw said. 


you bring a dollar straight paying caDa ~ a ’ P fl y m 8 1U /* Percent a year 
bekw 10 percent, but I should over ^ 5^ “d P n «d at 100% 
imagine it’ll go fairiy quickly, as- P e f cea L aDd a seven-year, par- 
qimtng th«» secondar y tnarkp-i m p - pnced, bood paying 10% percent 


on the market The lead manager 
was Orion Royal Bank Ltd. 

Pillsburv Co. issued a S100-m£l- percent fees. The lead manager was Wood Gundy Inc. led the Sears 
lion straight paying 1014 percent a Salomon Brothers International bond. Both ended at discounts of 
year over eight years and priced at The Japan Development Bank about 1ft, compared with their to- 
par. Dealers felt that the terms launched a$100-nuHion bond pay- tal 2 percent fees. 


It was quoted at a discount of 


about 2, 


for Sears Acceptance Co. Theorist, cited an old adage in ref- 

The GMACC issue was led by erence to current stock market mo- 


McLennan. 31 m gat. saia cnanes lyianzeua. 

With Wall Street’s crowd noise Merrill Lynch’s vice president for 
way down this month, Robert facilities manageroenL He cited 
Prechter editor of the Elliott Wave P°° r schools, bad roads and creaky 
Theorist, cited an old adage in ref- mass transit as lingering problems. 


Despite the problems, the World 


with total 1ft Orion Royal Bank Ltd., while mention: “Never short a dull mar- Financial Center is turning out to Thursday. 


keu" be the quintessential case study in 

He added that the wave pattern tbe way that central business dis- 
right now is “the one often seen at tricis are recycling themselves, 
the terminus of a correction." Tbe tower — the tallest in a com- 


began the cuts and was quickly trolling Italy’s yawning public sec- bought from Merrill Lynch, Gty 
followed by five others: Banca tordefidL Investing Co. and American Ex- 

Commerciafe Italians, Cassa di Ri- This shortfall reached 54,328 bfl- press to entice them into leases in 
spannio delle Provindale Lorn- lion lire ($29 billion) in the first six tbe World Financial Center, 
barda. Banco di Santo Spirito. months of 1985, up from 37,362 Those holdings could pose a real 
Banco di Napoli and Credito Ita- billion in tbe corresponding period problem now. According to Office 
liano. of 1984. Network, the office vacancy rate in 

Italy's largest Hank, Banca Na- The plan, to be put to a parlia- lower Manhattan reached 8 J per- 
zionaJeddLavoro. indicated that it meniary vote in tbe autumn, hopes cent in July. While that is better 
would announce a prime rate cut to freeze public spending in real than the national downtown rale of 
Thursday. terms next year and cut inflation to 13 percent, it is up from 8 percent 

Before Wednesday, the last I tal- around 5 percent from the current at the beginning of the year and 
ian bank to reduce its prime rate 8.7 percent, while the economy significantly higher than the 6.6- 
was the regional Banca Provindale grows at 3 percent. percent rate in midtown Manhat- 


barda. Banco di Santo Spirito, months of 1985, up from 37,362 
Banco di Napoli and Credito Ita- billion in tbe corresponding period 
liano. of 1984. 

Italy's largest bank, Banca Na- The plan, to be put to a parlia- 


was the regional Banca Provindale 
Lombards, which reduced its key 


grows at 3 percent. 


(AP, Reuters) tan in July. 


percent rate in midtown Manhat- 



















































Page 14 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1985 


T R - IB (7 la (8 ~HTo 111 112 >13 I PEANUTS 


y— 

3 . 

4 


1 









BOOKS 


I VE BEEN THINKING 
ABOWTHfS SCHOOL 
BU5 THING... 


I in in m 



b « 


I HOPE THAT RIDING 
ON A BUS Untt A LOT 
OF SCREAMING KIDS 
won't upset vou„. 




TRIO: . _ .. 

Portrait of an Intimate Friendship 

By Aram Saroyan. 256 pages. $15.95. 
Unden Press/ Simon & Schuster, 1250 Ave- 
nue of the Americas, New York, N. Y. 
10020. 




)0 

gvt 


BLOND IE 


THAT'S UNCLE HOraoTO 
BUWVSTEACL.He RAN A 
GARBAGE SCOW j* <■ 


I HE ONCE WON THE 
GARBAGE SCOW REGS 


AND THIS IS < 
HE VtCTtJRV 
PICTURE 


wWYtsrr 
► so 

SMALL? 


THE PHPTP gRAP HBg 

WOULDN'T GET i ' 

ANVaj OSER ^ 


Reviewed, by Christopher Schemcring 


When she savs nothing fumy 


A : 


55 




I 

66 

5a“ 





b5" 

5i“ 







etnr RIO ” the story of the lifelong friendship 
1 of Oona Chaplin, Card Matthau and 
Gloria Vanderbilt, is an exasperating demon- 

efrafinn nf hnw to turn a aDc Dorse mto a sow s 


ACROSS 


1 Faces the 
pitcher 
5 Appraised 

10 Sounds of 
disapproval 

14 Poorly 
proportioned 

15 Eastern decree 

10 Major under 

Custer 

17 Diamond clout 

19 deucy 

(backgammon 

game) 

20 Carl of Dodger 
fame 

21 Full-flavored 

23 Pendleton or 
Cole 

24 Sci-fi role 

25 Depots 

39 Froze 

33 Gretzky is one 

34 Weight factor 

30 Pug’s win 

37 Hairless on top 

38 Kind of Scout 
badge 

39 Bum 

40 Time frame 

41 Wills 

Moody of 
tennis 

42 0a ter scene 

43 Rushed 
furiously 

45 Dorothea Dix 
was one 


47 Athenians’ 
homeland 

49 Pittsburgh 
intake 

50 Bases dearer 

51 Vilify 

55 Popular street 
name 

50 Scorecard’s 3, 
A, 5 and 6 
58C.P.A. 

59 Shoe sections 
08 Cardinals’ 
"Country” 

61 "Two by Two” 
role 

62 Secret meeting 
03 Hitchcock 

thriller: 1948 


12 Was ac- 
quainted with 

13 Kind of sauce 
18 Paul or Walter. 

of baseball 
22 Sow bugs 
25 Grave 
20 Queen topper 

27 Football 

Conference 


BEETLE BAILEY 


SOMEONE 
LEFT HIS : 
PADDLE i 
ON THE yv 
FLOOR /V, 


THAT COULD 
LOSE US THE 
INSPECTION 


I WONDER 


whose rr is* 


X THlMK it's 


BEETLE'S 


1 Loft the golf 
ball 

2 Baseball 
family name 

3 Barnstorm 

4 Tried to steal a 
base 

5 Theater 
district 

0 Ex -constel- 
lation 

7 Baseman's 
maneuver 

8 Plant blight 

9 Abandoned 

10 Kerry port 

11 Backup squad 


28 Santa time 

29 More 
convinced 

31 Decree 

32 Studious soul 
35 Cubs or Giants 

38 Olympic 
winner 

39 Office machine 

41 Hired hand 

42 Reef material 
44 Building block 

40 Black or 
Sherwood 

48 Comic Wences 

50 Cantina fare 

51 Causes of 10th 
innings 

52 Town east of 
Osaka 

53 Yield 

54 To exist, to 

Fnniiis 

55 Basketball's 
sixth— — 

57 Can of com, to 
Winfield 



ANDY CAPP 


= .HJ f OH.NO/rVECOViE 
sf v_ durwrrvK)ur^_> 


ANV MONEY— ’ 


, VOUGOON je» THINKS, CH4UOE, BUT 
J* - I'LL NIP LvOJiQOON-I'LJ.r^ 

B4CKR3RMDU 1 I fT CAKHNCXJ UP , — > 




WIZARD of ID 


6 New York Tones, edited by Eugwie fifnUUm 


DENNIS THE MENACE 


HAITI 
mo Goes 
-nEFeP 





REX MORGAN 



f 

A 


r 

L 

FPIENP 
of - me 
YW 5 

\ 

i 

k 

. 

A 


SOUND TTE 
4MBM...S50NP 
TtiBALAm! 


ear. Think of iu Engrae CWeflTs dsmJiter, 
who married Charlie Chaplin; the rags-to-noi- 
es who married William Saroyan (twice) 
and i«ter Walter Matthau; and the poor little 
rich gjri herself, who married Leopold Stokow- 
ski and three others — these three women 
formed an intimate circle — charmed. Tin sure 
. — that manned Hup riircfifo* 5 and was the toast 
of American high society. You can't lose with 
their stony. Or can you? 

Truman Capote was notoriously successful 
in nomg the hilarious luncheon conversation 
between Card Matthau and Gloria Vanderbilt 
as (he taking-off point for barely fictionalized 
tai« of the rich and famous in “La C6te 
Basque; IKS." In this infamous short story — 

. the best of the published parts of the unfin- 
ished “Answered Prayers — Capote saw 
Matthau and Vanderbilt as “c h a rmi ngly in- 
competent adventuresses” who were so far into 

the trappings of American royalty that only 
thdr fast sass and unwavering loyalty to each 
other kept than sane. 

Aram Saroyan, the son of Carol Matthau 
and WiTHam Saroyan 'and author of rite mem- 
oir “Last Rites," probably wanted to ring a 
v ariati on on the Capote theme, picturing the 
women, as madcap heiresses — the kind Kath- 
arine Hepburn used to play in the 1930s — 
without trrrmng the trio into Capo to- like sa- 
cred monsters. Tnstrad, the diplomatic, light- 
hearted Saroyan ends up Hi ting his mother and 
her friends with kindness. Presented as a series 
of short vignettes and discreet conversation 
pieces, like postcards from the past, ‘Trio” 
traces memories of the three women frem 1941 
to the present, through marriages, divorces 
( not their lanlt) and spouses' deaths. That's a 
lot of ground to cover, and by the end the 
" perplexed reader might well fed cheated by 
Saroyan's elliptical style. 

“Trio" leaves nothing but questions. Do the 


Ra«-nu> 1965" for examples of Marauurs im*. : 
bflt was condescending V 

riage to Walter Matthau, how driCarol fttl : 

about Gloria's maniage to the tten-lw^TV ^ . 

director Sidney Lumet? H<w bad is^Oomi Ay. : 

(Sin's sdf imposed exfle sm« bwju»- 

band’s e frath, and what are her I test mends, 

Carol and Gloria, doing about iG 

Aram Saroyan instead offers (he- a. 
20-page description of the tune Oona and Car- : - 
ol were stood up at a Brown ; - 

taflgmne (life as the school of bard kne^ ■ 
Sr^peeping through a transom at a nude • 
CaS; Kenneth Tynan's elaborate .pursuit of , 

amazement at one of their CaMmraa 

“setting some kind of local reconF (smart. 
Gloriahad spiked the punch). i ,■ 






The women’s conversations are cluttered . 
with snefa inanities as “I mem the wayfGtanal 
loves you makes me love her and— amstot- • 
1 y— ‘Y ou are so divinely beautiful, fowiuct u 

the response is invariable fT. 

pleasuA^uVe the beauty. We find that Waj- _ 
ter Matthau calls Carol ‘Jus^rcat, &atCag 
and Gloria call each other sweetheart" U.f 
times) and that everybody calls everybody rise 
“darling" (108 times; it’s the Manhattan man- 
tra). When a young man tdls Carol, ^ou only 
Hlfp. famous peoffle." Caret’s retort is, “Tbcyre 
all terrific, and yon stink." After she sticks out - - . 
her t«n g nft at him, the young man moves on, 
“definitely out of his depth.” 




v:.’ 

jss** 3 - ‘ 

r; S' • 1 






mm 





TUA-r- 


*A% 

1 HflXr 

VAiira 

(icg’J 


3F7HE 

MN<5 



Sofaxtionto Previous Puzzle 




1 CANT BE SURE— BUT BRADY 
HAS NOTICED A PERSONALITY 
CHANGE FOR MORE THAN THREE 
MONTHS ! I’D GUESS THAT SHE 
STARTED EXPERIMENTING WITH 
THE DRUG SIX MONTHS ID A 
YEAR AGO / 


rrS ESTIMATED THAT MORE 
THAN 20 MILLION PEOPLE IN 
THIS COUNTRY HAVE 1 
EXPERIMENTED WTH COCAINE 
— AND -ABOUT HALF THAT , 
NUMBER ARE NOW DRUG 
1 DEPENDENT' 



f COCAINE- 
l RELATED 
> DEATHS 
HAVE MORE 
THAN 
DOUBLED 
.IN THE PAST 
Bw. EIGHT 
■S YEARS/ 


□DDE nannE anon 
□else □□□Ha naan 
DEHEaBaaQEanans 
aaaoo 

□HQ3 □□(HU 
□EQE33G3 EIIEaoaBQ 

eeqe aaaaa ana 
DEBQaaaaanaQEBa 
BEQ □□3E3Q EEQE 
C]EHQ!3E3C3[3 BQ[D3[i3Ei3 
□□QE3 1 0EC3I3 

odoeq saananaa 
anQBnsaEiaEaaasa 
□edb □□aaa aaaa 
eg E iE Qaaao aaaE3 


None of . this is used for a satirical direct If 
the rime had been lightly sdf-mocking,, the, 
women might have come off less doymglyvani 
and artifioaL And Aram Saroyan’s nnwiDing- 
ness to get into anything potentialiy unpleas- 
ant buns rite trio into something not recogniz- 
abiy Tinman. (You’ve heard about being outof 
your league, but out of your roeries?) TCie 
“gossip" here is hardly news: Gloria taking. 
T-Sn under a doctor's care, a depressed Carol 
inHecting sleeping pills, Oona Spiting off J. D. 
Salinger— all of these have been written about 
. before with much more authority and poig- 
nanee. 


gj*—- 

. I. 1 


; ' 

rive 


The women tell each other constantly how 
modi their friendship means to them; the 
problem is that the author fails to dramatize it 
m any realistic or cohesive way. Friendship is 
much more than brushing cheekbones in greet- 
ing. Intimate, long relationships involve mess, 
humor, irrational loyalty, and a perverse enjoy- 
ment of one another's naughty habits, fit 
“Trio," the rich are different from you and me: 
They’re just plain dull, darling. 


tirj-jL-r: 




coming S 
review for 


Sdtemaitig, author of. the-forth- 
Opera Encyclopedia, ” wrote this 
Washington Post - 






































'Sr. 





INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1985 


SPORTS 



Page 15 


* ^ c.' v 



McEnroe Survives Scare 
*»y Glickstein in Opener 

fonscdn ■. 

xrpry Paa Soviet Ut breaker. He dominated the third 

mSE*. Y< ? K — When John "UP breakjflg McEnroe twice. 

CTUirl a* A. ty n «toth^aS , Gliekstem, who is 27 and 1 


| 1 "MW U Wl OUU iUu 

oeen ranked as high as Na33 in 
the world, remained impassive even 
he came closer »*»d fipyr io 
what would have been the most 


SJS 

..7^ ■ 


:^ii A 

- X ii- "•i. 




■-T - 


^aiiSfRt 




rH“ ( rSr^ 

J^dn t bdieve how flat I woe out moment of his career. He 

Jbat He ! wasout there for 3 hows runnin fi dowa balls, kept 

sad 50 minutes, and had ihcSZ <* { balance and kept 

Redout of him by Shlomo Gtick p^dly walking back to the base- 

Y SSef^J’ *** WDri< **s 175*- win ^ Ios ^. 

^he gay played an unbelievable 


It Elecfe 


U.S. OPEN 1ENNIS 

thatch," McEnroe said. “I mean, he 
P^ed a heD of a match. . I was 
“•*«* there. When I J5t 
down two sets to one, I realized I 
could definitely lose." 

Had he lost, McEnroe would 
have been the first defending 
in the first round 
of the U.S. Open. As it was, his 
wush wi* CnminalioQ was the 
highlight of an otherwise routine 
f first day m which eight men’s seeds 
and eight women's seeds advanced. 

Ammig the men, third-seeded 
Mats WHander, sixth-seeded An- 

m ^ aX ^ d U No i *** Beck^ 

No. 10 JoaJdm Nystrom. No. 12 
Johan Kriek, No. 13 Tim Mayotte 
and No. 16 Tomas Smid were all 
straight-set winners. On the wom- 
en s side. No. 3 Hana Mandlikova 
and No. 5 Claudia Kohde-Kdsch 
led the advance into round two. 

None had to work as hard or as 
long as No. 1, McEnroe. None 
walked off the court -and said wi* a 
deep sigh, “I’ve never been so hap- 
py to win a first-round nutt^ h in my 

Two years ago, McEnroe had to 
go five sets to get through the first 
round here against Trey Waltke. 
But in that Tnntrh he didn't go up a 
• break twice in the final set and 
1 v ootch the lead; he didn't have to 


“I wanted to maite sure I got his 
serve into play, at least make frim 
volley on every point,” Glkkstdn 
Said. “I didn’t want to give him any 
free points. The strategy worked 
almost 100 percent.” 

Almost McEnroe broke early in 
the four* set and evened the match 
almost routinely. And when he 
broke in the third game of the last 
set, it looked as if GUckstem’s mo* 
ment had passed. 

But be broke back to tie the set at 
3-3 when McEnroe netted a fore- 
hand after a spectacular rally. 
McEnroe broke right back, and 
Glickstein returned the favor — at 
love; Glickstein quickly held to 
lead, 5-4, and when he dammed a 
backhand return at McEnroe's feet, 
it was 15-30 in the 10* game. 
McEnroe was two points from de- 
feat. 

McEnroe searched the doudy 
sky, took a deep btea* and came 
up wi* three straight serves when 
he had to have them. Two were 
winners, one an ace; 5-aH 
Each then held serve easily and 
they went to the tie breaker. McEn- 
roe quickly led, 3-1, bit Glickstein 
rallied to 3-3 before McEnroe hit 
three superb points to lead, 6-3. He 
had three much points. 

McEnroe got a first serve in, but 
Glickstein calmly drove a back- 
hand at McEnroe's feet McEnroe 
scooped the volley into the net 
McEnroe served again. This time, 
Glickstein landed a lob just inside 
the line and McEnroe netted afore- 
hand. Glickstein saved, McEnroe 
netted toe serve. It was 6 - 6 . 

Glkkstdn, preparing to serve, 
was disconcerted by a ydl from the 
crowd. A moment later, McEnroe 


College Football's Upstarts Continue Their Challenge 


State will field one of the nation’s best 
backfidds — quarterback Mark Rypien 
and tailback Rueben Mayes woe all- 
conference in 1984 and fullback Kerry 
Porter, out most of last year wi* an 
injury, made it in 1983. 

EAST 

At the other end of the country, Boston 
College will uy to remain in the rankings 


Perm State (6-5 in 1984] has 18 of its 
top 22 defensive players bade, including 
eight starters led by strong safety Mi- 
chael Zordich. The offense returns six 
starters, among them running back D. J. 
Dozier, but wifi have a new quarterback, 
probably junior Matt Knizner. 

The main goals at P it t sburgh (3-7-1) 
are to replace linebackers Troy Benson 


COLLEGE FOOTBALL PREVIEW 


king . Shawn HaUoran, Flurie’s backup 
for two seasons, is a dropback passer who 
can’t scramble like Flutie. But who can? 


and Caesar Ajdisert and pump life into 
an offense that sagged last season. Quar- 
terback John Congemi, plagued by inju- 
ries last year, is back. 

Aiming for an unprecedented fifth 



serve twice to stay in toe match; he whipped a backhand return past 
didn’t have to play a last-set tie him. Still, Glickstein saved a fourth 
breaker, and he didn't Now four matrh point wi* unnther superb 


match points before surviving. 

It did not start as a day when 
McEnroe would have to djg deep to 
pullout a victory. He reded off the 
first five games, and when Gfick- 
stdn finally won one, the crowd 
gave him a rousing mode cheer.. 

But toe tenor changed in toe sec- 
ond set when GHckstem took the 


backhan d return. McEnroe finally 
twisted a save for a winner and an 
8-7 lead. Once more Giicfcstetn 
served. McEnroe crushed a back- 
hand crosscourt; gamely, GBck- 
stem ran the ball down, bat bis 
hurirfianil choked into the net. 

“You have to give toe guy cred- 
it,” McEnroe said. 


CampHtd by (hr Staff From Dispatches 

NEW YORK — Can college football’s 
old guard finally resist toe newcomers? 

Not since Alabama did it in 1978-79 
has any school captured consecutive na- 
tional championships. The last five ti- 
tHsis have all been first-timers. And while 
Georgia (1980), Clemson (1981) and 
Penn State (1982) were familiar names in 
winning circles, Miami (1983) and 
Brigham Young(1984) were relative new- 
comers to the sport's top echelon. 

pan it happen again? 

Eleven teams from last year’s final As- 
sociated Press top 20 have never won a 
national title. With thdr 1984 finish in 
parentheses, they are Washington (9), 

Florida (3). Boston College (5), Oklaho- 
ma State (7), Southern Methodist ( 8 ). 

UCLA (9), South Carolina (11), Iowa 
(16), Florida State (17), Kentucky (19) 
and Virginia (20). 

WEST 

Brigham Young, which will open 
against Boston College in toe Kickoff 
Classic on Thursday night, win continue 
to throw the ball, mainly from quarter- 
back Robbie Bosco to wide receiver Glen 
Kozlowski, but the offensive line was hit 
hard by graduation. Only four starters 
return on defense, three of them line- 
backers. 

BYU (13-0) was 1984‘s only undefeat- 
ed major-college team. It has a 24-game 
winning streak, the country’s longest, 
and is favored to win its 10 th consecutive 
Western Athletic Conference crown. 

The team relies on senior Bosco, who 
edged BCs departed Doug Flu tie in total 
offense pa game last season (327.7 yards 
to 327.5). Bosco completed 62 percent of 
his passes for 3,875 yards and 33 touch- 
downs. But, he has said, “As many times 
as we throw toe ball and as many de- 
fenses as we see I still gel confused." 

Pacific 10 members Washington, 

UCLA and Southern Cal won major 
bowl games on Jan. 1 and finished in toe 
top 10. The conference could have a wild 
scramble among those three, plus Arizo- 
na, Arizona State and Washington State. 

Southern Cal was last year's confer- 
ence champion, and Coach Ted Tollner 
says toe Trojans “want to continue to 
improve, be one notch better — we'd like 
to get back to toe Rose BowL” The prob- 
able key is quarterback Sean Salisbury, 
who tore knee cartilage in second game of 
1984 and missed toe rest of the season. 

Washington's only loss was to South- 
ern CaL The Huskies return five starters 
freon a Hefmsp that led toe nation with a 
total of 51 interceptions and fumble re- 
coveries. Senior Hugh MflJen is an expe- 
rienced quarterback. 

UCLA is without a seasoned signal- 
caller, but its returnees are all-American 
placckick e r John Lee and sophomore 
tailback Gaston Green, who rushed for Brigham Young quarterback Robbie Bosco: ‘As many times as we 
144 yards in the Fiesta BowL Washington throw the ball and as many defenses as we see. ... I still get confused. 1 



straight bowl trip. West Virginia is look- 
ing to its defense, where 10 starters re- 
turn. including linebackers Man Smith 
and Fred Smalls and free safety Travis 
Curtis. 

The best quarterback in toe East may 
be B01 Byrne at Navy. With Byrne, the 
return of halfback Napoleon McCaHum 
and the other offensive standouts, the 
Middies wiB be solid but they again face 
a difficult schedule. 

Syracuse could contend for regional 
honors if it comes up with some offense 
(defensive tackle Tun Green is a candi- 
date for the Outland Trophy, which goes 
to the country's best interior lineman). 

SOUTH 

Auburn was toe preseason No. 1 team 
a year ago. but the Tigers lost torir first 
two games to Miasm and Texas. If rad- 
back Bo Jackson stays healthy, they 
should contend for the Southeastern 
Conference championship. Cruch Pat 
Dye has instituted an 1-formation offense 
so Jackson can carry toe ball more often. 

Auburn's most serious challenge 
should come from Florida, which is on 
probation and barred from television ap- 
pearances and bowl games but not from 
winning. Florida won its last eighL games 
of 1984 and might keep on vanning wi* 
Kerwin Bell returning at quarterback and 
running hacks Neal Anderson and John 
Williams. 

Louisiana State, Tennessee a nd possi- 
bly even a comeback by Alabama should 
keep the SEC the strongest league in 
college football. 

In toe Atlantic Coast Conference, 
Maryland has 18 starters back, including 
two all-ACC defenders — guard Bruce 
Mesner and back A1 Covington. In all. 
Maryland has 57 players (49 of toem 
lettermen) from last season, when the 
team won its last seven games and scored 
more than 40 points in five of them. 

With Clemson coming off probation 
and picked to finish second, the ACC will 
have eight teams officially in the race for 
toe first time since 1970. Georgia Tech 
and Virginia are expected to nail down 
toe other two first division spots. 

Miami is coming off an 8-5 season that 
could easily have been 1 1-2. The Hurri- 
canes have nine defensive starters back 
but lost quarterback Bemie Kosar to toe 
pros. Not to worry' — Vinny Testaverde 
has a better arm. Florida Stale must re- 
build its secondary and settle on a quar- 
terback. Sou* Caro lin a has the entire 
offensive hackfidd from last year's 10-2 
team, the best in school history. 

MIDWEST 

This is the year of the quarterback. 
Nine starting quarterbacks return in the 
Big Ten and Steve Beualdn will be back 
at Notre Dame. 

“It’ll be fun to watch," says Mike 
White, the coach at Hinois, of the Big 
Ten's shift toward wide-open football 
“There are more offensive skills and tal- 


ented quarterbacks, receivers and run- 
ning backs than you noil see anywhere. 
The offenses will be explosive.” 

Among toe quarterbacks are Iowa’s 
Chuck Long. Jack Trudeau of Illinois 
and Purdue’s Jim Everett Trudeau will 
throw to all-American David Williams, 
who caught 101 passes last year. 

Only Ohio State lost its quarterback, 
but toe Buckeyes have backup Jim Kar- 
satos, a better passer »han 1984 starur 
Mike Tomczak. The Buckeyes also return 
eight defensive starters. And tailback 
Keith Byars was the nation’s leading 
rusher in 1984. 

Besides Long. Iowa gets running back 
Ronnie Hannon back from a leg injury. 
Larry Station was an alt American line- 
backer last season. 

Oklahoma and Nebraska are 1-2 in toe 
Big Eight poll but Oklahoma State could 
make it a three-team race. The Cowboys 
were 10-2 a year ago — losing only to 
Oklahoma and Nebraska. 

Oklahoma should have one of the na- 
tion’s stingiest defenses, led by nose 
guard Tony Casillas, end Kevin Morphy 
and linebacker Brian Bosworth. On of- 
fense. Coach Barry Switzer says new 
quarterback Troy AQcman is toe best 
passer he’s ever had. 

Only four starters return to Nebraska, 
but the Cornhusker program always pro- 
vides adequate replacements. “Maybe it’s 
not quite as bad as it looks,” says Coach 
Tom Osborne. “I think well line up six or 
seven who have started at one time or 
another." They include Doug Du Bose, 
the Big Eight's leading rusher, and line- 
backers Mike Knox and Maze Munford. 

Oklahoma Stated (op hands include 
all-America defensive tineman Leslie 
O'Neal and sophomore tail bade Thur- 
man Thomas, who was toe Big Eight’s 
offensive newcomer of the year. 

SOUTHWEST 

The Southwest Conference had its 
tightest race in 70 years last season and 
ax teams are given a legitimate shot at 
toe title. Only Texas Tech and Rice are 
not considered contenders while South- 
ern Methodist, hit by the harshest proba- 
tion is NCAA history, is not eligible. 

But SMU could be one of toe best 
teams in toe nation. Quarterback Don 
King and tailharh Reggie Dupard awt 
Jeff Atkins return to lead an offense that 
averaged 396 yards a game. Arkansas 
returns nine starters on defense. 

Houston, which represented toe con- 
ference in the Cotton Bowl returns excit- 
ing veer quarterback Gerald Landry: 
tackle TJ. Turner will anchor a respect- 
able defensive unit. 

Texas A&M closed out 1984 by 
trouncing TCU and Texas. The 
are strong at quarterback, where 
Stump and Kevin Murray can produce 
instant excitement. Baylor also has two 
classy quarterbacks in Tom Muecke and 
Cody Carlson. Texas has overcome 
inconsistent quarterbacking. (AP, NYT) 


John Helps A’s Blank Yankees scoreboar d 




;v‘Ti 




Compiled bp Oar Staff From Dispatches 

OAKLAND, California — 
Tommy John had his sinker work- 
ing Tuesday night and grounded 
the New York Yankees deeper into 
toe American League’s Eastern Di- 
vision standings. 

John, 42 and a one-time Yankee, 
■“ allowed three bits ova seven in- 
' nings in Oakland’s 3-0 victory over 

BASEBALL ROUNDUP 

’ ,rr New York. “It’s my best game by 
. far this season,” he said. “Pve been 
- in *e majors for 21 years and I'm 
stiD trying to gel better. I have a lot 
.. . of pride in bring a major-league 
baseball player.” 

John, who was released by toe 
California Angels in June, turned 
in a throwback perf orman ce of off- 
speed patching; be recorded 11 
groundnuts. The loss was New 
_ „ r l -'- ■ ' York’s second straight and 
^ !•••■ dropped the Yankees five games 
behin d division-leading Toronto. 

- ^ . Ten years ago, left-h an d er John 
'• ^ was temporarily out of baseball, 

: V having his pitching arm surgically 
rebuilt Referring to his 1979-1982 
. tenure with toe Yankess, John said, 
its -ITm about 10 pounds lighter and a 
' lew years older. He added: “But I 
‘ " stiD throw the same pitches." 

“I had a lot of sonl-seardmjg to 
* - do after I was released,” he said. “It 

•> '' would have been easy to have gone 
.. . home, been a father, got my money 
, ^ r * 1 from the Angels and played golf. 
Bn( I wanted to pilch, and toe A s 
wanted me.” John is 2-1 for Oak~ 
,, land and 4-5 overall this year. His 
t t f.i lifetime record is 259-202. 
iJj U' Bine Jays 8 , Tifins ft In Minnfr 
^ anolis, Jeff Burroughs drove m 
'See runs nr* “ anA * Hou ' 
'Me and Ste\ 

had already — 07 -- , 

. minors this season, pitched lew 
inning s of one-hit rcbef to Win his 
. first major-league decision. . 

• Angefa 7, Onoles 3: InAirahom, 

: CiffiS a. rookie Jack HowriU 
. * broke out of a l-for -21 slump by 



Tommy Jdm as an ’81 Yankee 

\..J stiff throw the some pitches.’ 

hitting two home runs, including 
his first career grand slam, and. 
Mike Witt registered Ms 10th vic- 
tory in his last 12 derisions to pace 
the Angels. 

Brewer s 8 , Royab & In MDwau- 
k p i- rookie Earnest Riles had three 
hits and two runs batted in, and 
Robin Yount’s two hits included a 
two-run double as toe Brewers de- 
feated Kansas City. 


Marinas 3, Tigers 1: In Seattle, 
Donnie Scott's two-run double 
capped a three-run sixth that 
backed toe five-hit pitching of Matt 
Young and ended the Mariners’ 
bang streak at four games. 

White Sox 7, Rangers 4: In Chi- 
cago, Bryan Little’s two-ran single 
ignited a four-run third and Harold 
Baines added two RBls to lead the 
White Sox past Texas. 

Indians 7, Red Sox h fit Cleve- 
land, Tony Bemazard angled three 
titru-R, highlighting a 16-hit attack 
that put the Indians past Boston. 

■ 

Canfinds 6 , Red 4: In the Na- 
tional T in Cincinnati, WUHc 
McGee’s two-run eighth-inning tri- 
ple rallied St Louis to its seventh 
straig ht triumph and boosted toe 
Cardinals’ lead in the Eastern Divi- 
sion to three games over New York. 

Dodgera2,Metsl:InNewYork, 
the Mels dropped torir second 
straight to Western Division leader 
Los Angeles, being shut out by Jer- 
ry Reuss until Darryl Strawberry 
homered with two outs in the ninth. 

Padres 4, PhBSes 1: In Philadel- 
phia, Mark Thurmond struck out a 
career-high eight batters in his 7% 
twnrng s to lead San Diego to a vic- 
tory that ended a three-game losing 
strok. 

Braves 7, Pirates 6 : In Atlanta, 
Bob Homer hit a two-out, three- 
run homer to cap a five-run ninth 
that handed Pittsburgh its 16* 
straight loss on the road. 

Astros 11, Cubs 4: In Houston. 
Bill Doran had two hits in an right' 
mn seven* — the Astros’ biggest 
timing of the season — and drove 
in a career-high five runs to lead a 
rout of Chicago. 

(Sants 6 , Expos 1: In Montreal, 
much hitter David Green was hit 
by a pitch wi* the bases loaded in 
the nm* and Brad Wellman fol- 
lowed with a triple to trigger a five- 
run San Francisco rally off reliever 
Jeff Reardon. (AP. UPT) 


Tennis 


Transition 


Football 


U.S. Open Results 

MBITS SIMSLSS 

First Rflond 

John McEnroe 111. U-S-drl. RUccno Gllck- 
statn. IsrooC 6-1. 6-7, 2-6. 7-4; Johan KrM 

(121, UJwdef. Paul McNamoe, Australia, 6^. 
t-Z+4; Boris Becker (B). West Germany. dot. 
Peter Dootwn Australia. tr4. H, H; Tim 
Mayotte 113), Oi^ot.TorryMoor,UA.K*- 
2.K; Don GoJtHe.ui.ckX. Marty Davis. US. 
64, *3. M. 7-4 (7-1); John Uov*L Britain. Bet 
Vidor Peed. Paroeuov. M* 7-5, 7-5; Martin 
Wostenhotmfe Canada, do I. Mane GUdemeM- 
for. Chile, 64. M, 3-6. 3-6, M; Groe Holmes. 
US. def.Caselo Motto, Bran I.M.HM.i'? 
07). 7-4, (7-2); Jonathan Canter, US. def. 
Robert Seouso. US. *-i. S-B S-X t-A 
Guillermo VJIob AroenMna drt. WtaMy Mo- 
sur. Australia, 7-6 J7-3). 6-7 07). 4-4. 3-A6-1: 
Bud SdruJIz, UJS.de! Mike Leach. U2. 7-6 (7- 
4), 6-4, 6-2; Peter Fleming. US. dot. Ricardo 
Acuna. Chile, 64. 6-2. 7-6 (7-3); Bruce Fox- 
ymrttvUJS. dot. Slobodan ZlvoJInavIdvYiMs- 
slavia 6-7 (2-7). 6-4. 4-6. 60. 6-3; Mel Purcell, 
OS. def. Libor Plmefc. Czechoslovakia, 6X6- 
4. 62; Marian Vaida. Czechoslovakia, del. 
(Mike Do Palmer, as. 2-6, 2-6,64. 7-6 (7-5),7-S; 
Ri ch ard MokHMwskl.US.dei Move Denton. 
05.6-7 (MB). 7-6 (741.67 1 8-101,6-1 6-3; Mat* 
WI lander (3), Sweden, del. Vllav Amrtlral. 
Indio. 62, 64. 64. 

Jimmy Aitos. US. dot. Roberto Arouetia. 
A/veitflna6l, 6-161 ; Lloyd Bourne. US. det. 
Jimmy Brown. OS. 2-6, 63,7-6,3-6, 6-4; Kertv 
Cvemdan. Now Zaatanddel Lawson Duncan. 
U-S.64.6Z6J; Tomas Smld (16), Czechoslo- 
vak ta, del Mare Flur. US. 63, 7-5,62; Anders 
jorryd MX Sweden, del Mlkoei Penrion. 
Sweden. 6X7-6 041,64; NdukaOcSzor.NIse- 
rtadeL Brad Drvwstt, Australia, 64. 6Z 6-0; 
Robert Groan, OS.def. Renold Aoenor. HaHU 
74 (74). 74 r7-2X 64; Oonle Vltsar, South 
Africa, del Raul Vhrer, Ecuador, 64. 61. 62; 
Amos Mansdorf. Israel, del John Sadrt. OS. 
74 (7-51.44.74 <9-71.61. -MarfcoOttala. VtlOO- 
stavkudef. Roberto Saod,Argentlna,64, 646 
7 07). 26. 74 OS). 

THn Wi Ik Ison, OS. dot. Vince van Patten. 
OS.6X6-X46.74 (74); PoveJ 54ozJI. Czecho- 
slovakia de<. Frondsco Gonzalez. Paraouav, 
61 64. 64; Huw Van Boeckel, the Nether- 
lands, del John Fitzgerald. Austral (a. 61. 61 
>6.4444; Hein* Gunthordi. Switzerland, del 
Ramosti Kridmaa India, 67, 6X4X76 (74). 
64; Joaklm Nystrom (10). Sweden, del Chip 
Hooper, UJ-44, 74.61 1 Mike Bauer. US. del 
Ilia Nastase, Romania 6X 6X 44. 6X 


BASEBALL 
American 

CALIFORNI A P laced Alan Fowlkes, 
anchor, on the ISdoy disabled nst. 

OAKLAND — Activated Camay Lansford, 
third basemen. Optioned Slave Kiefer, lnfletd- 
er. to Tacoma or Pacific Coast League. 


PHILADELPHIA— Recalled Fred Tolhwr. 
MMw. from Denver efttie Amertawi Associ- 
ation to complete an earlier trade with the 
Cincinnati Rads. 

FOOTBALL 

Wat towel Football Ls n ac e 

ATLANTA— Cut Lvm Cam, running back; 
Floyd Hodge, wide receiver; Gerald Small 
and Reeds Pleasant, defensive backs; Virofl 
Seay, wide rertaver; Art Price, llnabocfcer. 
ond Willard Golf, defensive tackle. 

BUFFALO— Waived Leroy Hawaii, defen- 
sive and; Jamas Perryman, safely; Bobby 
Jones, wtda receiver, and Andre Young and 
Blanchard Montgomery, line b ack er s. 

CHICAGO— Cur Dave F Inzer. Punter; Don- 
ald Jordan, running back; Tom Andrews, of- 
fensive tackle; Jack Cameron ond Brant Du- 
tton. wide receivers; Chorles Bennett, 
defensive end; AUke Stoomb defensive back; 
Joe SPlvak, guard; Don Kindt Horn end. and 
Jeff Kocmarek. defensive tackle. 

CINCINNATI— Signed Ross Browner, de- 
fensive end. Waived Guv Frazier. Uneboch or ; 

Gary SmilK guard,- Anthony Tuggle, defen- 
sive back; Eric Stokes, tackle-center; Kim 
LocklM, running hack; Harold SlanfleMlfMd 
end, ond Keith Cruise, defensive ona Placed 
John Farley, running bock, on the miured 
reserve list. 

CLEVELAND— Waived Dick Ambrose. Do- 
wd Marshall, linebackers; Shone Swenson, 
wide receiver -aunt returner, and Jan Craver, 
linebacker. Placed Greg Best, safety; Her- 


man Fonlenat running bock, and David Mor- 
rill, defensive lineman, an Inlurad reserve. 

DALLAS— Traded Anthony Dickerson, 
linebacker, to Buttolo for future Kraft choices. 

DENVER— Waived Wait Bayer, defensive 
end. Placed Rkk Parras, running back an 
Miured reserve. Started Scott S i a nfc o v aoe. 
quart ertoodu 

DETROIT— Cut Steve Dote, llnebocfcer; 
Joe McIntosh, running bock; Stan Short and 
Greg Roberts, guards; Tony Staten, corner- 
bock ; Willie Curran, wide receiver, ond Sartt 
Borrow* Doe Monsaru tackles. Placed Dave 
D’Addto. hillbock, on Inlurad reserve. 

GREEN BAY— Cut Eshs Hood, defensive 
bock; Ron Cassidy, wide redever; Dole 
Markham, otter mra tackle, and Keith Ed- 
wards. running back. PtoeedMar* Lewis and 
Tom Coombs, tight ends. on Inlurad reserved. 

HOUSTON Waived Joe Cooooer. k letter; 
Brian Ransom, quarterback; Arthur Whit- 
ttngton. running back; Matt Harden, offen- 
sive guard; Reggie Lewis, defensive tackle; 
Tom LvruJi, offensive tackle; James Mat- 
thews. running back and Robert White, cor- 
norbock. Placed Mike Gotta, defensive end 
end Joe Krakoskl. linebacker, an Inlurad re- 


INDIANAPOLIS— Signed Waddell Smith, 
wide redever. Waived Andre Plnesett nose 
tackle; Ted Petersea tackle; Dean Btasucd, 
kicker; Gary Podlen. Itaebocker: Vaughn 
Williams, detensfve back; Mark Brook* WL 
bock. and Orlando Brown, running bock. 
Placed Blaise Whiter, defensive end, and 
Ricky Niche 1% Oliver Williams and James 
Harbour, wWe receivers, on Ml wed reserve. 

LA. RAIDERS— Released Reggie Klnlow. 
nose tackle; Otts McKInnev, safety; Steve 
5( radian, mrmlno beck! warren Bryant, at- 
tentive tackle, and Oarryl Byrd, linebacker. 
Placed Jamie KJmmel, linebacker; Nick Ho- 


BasebaU 


WOMEN'S SINGLES 


M out Of a I-fo r-4J sway ^ 1 1 

ouisiana Judge Throws Out Bribery Cast 


wun ine uncni iu »uu*«‘ pro- 
y, a “11*^ ui] evidence. The with- lections afforded by *e Doable 
5k “ was done “dc- Jeopardy clauses of toe Louisiana 

Dustniuwu. faith," he Gmstiauion and toe United Slates 

well for them- To do so is court conriudes as a Consttnmon. . . . 

h=saui- Srrftotkattterewssmtei- FoUowmg lb= pomt.5hj.vu.g 

whose failure to finamgra . -^ duct scandal and aDegabons of NCAA 

eridSe «> dc- Nations. abandoned its 

JSSoJom to declare ing the basketbafl program ^ About .three 

l - tt ? I Anp S 15 said they would , reouest to soften toe dozen members of toe athletic de- 

ml Aug. 15, saw prosecutors re qu«w ^ pamnent have ritoer quit, been 

niling apparently cleam 1 " ( ^tottoe^Lutor S - 
v for WffKams to knowing torir case was gomg poor- dal erupted. 

Jveland Cavaliers, toe Na- “ 


RoHoetla RagsL Italy, dot. Carina Kartssoa 
Sweden, 44. 6X 63; Gram Khn, U5- dot 
BeHtna Bunge. Wost Germany. 64. 64; Pat™ 
Koppofer. West Gormww, dot. Andrea 
B etmer. Weal Germarr, 61 ,3-663; Wendy 
Turnbull (12). Australia, del Vkglnta RuzIcL 
Romania, 64. 61; Ann Hanrtckstan, u A, dot. 
KalWean H 0 rv 0 B 1 .UA. 64 64; HcnoMandlH 
kova O), tortioslovalo, dot. Amanda Brown 
Britain, 6& 61: Annabel Craft, Britain, del 
Moreeta Skuheraka. Cmchastevakla, 61, 7-S. 

Elbe Sura In, ujs, del Yvame Vormoc*. 
South Africa 64, 61; RoWn Whtta UJL. ifel 
CattiertneTanvlar. Franca 66. 74 HMJ.64; 
Svtvta Hanlfca Wost Germany, drt. Rgsatyn 
Fo tr bcmfci South Africa, 7-5, 64; Mery Lou 
Ptatok. US. dot. Chrtsiiane Jolhsalnt, SwH- 
2erkmd,6X64; Beth Herr, UJL del Shorn 
WalstvPate, US. 6X 62; Bonnie Godusok 
(M,tUvdeL GW Fernondez. Puerto Rleo,6 
17-5; Terry Photos. U-&,def. Stephanie Rsha 
Ui. 61. 64. 

Paudla Ketide-Kllsch (S),«fest Germonr, 
del Nlege Dias, Brazlt. 74 (74), 61: Ura 
SeokvShart. UX del A rtta-Mbrtu Frw- 
dez. U^,6X64; Adriana VU Horan. Argenti- 
ne. del AnatUkl Kandlsoaulau, Greece. 74 
(9-7), 34, 64. 

Isabelle Cuerfe, West Germany, det. Jenny 
Klttcti. U 6-174; Carting Basest! (15),Can- 
ada.det.lvaBudaravwCtedKMlovakla.64,6 
7 (3-71. 7-S; Camille Beniamin, US- dot. Isa- 
bella Demengeat, France. 64 63; Andrea 
Turnov er ! (16), Hungary, del Katerina Ma- 
leeva. Bulgaria. 6X46,64; Beverty Bowes, 
USl. def. Sum Stasis. UA. 61 63; Andrea 
Joeoer. (JA. del Laura Arroyo GHdemeMer/ 
Peru. 7-S. 24. 61. 

Linda GafetUi. del Lea AntenapUs. US. 
64 63; Mary Joe Pemende*, Ui, del Sera 
Gomer, Steal Britain. 61, 64; Mima Jaus6 
tree Yugoslav lo. def. Dianne Balostrat, Aus- 
tralia 746 1: Laura Gamma, Ihir.def. Bar- 
bara Jordan. US- 62. 64; Petra Huber. 
Austria, det. Debbie Spence, U-S. 74 (7-3). 61 1 
Manuel a Maleeva {«). Butaarin. del Sum 
Mascarln. Ui. 61 61; Helena Sufcava (7). 
Czechoslovakia def. JermHer MundeU South 
Africa. 6), 60. 


Tuesday’s Major League line Scores 

NATIONAL LEAGUE 
Son Pnmclsco MS BSO 106-6 ■ 9 

Montreal see sis 800—1 2 2 

Blua. Minion (7). NLDovIs It) ond Travlno; 

Youmans, Reardon (I), Burke (1) ond Bufera. 

Pltzaerald (»>.W— Minton. 341 — Roardon,2- 
L 

So* Diego ns 60S 861— » II 1 

PMtadefebfe ass eoB on — 1 t » 

Thurmond Jackson (B) ond Kennedy : Don- 
nv. Rucker (i) and Virol I- W— Thurmond. 67. 

L — Denny, Ml. Sv Jockso n (2). HR— San 
Diego, Morttnez (16). 

Lee Angeles 101 60S see — 2 » • 

How York sos om an — 1 7 0 

Reuss. Nledentuer (1) and Setose (g; Fer- 
nandez. McOewon (7). Orosco ft) and Carter . 

W-fteuss. 124 L r erwe n de z . S4 Sv-Nl6 
Oenfuer (141. HR— New York. Strawberry 
( 211 . 

SL Loots 808 380 830-6 II 1 

Cmctenoti no on 200-4 11 6 

Tudor. Campbell (71, Horton U>. LoWl W 
and Partar, Meta m ;McGatflaaa, Power (fll, 

Franco (I) and Dtax Van Gordrr (B). W- 
ComPbea 4-X L— Power. 44 SV— Latill (161. 

HR— duel molt Ml (1). 

Ri&burab inoH«n-4ii 1 

Aftatto DOS MOB-7 11 1 

Rhoden, Rettnoen C»I and Peno; Bodrastoa 
Canw <8>, Forster (B), Garber (I) and Bene- 
dict, Corona (S). w— Garber, 54 L— Robin- 
son. 6ia HRs— Pittsburgh. T1ionv»son (Iti. 

Atlanta Murahv (34), Hamer (21). 
eweago 180 IX 286- 4 • 2 

Houston I2B m •>*— 11 13 • 

BatelhaMerhflth (7), Frastor (7) and JJta- 
vis; Niekra, Dimitri (7) and Mlzorrack, BoL 
lev (7). W—O Smith, IS. L— MorWHh, 2-1- 
HR— Otleaaa Basloy (61. 

AMERICAN LEAGUE 
Botfoa BIB 801 086—3 7 1 

as m oo d 311 8M Mo— 4 U fl 

Trulllto. Craw f ord (71 dm Gcdmanj Wor- 
dfe, puttie (91 M Wflhand. w-wardto. 64 
Trujillo, 3-3. Sv— Ruble (2). HR— Boston, 

Armas (17). 

Tens Ml MB 880-4 7 1 

exieage sot ses a a*-* » ■ 

Notes. M060" (4),Wrtsh (5) end Brammrr, 

Retrain (6); Bums. WBhrmrtsfer (61 ond 
Fisk. W— Bum*, 144 L N efetef X 5v— Wehr- 

metster (1). 

TondS MBMBBM-B1S B 

Mieoesotn *68 |M 808—8 3 I 

Flier, Dovts Kl, Lamp (6), Comil (9) and 
wnitt; Viola. Hone (8). Eutemto (9) and Sa- 
in. w— SJ3avts. 1-0, L— Viola. 13-11. 


City 300 801 801—9 9 2 

Milwaukee 389 030 OOb— 8 13 I 

Jockson. Beckwith IS) andWattion; Cocov 
ewer. Gibson (71 and Moore, w— Coconower. 
63. L— Jackson. 124. Sv— Gtamn (IB). 

New York 808 seo m — 1 8 1 

OoWead on no box— » 8 8 

Gutarv and Wyneaor.- John, Ontiveros (B) 
and Tertfeton. W-Jaha. 44 L— Guidry. 76S 
5 v— Ontiveros (7). 

DetraN 008 018 800-1 S 2 

Seattle 800 083 80s— 3 8 0 

Tananu, O'Neal (81 and Parrish; Young and 
Sort. W— Youna. 9-14 L— Tanano. 7-12. HR— 
DetraR. Lemon (9). 

Bo Kimono OH 188 000-4 It 1 

Cailfoml a 888 018 81x— 7 4 0 

McGregor, Dixon (21. Snell (63 and Ray- 
lord; Wttt Moore (7) and Boone, w— Witt, 12- 
7. l— M cGregor, 10-lZSv M oo re (a).HRe- 
GolHomiaL Howsii 2 (4). 

Major League Standings 


don, center; More Potlison, wide redever. 
and Jefl McCdl. tight end. on htiurad reserve. 

LA. RAM S A nnounced the retirement of 
Jack Younobtaod. defensive end. Cut George 
Farmer and Otis Grant, wktoradevers; Chris 
Faulkner and John Kamtuia. tight ends; Joe 
Shear! n, center; Jim Louohlln, Onebodcer; 
Hal Stephens, defensive end. and Hofaert 
Johnson, comerbock. Placed Alvin WrlghL 
nose tackle, on htiured reservo. 

MINNESOTA — Cut Eric Robinson, kick re- 
turner. and Cart Lee. defensive back. Plocod 
guard Wes Hmrtl (ton, guard; Sammy While 
and Keith Kidd, wide receivers, imdKvIe Mor- 
rell. safety, on Inlurad reserve. 

NEW ENGLAND— Cut Rick Sanford and 
Paul Dombroskl. safeties; Smiley C reswell, 
defensive end; Paul Ricker. Hght end; Mll- 
ferd Hodge, nose tackle, and Tony Miantord, 
running back. Placed Darryl Haley, right 
tackle, an the non-football Inlury reserve list. 

NEW ORLEANS— Reteasad Thn Wilson 
ond Jimmy Rogers, running bocks; Don 
Thorn, nose todOe; Greg Harding and Bobby 
Johnsoadefensivo backs. and Jerry Wherter, 
wide receiver. Placed Tyrone Youngmtd Ken- 
ny Duckett, wide re efevers. ond Joe Kohl- 
brand, a defensive end. an Inlurad reserve. 
Moved Louis Oubre.guard, from Ihe Physical- 
ly unable to perform list to the Inactive list. 

N.Y. GIANTS— Released Dave Jennings. 
Punier; Troev H endoraon. wide receiver: 
Don Hasselbeck, tight end; Eric Schubert, 
kicker; Joe Prokte*. nuntor; Bubba Groan, 
linebacker; Mark Pembrook. defensive bock, 
and Don Goodman, running back. Placed 
Larry winters and Kan DonleL defensive 
backs, on Inlurad reserve. 

N.Y. JETS— WcSved Doug AJIen and Nk* 
Bruckner, wide re ceivers; Todd Campbell, 
defensive tackle; Jett Deaton, guard; Kevin 
McArthur, ilnebockar, and Don Newman, 
safety. Placed Steve Auaurt. offensive tackle ; 
Dennis Bllgan, running bock, ond Lester 
Lyles, safety, on Inlured reserve. Waived 
Mike Dennis, comerbock. 

PHILADELPHIA — Ptaced Dwayne Jltas 
and Tom Poller, lin e back e rs, ond Leon Ev- 
ans. defensive end. on Inlurad reserve. 

HOCKEY 

National Hockey League 

HARTFORD— Stoned John Newberry, can- 
ter. and Peter Dlnean, d e te w s emon, to one- 
year contracts. 

LOS ANGELES— Stoned Crain Duncaneon 
and Dan Grattan, felt wings, to multi year cofe 
tracts. 

MONT REAL— Traded Ron FlocAhort. con- 
fer. to 5L LouU for Perry Gandtar, right wing. 

PHILADELPHIA— Signed AUke Keenan. 
head cooctv to a throe-rear c on t rac t exten- 
sion. 

TORONTO— Signed Wendel Clark, defenee- 
mcet-torworA to a t hr ee year contract. 


GFL Leaders 


SCORING 

TD CK 1 


Ken nerd, Wog. 
Ridoway, Seek. 
Pdssaglla. BX. 
Jenkins, B.C 
Dorsey, ON. 
Hay. Col. 

Kurtz, MM, 

Ellis, Sask. 
Dixon. Edm. 
Greer. Tor. 
Fernandez. BX. 


20 19 9 

17 16 11 
27 10 11 
0 0 0 


14 It 
9 II 
16 11 
0 0 


Jenkins. B.C. 
Reaves. WPg. 
Dunlgon. Edm. 

Hobart. Ham. 

watts, ON. 
Wilson, Mtf. 
Eins-sesk. 
Gtll.MtL 
Cowan. Edm. 
J ames . Hen. 
Brown, On. 


Barnes. Cal. 
Duntaan. Edm. 
Dewatt, B.C. 
Paooao. SoA. 

dements, Wpg. 

Watts. ON. 

Gill, Mil. 
Holloway. Tar. 
Jordan. Sask. 
Hobart, Ham. 


Fernandez. BX. 
Etoocrd, Sask. 
Paptawskl. Wag. 
Greer, Tor. 
Totoort, Cal. 
Ellis. Sask. 
Kelly. Edm. 
Woods. Edm. 
Murphy. Wpg. 
Taylor. Tor. 


Dixon, Edm. 
Ruoff, Ham. 
Clerk, ON. 
Possoglfo B.C- 
C am er a cfcWpg. 
Basic. Tar. 
McToauo. MN. 
Hay. CaL 
Sweet. Horn. 
Leschuk. Sask. 


Soccer 


WORLD CUP QUALIFYING 
retenscei Groop 2 
Rom a nia X F Intend D 
Points: England X Romania. Northern Ira- 
land. Finland 6. 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 
East Dtvtstaa 
W L 


Toronto 

Now York 

Dafntit 

BaHItnora 

(toeftm 

Milwaukee 

Cfeuetand 


79 47 

73 SI 

67 SB 
65 SB 
58 65 
57 61 
45 SO 

Wert OMstoa 

California 72 54 

Kansas Cttv M 55 

ru it h u rt 66 40 

Qileoga 61 62 

Seattle 50 » 

Mtartsato 55 u 

Texas 46 7B 

NATIONAL LEAGUE 
east MtbiH 
W L 
77 46 
75 50 
69 57 
61 62 
SB 66 
39 B3 

West Division 

74 49 

68 58 
64 59 
57 67 
52 71 
49 75 


PCJ. GB 
£U — 
-589 5 

.536 life 
528 m 
An i»fe 
461 20Vt 

j to aw 


SI U* 

New York 

Montreal 

aiksgo 

PhltodalpMa 

pRtoburah 


Lue Angela 
Son CXego 

Cincinnati 

Houston 

Aflonta 
Sei Francis c o 


371 — 
SSt 2fe 
324 6 

AH 9VJ 
MC M 
M7 15ft 
371 25 


Pci. GB 
326 — 
3BS 3 
341 9V. 

396 16 
MS Ifft 
328 37ft 

302 — 
340 7ft 
320 10 
360 17ft 
323 22 
395 25ft 


ENGLISH FIRST DIVISION 
Queens Park Rwkoers 2. Nottingham Forest I 
Luton Town X Arsenal 2 
Aston Villa a Southampton 0 
Points: Manchester United It- SMfUeld 
WMnosdavlO; Queens Park Rioigers9; New- 
castle United 8; Liverpool, Owbea. Evarton 
7; Wattord, Luton Town. Birmingham City 6; 
Oxford United. Manchester CMv 5/ Totten- 
ham Hotspur, Nottingham Forest, Arsenal, 
LnKastar aty 4; wesl Horn, Ipsertcb Tnwn 2; 
So u tha m pton. Coventry City, Aston Villa 2; 
Wert Bromwich 1 . 


Clash. BlC. 

Zeno, ON. 

SfeOfe. WpO. 
CarlncL Tor. 
Prasor. Sask. 
Sgndusky. BX. 
Train In. Edm. 
BemeH. Ham. 
McDermott Sadk. 
Woods. Edm. 


0 23 6 6 

7 0 0 0 

7 0 0 0 

RUSHING 

No Yds Avg 
1(Q 6M 6J 
118 637 5J 

46 356 7J 

31 298 9i 

39 294 7J 

66 274 4J 

as 274 x: 

46 247 5J 

41 346 4J 

60 243 4.1 

40 224 &i 
PASSING 

AH Com Yds lot 
265 US 2103 13 
206 124 1938 U 
714 US IBM i 
Ml 133 1709 7 

199 114 M61 W 

19B 100 1379 8 

200 120 1315 8 

133 94 1146 3 

102 <7 930 5 

146 62 779 5 

PASS RECEIVING 

no Yds Avg 
43 724 163 

48 713 14,9 

38 694 183 

42 673 163 

38 614 1L2 

55 572 104 

29 5*3 1X7 

18 532 293 

41 519 1X7 

41 455 11.1 

PUNTING 

no Yds Are 
50 234V 473 

52 2436 463 

65 20M 463 

64 2BI9 44.4 

46 1834 442 

80 3463 4X3 

59 2537 423 

77 2998 422 

21 843 40.1 

44 1753 393 

PUNT RETURNS 

NO Yds Are TD 
50 52S J2S 0 


431 

267 

257 

199 

175 

168 

155 

148 

143 


117 2 
KL3 1 
82 D 
64 0 
103 0 
93 0 
82 0 
12 e 

73 8 


KICKOFF RETURNS 



NO 

Yd* 

Are 

TD - 

Zeno, ON. 

14 

381 

27.2 

0 

Jenkins, ac 

12 

304 

253 

S 

Phoson, MIL 

li 

288 

263 

0 

Townsend. Tor. 

12 

280 

2X3 

0 

E!orms,5ask. 

13 

274 

21.1 


Ffekto. Hatn. 

12 

267 

22J 


Caterbone. Ott 

9 

218 

242 


Edwards. Crt. 

11 

200 

1X2 


Sktanefi Edm. 

11 

192 

173 

0 

Woods, Cdm. 

5 

140 

323 

0 


GRAND OPENING 

Saturday August 31 

*2)e 3£eizerA SNOOKffl CLUB 

presents cJliex one" 

WORLD CHAMPION SNOOKER 1982-1983 

"nckGtsDfn 00,- lor 14.00 -T9 .00 or 20.00-0) Do. 
Free play on tabtesthat day, refreshments provided. 
Special ofter. DfL 200,- hicL a one year's membership 
order at Keizersgracht 256. Amstefdam Holland. 

TeL 31. 20.231586 


— • - rf - *. 


.aausssRsaaC - U o«v.-«.wv, u .e.o htbtbvnwx assS 










l . 


‘ i !: 

• i - ■ . 


^ i' 



Page 16 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE* THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1985 


BETHLEHEM POSTCARD 


Steel City’s Musical Hope 


By Lindsey Gruson 

Ww Vart 77ms Service 
T) ETHLEHEM, Pennsylvania — 
D While sneaking through the 
thick black oak and hemlock for- 
ests for a surprise attack on the 
settlement of Bethlehem in 1755, 
marauding Indians were panicked 
by an unearthly sound: the Moravi- 
an Trombone Choir announcing 
the annual Christmas festival. The 
brassy tunes resounding through 
the woods convinced tlx Indians 
that a great spirit was protecting 
the settlement, and they tied. 

Since its founding in 1741 by 
Moravian missionaries, music has 
protected, nurtured and given an 
ideality to Bethlehem, which strad- 
dles the I -ehigh River. to We listened 
to very fine music in the church,'' 
Benjamin Franklin wrote to his 
wife during a 1756 visit. “Flutes, 
oboes, French boms and trumpets 
do accompany the organ.” 

Now the city that steel put on the 
industrial map is hoping that music 
will again make it a haven, this tune 
from the economic ravages that 
have brought other cities in the 
region to their knees. 

In Musikfest, a nine-day celebra- 
tion of its musical heritage, the city 
' becomes a giant stage. From noon 
until nearly midnight, music fills 
the air, heralding what city officials 
say is the birth of a new industry in 

B ethlehem. 

“The key issue is economic de- 
velopment,” said John W. Trotter, 
vice president of the Bank of Me- 
ridian and chair man of the festival. 
“This has been a one-industry town 
since the industrialization of Amer- 
ica. But we’re replacing the steel 
industry with a cultural tourism in- 
dustry. 1 ’ 

Jeffrey A. Parks, a local lawyer 
and music buff, is credited with 
ori ginating the idea of a festival. 
“Its a changeover from the indus- 
trial economy to a service econo- 
my ” he said. “Bethlehem was here 
long before Bethlehem Steel and 
will be here long after Bethlehem 
Steel is gone. There's a lot of fasci- 
nating history that I'd like to ex- 
ploit” 

The second annual Musikfest 
which ended Sunday, attracting 
more than 300,000 people to almost 
450 free performances, from opera 
to oom-pah-pah, and from baliad- 
eers to brass bands. To top it off, 
there is the Q'ty’s renowned Bach 
choir. 

The festival gives the four- 


square-block city center, one of the 
finest examples of colonial Ger- 
manic architecture, the flavor of an 
Ivy League campus at freshman 
orientation. Cars are barred and 
families dressed in shorts and T- 
shixts stroll along the streets. In 
small groups they visit Brethren 
House, which was the General 
Hospital of the Continental Army, 
and the Sun Inn, where Franklin, 
George and Martha Washington, 
John Adams, Lafayette and 17 
members of the Continental Con- 
gress, among other notables, slept 
during visits to Bethlehem. 

Gty officials plan to start mar- 
keting these and other historical 
attractions. They hope Musikfest 
win become the largest of a series of 
monthly tourist magnets, such as 
the annual Chris tmas festival of 
lights. They have started planning 
for a visitor center, a 300-room ho- 
ld and a convention center. 

“People think of this as a dying 
steel town,” James W. Kauffman, 
who moved to Bethlehem from 
Ohio four years ago, said at a con- 
cert by the folksinger Pete Seeger. 
“But the festival transforms it It's 
a point of pride.” 

Once a gritty city of smoke- 
belching mills, coke plants and 
grimy streets, Bethlehem has suf- 
fered many of the hardships typical 
of cities that relied on heavy indus- 
tries. It became a former steel cen- 
ter, a former transportation center, 
a former coal center, a former quar- 
rying center, a former iron ore cen- 
ter. Unemployment climbed, and 
discouraged young people left. 

Unlike many other steel dues, 
however, Bethlehem has attracted a 
□umber of new industries to the 
Lehigh Valley. The industrial park 
set up at the edge of town 26 years 
ago is nearly full Nonetheless, the 
decline of what was once a mighty 
industrial center has shaken the 
city’s self-confidence. 

Seeger summed up the feeling 
when he opened his concert with 
“John Henry”: “My daddy was 
steel-driving man,” Seeger sang. 
“He laid down his hammer and he 
died.” 

Then, however, Seeger summa- 
rized the new feelings of hope with 
his next selection. “When I first 
came to this land, I was not a 
wealthy man " he snug. “But the 
land was sweet and good and I did 
what I could.” 


Art Buchwold is on vacation. 


Breaking the f CharKe-Chaa-Yeflow-Hordes’ Mold 


By Cynthia Gomey 

Washington Past Service 

S AN FRANCISCO - Five 
years ago, with 510,000 in 
grant money and a tiny crow of 
ill-paid Asimi- American actors, a 
30-year-old Hong Kong immi- 
grant named Wayne Wang filmed 
an odd, loosely written mystery 
set in Chinatown. He used bor- 
rowed tripods, borrowed lights, a 
borrowed sound-mixing board 
and a rented camera that gave 
him only 10 days to shoot. He 
edited alone, nights and week- 
ends, in a tiny rented editing 
room behind a pornographic- 
movie studio. When his film 
looked finished, he went out to 
see about getting it shown to an 
audience or two. 

The San Francisco film festival 
officials never looked at it The 
Chicago film festival turned it 
down. Even Chinese theater own- 
ers stayed away, uneasv about its 
elliptical references to Chinatown 
politics. 

Then two Manhattan festivals 
took Wang in. The 80-muuxte, 
black-and-white 16mm film, 
“Chan Is Misting,” with its ad- 
libbed lines and its off-kilter cam- 
era work and its actors who had 
never acted before, astonished 
New York critics. 

Wang, who had bought a cut- 
rate ticket to New York and put 
up in a friend’s Chinatown apart- 
ment, became an exceedingly hot 
item. Producers called trim. 
Agents called him. People he 
hadn’t heard from in 15 yean 
called Him. A distributor invited 
Wang to his office and watched 
Wang gaze at the photographs on 
the walls. Bertolucci Godard. 
Fassbinder. 

“All the great art directors were 
up there. Kurosawa.” Wang re- 
called. “And he said, you know. 



it Not that the Chinese films of 

Wang’s youth created characters loaf with salted fish, ibey worreu 
of infinite depth and complexity. 


There were “so many stereotypes 
that actually Chinese movies 
themselves perpetuated, too,” be 
said, pointing to “the Bruce Lee 
heroic mythical figure.” 

Wang grew up in Hoag Kong, 
the younger of two sons of an 
import-export businessman who 
kept dose ties to the United 
States. The boys went to bilingual 
Catholic schools with the under- 
standing that their university 
work would be in Britain or 
America. For Wayne Wang it was 
northern California, a junior col- 
lege followed by a private art col- 
lege in Oakland. 

At bis first meal with the family 
he lodged with, the main course 
was ox tongue with boiled pota- 
toes and cabbage. The principal 
reaction Wang remembers was 


Director Wang: The "Dim Sum* 


THi Auooatod Ptm 

landscape. 


‘Do you want your picture up 
- - i? rd 


there with the rest of them? 
like to distribute your movie.’ 
And he’s a nice person, and every- 
thing. So I said, ‘Fine!’” Wang 
laughed, still delighted by the 
memory. His laugh is charming. 

his manner cor dial. 

His English is pure American, 
the traces of Ms Hong Kong Brit- 
ish accent ground away by 18 
years in the United States. He tits 
in an office sparsely furnished but 
placed firmly in the high-rent 
edges of central San Francisco. 
When he went to New York last 


month for the pre-release screen- 
ings of his movie “Dim Sum ’’ he 
got invitation-only screenings and 
“interview availability” and a 
Manhattan hotel room, and Ori- 
on Pictures picked op the tab. 

In “Chan Is Misting," his cam- 
era invading restaurant khdiens, 
community centos and ID-lighted 
one-room apartments, Wang used 
the device of an unsolved and 
prismlike search for a misting 
Chinese man to pull outsiders 
into the lives of immig rant and 
American-born Chinese. 

His title was a mocking sal me 
to Charlie Gian. His dose was a 
scratchy rendition of “Grant Ave- 
nue,” the painfully exuberant 
tourist anthem from “Flower 
Drum Song.” He filmed a milk- 
swigging bDiiigual fry cook in a 
“Samurai Night Fever” T-shirt, a 
serious graduate student explain- 
ing the intricacies of aoss-cultur- 
al miqmdp Ts rfgndinp^ a disaffect- 
ed young Vietnam veteran whose 
epithet-stnddedjive came straight 
from Richard Pryor routines. 

“Dim Sum” focuses gently and 
with more precision on a small 
San Francisco family straddling 
two cultures. 


“ ‘Chan’ is sort of like what I 
call English IA,” Wang said. “I 

think XJian Is Misting* is about 

how the Chinese see themselves, 
and it’s a broader general picture 
of Chinatown, whereas this film is 
about how these people actually 
five their lives.” 

A row of shoes describes the 
“Dim Sum” landscape — the 
worn street dippers of an a g in g 
Chinese widow, laid out beside 
the plastic flats of the daughter 
she wishes to marry off in the 
interests of tradition. Dim sum, 
which Wang translates literally as 
“a little bit of heart,” means a 
category of Chinese savories — 
fluted shrimp turnovers, soft 
cakes of turnip and rice flour, 
rolled taro leaves plump with rice 
and vegetable stuffing; each 
piece, with its complicated mar- 
riage of flavors, became a small 
metaphor for the family life Wang 
wanted to film- This is a portrait 
from the inside, deliberately dis- 
tant from the hilari ty and alarmed 
exotica that has so far marked 
neariy every Hollywood look at 
the Chinese. 

“The whole CharUe-Chan-Fu- 
Manchu-Suzy-Wong-Yellow- 
Hardes-of-Masses,” Wang called 


panic, but he ate the meal and set 
out with fervor to embrace the 
new land. Oakland’s and San 
Francisco’s Chinatowns were 
near where he lived, but he avoid- 
ed them. He ate a lot of hamburg- 
ers, and learned how make a tuna- 
mdt sandwich without burning 
the outside of the bread. “I was 
mentally prepared to almost say, 
Tm not Chinese.' ” 

Four years later, married to a 
Caucasian w oman and thorough- 
ly immersed in California, Wang 
found hims elf spending rime with 
the artists and community activ- 
ists based in Sen Francisco's Chi- 
natown. His principal work was 
painting, big abstract experi- 
ments in color and form, but he 
said he always knew film or televi- 
sion would claim him eventually. 
As he worked .on film and slide 
studies of American images of 
Chinese men and women, Wang 
began what he described as “a 
cycle where I went overboard to 
being Chinese.” 

He moved to a San Francisco 
apartment near Chinatown, with 
Chinese- American roommates 
(his marriage broke up). He 
bought Chinese-language news- 
papers and struggled to remem- 
ber the characters he had forgot- 
ten. He worked in a Chinatown 
community center teaching immi- 
grants to speak En glish aUd malm 
sense of the new culture. 

His roommates and other 
American-born Chinese cooked 

d inner s their pa rents had p re- 


in Chinatown. They spoke Chi- 
nese much of the ome. They ar- 
gued questions of identity, assoc- 
iation, ethnic loyalty. This was the 
community Wang wanted to de- 
scribe in film. 

A story began taking shape 
ff&ea a middJe-aged Taiwanese 
immigrant vanished one day fawn 
the community center. In 1979, 
with an American Film Institute 
grant fora picture about taxi onv- *- 
ere, Wang set to work. 

The younger of his two drivers 
became the bitter, intriguing 
character of Steve — a “kind of 

black-influenced yoanger charac- 
ter,” Wang said. Wang had 
watched the affectations being 
picked up by Chinese boys from 

some of the tougher high sctools; 

he asked a local actor, Marc 
Hayashi, to play Steve that way. 

Wang was not particularly 
bothered by the fact that Hava- 
na’s background is Japanese. In- 
stinct seems to reign when Wang 
chooses his actors; Laureen 
Chew, the star of “Dim Su m, is a 
young Chinese- American woman 
whose sole acting experience was 
a small role in “Chan Is Missing. 

Much of the new picture was shot 
in Chew’s house. Her movie 
mother, Tam. the matriarch bat- 
tling for tradition, is also her real 
mother, Kim Chew, who would 
occasionall y bold up shooting to 
finish cooking dinner. 

The other female lead in this 
movie, the elegant woman who 
announces with seme irritation 
that all Chinese men care about 
after marriage is “their sons and 
which movies to Betamax,” is a 
celebrated Hong Kong film ac- 
tress and Wang’s second wife, 
Cora Miao. They met when Wang 
asked her to appear in “Dim 
Sum.” 

Wang said he had wanted for 
years to direct an updated, cultur- 
ally truer remake of “Flower 
Drum Song,” Hollywood’s one 
sweet but excruciatingly hokey 
treatment of the American-Ghi- 
nese effort to reconcile tradition 
with the new laud Now he proba- 
bly will be able to. 

“I have a real love-hate rela- 
tionship with that movie,” be said 
with a broad grin. “I find the 
movie very corny and I have neat 
langhs off it, and also parts of the 
movie are very moving to me.” 


people 

Lennon Unto, Ourtersftjt 


*■ 


a white Mercedes UnWusme 

been withdrawn from 
block because 

premes, Mary ; 

■Jourt that it was hers. Susu Rofri 
son, a spokeswoman fw Sbthdi^s,- 1 
S3 Wednesday that 
bad been scheduled to be part ofa 
sale of rock ’n' roll mmoga 

Thursday in London. Soti rfry’s 

had estimated that nwaMbtag 

£ 150,000 (about $2 10,000 )- K 
not revealed how ownerriiq) of the 

car came to be in dispute, 


MGM-UA has tentatively** 
agreed to add a di s c la i m er to.Usv ' 
“Year of the Dragon," a graphic 
movie about crime in New York’s 
Chinatown that has been heavDy, 
criticized by Asian groups, theLos. 
Angles Tunes repeated Wednes-"; . 
day. The disclaimer would be, dfr . 
stored to deflect claims that the . 
Michael ctnmn film is raostThe - 
Times said the wcacting had^BCtp r t . 
be worked out. Asan-Amerkans 
have picketed “Year of the Drag- - 
on” since it opened Aug: i&TMtatr. ■ 
Daley, who wrote the took fjtqm ; . 
which the movie was adapted, ftp- ' 
ported the protests, rayujg.tlui- 
when be read the script taken from 
his novel, “I wanted to ny." y . / 


rff- 


Lester Maddox jubflanfly 
dared in Marietta, Georaai/tfaii 
tests showed he did not aave 8D-_ 
q nired immune deficiency syn- - 
drome, despite his exposure to.tbe 
AIDS virus at a cancer dime in the 


- ■' 




ernor, who is 69, was treated attire" 
Immunology Researching Center 
for cancer of the prostate, whichhe 
said was now in remission.' The 
center, dosed in July by the Ratet . 
mum government, recommended ' " 
macro biotic diets and injectiouSoF 
a blood-derived substance. ' 


□ 


Harper’s Hipaar magazine says 
Linda Evans and Catherine Oxen- 
bog of the TV series “Dynasty? am 
amwig the 10 most beautiful wom- 
en in the United Stales. Other , 
women named in the magazine Tojjfc 
10 the singer Diana Ross, the modS ; . ] 
Cheryl Tiegs, the TV personality 
Barbara Walters and the actresses; 
Jadyn Smith, Isabella RosscBni, 
Maty Rmgwrfd, Connie Sefleccs 
and Rebecca De Mornay. 




.“ "t V, 
-■» -- - 


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write toe 


HHTT So 
101, A 1 
92200 

Or tafc Paris 747- 


. ht> 
-29 


M ASIA AND PAOHC 

contact our loco! distributor cr: 

d Hadd Triton* 


1005 Tai 
24-34 


Sang Canmrckd Bulcfcig 
-MHereunv Boad 
HONGKONG 
T*fc HK 9-286726 


AMERICAN PHYSICIAN 


AND SURGEON 
JOSIM A. BONAjCCOBS! MID. 

AMBOCAN MEDICAL GNTR 

Via N. Dorati 7, Lucca. IttJy. Phone 


Q5B3-5B8520. Hours by appbimmenf: 
Mon, Witd, Ftl IQ - 12 am. /2 • 6 pjn. 


AiCOHOUCS ANONYMOUS n 

EngfajkPgrii {dafyj 634 59 65. Rome 


HAVE A MCE DAY1 BOWEL Ha « a 
race dayi Bofcel 


PERSONALS 


REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 


CARIBBEAN 


CAYMAN ISLANDS 


LEADING MTL fUANOAL CBflH 
^NO DUTIES - MO TAXES 
Fmuncid property investments 
(ram US$60,000. high returns, 
floats reply for infoonahoiti 
HOBZONSJL, P-O. Bax 222, 
Ot-1211 Geneva 12, ' 


FRENCH PROVINCES 


HUS OP MOUGMS, magnificent 
done-butt country house with 100 
sanujpfit level Evmg room. 5 acres 
pOJXJD jam) of boauttfui gardens 
mCtodng lours, fruit ardnat, oSw 
trees & tal c>pnji trees. 200 sqm 
marble pod, garene, guest house & 
aretohars house. Superb writing in 
complete calm yd ody X mins from 
NKIdrport. FM00.000. Call Keith 
on (93} 3819 19 -SSL 47 La Ori- 
seBe, O&flXI Caines. 


COTE D'AZUR, NEAR GRASSE, su- 

perb 17* century country house, fufi 
of character one in fir? doss condi- 
tion throughout Large tovd garden 
with pod. guest house end garage. 
Space available far tennis court axl 
heGpart. Beautiful quel setting with 
good view yet only 30 rrwrs. drive 
from Nd Akport. F4JOO.OOO. SSI, 
P3| 38 19 19, 47 La CrdseNe. OMOd 
Cdmes. 


KAUVH1E marina triplex amdo, fur- 
nehed designer modern, own den, 2 

bedrooms, good investment. Asking 

*70,000. BoSad. Tefc W 948 40 tif. 
Bar 2447, Herdd Triune. 92521 
Neutty Cedes, France 


MONACO 


ROBOT H. GRB9I JR. Contact broth- 

er Wiliam Green urged 


MOVING 


ALLIED 


VAN LINES INTI 

OVER 1300 ORKH 
WORLDWIDE 

USA AJQed Vai lines htfl Carp 
(0101) 312-681-8100 
Officer Mth Awe A Roomed Rd 
Broadview, Binds 601 S3 USA 


Or cal our Agency offices: 
PARIS Dwtordto I nt ernational 
(01J 343 23 64 

FRANKFURT * J5L!u&! 

|069) 250066 

DUSSBDORF/RATINGEN 

(02102)45023 LM5- 

MUNICH uuls. 

(0*9) 142244 _ 

LONDON JftX 

(01) 953 3636 
Cdl for AIM's free estimate 


INTERDEAN 


WHO ELSE FOR YOUR 
NEXT MfBNATIONAL MOVE 


FOR A FREE ESTIMATE CAU 


AMSTERDAM: 

ATTBO: 

BAKaONAi 


BRUSSaS: 

CADGL- 

FRANKHJKT: 


LONDON: 

MADRI D: 

MANOBTBb 

MUNICH: 

NAP1E5: 

MRS: 


071189.93.24 
01)961.12.12 
03)6523111 
02241)66062 
0421)170591 
021720.95.63 
9561863144 
06190)2001 
022)43.85.30 
01)961.41.41 
01 6 71.24J 0. 
061)70720151 
089)1415036 
031)7801622 
3mm 


ZURICH: 


CENTER MONTE-CARLO 

. LARGE 4-ROOM APARTMHVT 

far sde in modern residental buMng 
with fully eq u ipped Utdien, 2 bath- 
roomLodkr, p orting space and tar- 
race offering unique view of the Cduno 
end the Mecfiterranean. 

Badudve safe: 

A.-OEDJ. 

26 bis, Bd Princasse Charlotte 
MontoCato MC 98000 Monaco 
Tefc (93) SO 66 00 - Tbt 479417 MC 


SWITZERLAND 


LAKE GENEVA 
AM) 

MOUNTAftl RESORTS 

Forei ff ien can buy bwfy opertmen ts 
with mognilicent news of late Geneva 


4 m o un ta rtL Mortreux, ViUarv Vadxer, 
u d Ocx near 


Las Dnblerets, Chateau 
Gstaad, Uysin. 

ftoces from SF1 23,000. 
Mortgages up to 65% at 6K% interest. 
GLuK RAN 5JL 
Av Mon Enas 24, 

CH-1005 Lauume, Sw it rertand. 
Tefc 121] 22 35 12 The 25185 M9LES 


1970 


ed out. Prico; ffl^jOiXL Lausmne 
21/25 26 n.KSBOlDSA. 


BY THE LAKBDE MONTSBJX a 2- 
bedroom u ptt’tinei4 avdMWe for sde 
to (brazen. Tefc Montraux 021/64 
51 06 


REAL ESTATE 
TO RENT/SHARE 


CANADA 


TORONTO, CANADA - LUXURY. 
»/ farrashed nd eqdpped 1 & 2 
betfroom suites. Superior Sernoes. 
Short term rertab. The Mcxta 5utas. 
00 Front St Sent, Ste. 7D. Toronto. 
MSE 1T4, Canada {416] 80-1096. 


GREAT MTTAIN 


LONDON. For the best fimahed flats 
and houses. Coredt die 5podrfOv 
Phttb*. and Lewi. Trt South of 
Pai 353 Bill. North of Put 722 
5T35. Telex 27M6 BBP60. 


HOLLAND 


DUTCH HOUSING CHfllE 8.V. 
Debne rerftds. Vderiusdr. 1 74 . 
Amtantm. C2M21234 » 623222. 


ITALY 


■M2)9S5520 
01)363^20.00 


CONWffit Smdl moves, can, bao- 

, vmrkfiride. Cafl Charte. Paro 

181 (nem Opera). 


When m Borne: 

PALAZZO AL VHA8RO 
Uerury apartmertbouse with furnished 
flats, evetabie far 1 vwfccnd more 


Phone: 6794325. 6793450. 
Write: Via del Velabro 14 
00186 Rome. 


INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIED 


REAL ESTATE 
TO RENT/SHARE 


USA 


Brand New 

THE KIMBERLY 

145 E. 50th 
New York 10022 


A Unique 

Hotel Suite Residence 


trfhHng 

pre-opening savings on 
6 mo., 1 yr. & 2 yr. leases 

featuring 

Studio, 1 -Bedroom & 
2-Bedroom Suites 
All magnificently 
furnished and all with 
luxuriously appointed 
kitchens & marble baths. 


Executive Services Available 
Model Suites 

(212) 371-8866 


PARIS AREA FURNISHED 


Embassy Service 

8 Awn da Menina 
75008 hm 

YOUR REA1 ESTATE 


AGB4T IN PARIS 

MONE562 78 99 


STAYING fti PARIS? 


RJRNSMED A UNRJRNCSHB) 

R8ST-OASS APARTMENTS 

MminaMi rental 2 months. 
Abo flab 8 banns for total 


NIBt URBIS, 1, toe MaOen. 
is Wl. Te 


Paris m. tefc 5631777 


Bysees-Concorde 

Aportme nh / Horen 
.Sort tana raaMs 


awdfabb (rare 1 mk aawreds 

,75006 Pms 
elex 64Q7V3F. 


ABP, 9 Sue Barak 75006 Pint 
Tefc (f) 265 11 #7. fo 


AT HOME M PARIS 

PARIS PROMO 

APARTMENTS FOR RBMT OR SALE 

aSPlif 563 25 60 


74 CHAMPS-GLYSBES 8 H 1 


Studio, 2 or 3-reom upu r tiueii t 
One rssomth or mare. 

IE OAHDGE 359 67 97. 


IBIMBMATHY AVABABIE. Paris 
15th (odng Uf®CO. teuMd view, 
terrace, 3 bedrooms, double foin& 2 
baths. 1 washroom, 140 sqm. fuSy 
funsHmd and equipped. From Sept 


lsttiSiaaioiy2DdLCantactMrD(a>- 
tou. Tefc SOS 32 ~ 


! U Telex 61508a 


SHORT TERM STAY. From I week. 

Fitty equated audios andTraom, 

Quarter and Monipanv»e.fcudser- 

vme posd*. Mr /West: BP 248 - 
75264 fans Cedex 0£ Tel: 322825a 


SHORT TERM STAY. Advantages of a 

hotel withota inoonverienc e s. fed at 
home in doe dirfatane bedroom 
mid mare ei Paris. 50REUM: 80 rue 
de rUmvenbi. Barit 7lfe 544 39 40 


5TR AVAUABIE. IMMHXAjar. 3 

room cOtrtnert, Bfchen, bom. cyxd. 
5650/ month + efwges. T4 634 
022 Q. get USB between npmejara. 


BD MADBBC Ijfca Snrfw bvdy 

■fan^w^tol^kAck^, phm. 


NEAR MONTPARNASSE, 
beautiful ofefiv, I . 

325 76 33/ 542 49) 


-Ham. 


REAL ESTATE 
TO RENT/SHARE 


PARIS AREA FURNISHED 

16THAv. VSdor Hugo. Luxury 48 nm. 
rtwtio, 6dt floor, 2 m. 1 year. F500CL 
References. Tef Owner: 727 35 64 

SHORT TERM in 1dm Quartet. 
No agents. Tefc 329 38 S3. 

BOULOGNE: 4 luxury rooms, 2 btffts. 

FI 0.800 net Tdfc 720 94 95 

MN1HE0N area: GfemartnanL Tel 
563 22 1 1 Ext 4219/70739 55 eve. 

PARIS AREA UNFURNISHED 

SUNNY DUP1£X - MONTMARTRE. 

Very pteaKmt 90 sqjn, double bed- 
room with large Eving area, fireplace 
& fe*y etMpped Btchen, freeaef, 
wading maefenes. No agent. Metro 
Lamarck. F55Q0 + dxrpH2605652 

3 - 4 BEDROOM HOUSE ut beauNfid 
area of VesneL Lrege gredea RH 10 
ma» weft. Bus to Lyase Inti 
FU^OO/montH. No agency. Sreirtz 

CENTRA!, 7fc. PAGODE. beautiful 
reedoterre. itetified key money - 
F20.000, rent - F3500 net Vox today 
noon ■ 2pnt 70 rue de Babylone. 

REAL ESTATE 
WANTED/EXCHANGE 

NTO HHP TO LOCATE unfumahad 
oportnunt with findaco in Pans 1st 
through 6th. Td: 3DW52 Paris. 

EMPLOYMENT 

fOR MORE EXECUTIVE POSTIKINS 
LOOK IBDR 

“WTHNATIONAL POSmONS" 
RACE 12 

EXECUTIVES AVAILABLE 

lEOMCAL WBTS + HXTOft: 

Franchise, brawn, computer, metti- 
cul and scientific cmeitax. English 
leather tongue: Awxfabte October far 
asm# ■■mils, short or Iona term. 
WrSft Bare 2629, Horid Triute. 
92S21 Neutiy Codex. France 


EMPLOYMENT 


EXECUTIVE 
POSITIONS AVAILABLE 


REmESBfTAnVB WANTH) 
FOR AMBOCAN COMPANY 


Estabeshed American report-mmort 
tradtog oo, dmdng with Bnpe, Md- 
(tie East, seeks professional, experi- 
enced detributors, commercial aga^S 
la tel automoriwe products, fees far 
trucks, buses, passenger vehicles 
throughout European CDrtjncrtt. For fur- 
ther in formation amlack MUTUAL 
TRADING CORPORATION Manawn 
Director, 222 W. Adams, Sum 4&LO? 
ooga, H 60606 USA Tetou 27G638 
AMSWBMUTUAL NYK CGO. Ti 4 312- 
3465174 or MTC Weroationd, Ltd, 19 
Stratford Place. London Wl England. 
Tel (1J49WB48. The 291429 SWGRP 


DYNAMIC AD SAiB REP for A rnett- 
oa 's leadng fine arts magazine. Mret 
have sola experience S contacts in 
the Europocm art world. Ternlqry. 
Europe, few 2619. Herdd Tribune, 
92571 NeuiUy Cndmc, France 


GENERAL POSITIONS 
AVAILABLE 


SAUDI ARABM - OPPORIUNITB 

far dodare. Cmtidotes mret have 6 - 
10 years experience, past member- 
" — faflowshfa award. Up to 

per annuRf, not less than 
. (Paid »i Saudi KydsL Bene- 
mdude mud 30 days paia vaca- 
tion phis Saud lead holidays, married 
status. Free food & homing & bee 
mettiad care. Appfa t fi u re are inviled 
from doctors qucMed & e x penenced 
n pathology rortidogy pedbtria, 
tmertholcmy & ophtdiurfogy. Inter- 
views to be oonduoed in London by 


gro^d metkal dredor. Please send 


to: Orbit Summit Hedth ltd, 
P.O. Bax 5192. Rjyafti 11422, 5 «k£ 
Ardfex (0114646221 Tx20CTB vast 


Monaco, seeks pereond assotart with 

executive seaetaid experience, urv 
enc umb ere d , French/ Eriofah, attrac- 
tive 35/45, v« I Roomed, confident, 
$ 2 £ 0 C 0 /year or equvdert, expenses 
+ . Resume, recent photo kn Ban 
2636, Herdd Tribune, 92521 Neutty 
Code*. France. 


EMPLOYMENT 


GENE&AL POSITIONS 
AVAILABLE 


LUXURY CRUISE UNE REQUIRES ftr- 
Barettes for ships upe t u l ii i g m Carib- 
bean and Met flwnx ie ua Must be 
able to type and speak Spcxtish & 
German. BM computer experience 
anadvadage. Pleen enclose fij CV 
and recent photo tai Oman Ciuae 
lines, 10 froderidi Case, Stumhope 
Place, London W2 


MOD ARY 
SAIE5 REP 

bnmedde vacancy far rep la cdl on 
ce x m e aim ci/e x dwnges in Germany. 
Previous sales experience helpful Semi 
resume ta Eurpac Service, 
Otto-Hahn-Sfr. 12, D6072 Dremch. 


N1BMAT1CMAL ARTIST seeks trw- 
dng companioa For detsxk erf MM 
427-1641 / BOH 728-3720 USA or 
wrte Bax 2638. Herald Tribune, 
92521 Neutty Cedex. Fronat 


GENERAL 

POSITIONS WANTED 


VE1SAN AMBOCAN ICW5MAN. 

Wei grounded in edting, production, 
gropwes estob fi shed pndotouTxfest 
Bfareipi correspondent far mojorU5 
newsioperj strong an geo-pafitics and 
the fiSraWorid. Corwdw any boo- 
lion wtfh dtaBengng job. Bax 2648. 
Herdd Tribune, EaSl Neutty Cecfess. 
France 


IL5, UX EDUCATED MALE, 31, 
MBA, US resident, ledcs M. expori- 
ence at cm level anywhere. Bad- 


grmmd includes sales & amounting 
currently mvdved with a finendd 
firm. Write S. Ddn. 3222 Gterbora, 


Ode. 3222 Gfendora, 
Sta. 101, Sen Mateo. CA 94403 USA 
415-5744961. 


HOm GGNOAL MANAGER with 
British Cypriot + Greek hotel experi- 

enflent retereraes + qucKKanacn. 
Huertf Greek, Endidv some Gennan. 
Married status, 31 years old. C/O 
P.O. Box 215. Paphc*. Cyprus. Tehx 
5040. Cyprus 


19 YEAR OLD SC0T5MAN, smart, 

wel educofad. wrsatile, seres em- 
ploymenl, anyttraa ^considered. Refer- 
ences awriolbla. Reply Box 41592. 
LHT^ 63 Long Acre, Londoa WC2E 


EMPLOYMENT 


GENERAL 

POSITIONS WANTED 


ATTRACTIVE GORMAN Honan, 26. 
seeks porMmw asignmentL Pfacse 
rgjhr to Box 2185, UrT., Friodnchstr. 
15; 6000 fTankfart/Mtw 


GOMAN FA5MON MO0B. WdL 
ed u cated, md btn gial, loots for mtarl 
esting pas&on. London 245-OOBQ. 


SECRETARIAL 
POSITIONS AVAILABLE 




ms far AMBOCAN 
BUMS in PAHS: 
ErigEsh, Beidai, Dutch or Gormcn 
seoetaies, knowledge of French re- 
quired, English shortfxmd. Bbigud 


Idmdsis. Write or phone: 138 Avenue 
16 Paris, Front. Tefc 


Victor Hugo, 7511 
727 61 


Dea f otto 
fNIERNAnONAL 
SEOETAR1AL P09I10NS 

TUESDAYS 

in the WT Oareffirel SreSon. 


WANTED. SecretcnKeoBpforisi to as- 
sist team of American lamaisb in 
Far& Must be French nerttonofty, fie 
art in Engfcdi. with good writing and 
orgrmiznbond swb. Profamndady 
need apply. Position avettabte a of 
September 2nd. Cdl Mas Meode at 
261 54 41 Parb, weekdays IQ to 6. 


COSMETK SURGOY Director of Ml 
OraonizQban seeks executive axs- 
tanr secretary with PR and sdra abtt- 
For uXerview tire vwek in Pres, 


phone our Athens CInic (01)3609952, 
M. Sdfcnitfa, DY SA, San ProncbCQ, 
London, Alhwa. 


EMPLOYMENT 


EDUCATIONAL 
POSITIONS AVAILABLE 


IAN0UAGE SCHOOL mb ful fern 
mother - to n gu e En^h teachers. Afost 
- haw GBC pasmon or vefid working 
papers. Cdl Kris 747 12 BO SoFor 
Longuet. 


BASfCSOENCEPROreSSORSforGs- 
ribbetxi Medcd SduaL Tefc (93) 

04 54 Dr. Pad Gutter. 


DOMESTIC 

POSITIONS AVAILABLE 


AU PAUL Mature nm-unoker, fluent 
Enrfsh pkn, dawn Lease, to nefa 
Mhdmi 1M ond2H Utf houw- 
kDeping. Own room. Send resume, 
photo references to: Van Wort, Box 
267. daroeys Port, NJ 06069. 


DOMESTIC 
POSITIONS WANTED 


AUPAK/ NANNY. 23 rear otoArrer- 
iren gri, 5pead &L, seeks pos^ 
lion in uropa or Aulrofia Has work 
experience. Excelent references. Con- 
tact Jofo, 323 W. Afocon, Deadre, 
62522 (2t71 429-1644. 


AUTOMOBILES 


l»EW MERCEDES 500 SEC 


I9B5, black, troy leather mterior, afi 
- ' (M?46 51 59. 


options. Tefc I 


MFtCHIFS, 280 MODEL 2-door. , 
seatar coupe. White vrifh rad leather, 
1969, 54^00 mites, perfect axeStion 
far the attedor. Private sde, 
E13J00. Phone London QI-722 5609. 


AUTO SHIPPING 


BUNGUAL BNGU9i/RB4CH re- 
ceptionist / secretory. Inti School of 
Poris. starting Id Sept. Cdl 224 43 40 


SECRETARIES AVAILABLE 


YOUNG LADY, Cammerdd Execu- 

tive, trifingud, (French, Endsh, Ger- 
man] large expertence wall trade & 
eeernatiixid impart/euart busanea. 
with 80 sqjn. office & telex if neces- 
sary in Font sdwrbs will consider al 
offers- (PretmdL Secretary or axre- 
spondened. Bax 2640, iWtid Tri- 
bune, 92521 Neutty Cedex, France 


International Business Message Center 


ATTBntON EXECUTIVES 


in ft® Mmufend Hmvtd Tri- 

tones wfemmomtoieAM 

or a rnffiors raadmrt m>U- 
rtfe mart at wham am in 
bottom* aid hXktttry, wS 
road it. Jad tala* a* (Pah 

613595) baton IO run!, en- 

suring that wm am Mur yat 
bade, and your m as sage an 9 
appaar vriAm 4S hours. The 
rota a US.S9.80 or heal 
mqohm h n t per few. You mod 
hduda complain aid vwrifi- 

ehh USng adSwcs. 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


OFFSHORE & UK 
LID COMPANIES 

Inc o rporation and amaaameni in UX, 
Ute rf Man, Turks, Anguitin, Oireiwl 


Islands, Ptmoma, Liberia, Gibraltar and 
mart other oflshcxo areas. 

* Coulkhniid advice 

• fcnme dxi te avcrtdiAy 


• Bearer shares 

• Boat rege tral i o re 

• Acrounfina & a dmireBratica 

• Mid. teledmne & relax 


SERVICES UD 


■IT 


Mf P le as a nt. Douglas. Me of Man 
Tefc Doodas 106 24) 73 718 
Tekn62B554 SSOBCT G 
L ordw (j gp f tfp iuhiR) 

2-5 Old Bonds, London Wl 
Td 01-493 4244, Tlx2B247 SC5LDN G 


fVUSAGETOMHA. EnbdsfiadJfK^ 
at firm offers retythng in reody node 
pamimits, canvas ana feather gootk 
tailing tacHe. horneM wees, medcd 
syringes, band n a rn , handaafts. 
sporn goods, udfonra. Contact: R. 
Satpi. Ot-^g Montano, P.O, Vo. 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNTITES 


HIGH RETURNS 

U. S. A. 


From exphstri mn d revotetionary 

iwe. fwitotunix Expected For lle- 
tim .Secority. Motend oveddde in 
C n nfeh . FrendL German. Ful drttds 
tram Box 2602, Herdd Trbxie, 
92521 Neutty Cedex, France 


B t qui r i 


Broken Weicame 


OFFSHORE TAX SHRTER 

, , COMPARES 
UK. Ueof Man, Turkt Channel Wands, 
Panama, Liberia and mast dfd wre 
areas. Complete support fariEta. 
Very strict corffewsafay. 

Tree rannjltatiait: 

Roger Griffin LL8, F.CA 


Brochure: Co rporat e Manc xw i nert Ltd, 
m Hnjjse. Victoria Street. 


Western I 




SHARE WITH US PROHT 8 RK 
You are dyiKiaic. you like contacts, you 


are lorikeig far an ever omaixtirnac- 
therf wil tatsfy rau enriruria. Sue- 




1,10 yea old Fonsrsi “Qub de 
loan for said" "* — 

worldwi d e offers 


srs moating opportunity 
mttividuoTfbr mrtnxim 


HJROQJUB, 39 Ooai dTAatae, 
75004 Pari. Tefc 634 20 22. TSfe* 
68046 IF, esd 127 


OOMPUTB PORTRAITS. T-sfxrt fatal 


5&W or qolor. A cadi busneB pro- 


ducing $10000 & mc» e/month. 

& used syrtemi priced (ram 
FOB. Also necessary monies, tredt 
ovds occeptod. KEMA W9, telfaeh 
170340. Frontifurt W. Germany. Ill: 
412713. Kcma Tef, ia«V7<t7B06. 


PANAMA U3B1A- CORPORATIONS 
from USS400 avdlabie iok. To! 
DD4| 20240. Telex: 628352 SAND 
GTiw.UK). 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


FRJUCIARY fiANKMG an large od- 

Uerdteed loans. The ody comraar- 
ad btnik wita a representative office 
m London qnodmng in this rervioe. 

Arab Overseas Bat* & Trurt (W.L) 


^ 28 BioA Prinos Road, London 


. tefc 01-735 8171 


TON $20K R4TO $40K/ MONTH by 

giving 2 to 3 group s emina rs per 
week. We wtt kerne one person per 
area to mrefcet our service. Hn onong 
avtdafale. the Bedrock Library. 
14333 Proto. 92804, Doha, t* 
73240 USA. TA P14) 934-193a 


US MANUFAOURBI to (tired otiter. 

High qrnMy Mantels steel cookware 
& sdod cutters & are mure. Looking 
for ctistabuiors. Exctertve owaflo&ie. £ 

DdtorvMJtGrdiom Cm, P.O. Box 
1910, BfodMS 39533 USA 601-374- 
7555. TW85-195. 


HONG KONQ, YOUR TAX Shelter, 

rewnmiong center, nominees, trade 

tap, bridge far Gwia market, at Room 

SJSuSStS " 


MCDONAUTS RANCHBE Bavarfe - 

from owner. Top sates, high profit. 


Mu*L .JB5S* -Gentian^ Prtoe 


FriockicfS^is?^^) Fraddurt/Mam 


BUSINESS SERVICES 


Bin. 

BEAUTffUL PEOPIE 

UMIMITB) MC 
U-S-A. tb WOfODWKtE 


A ujmp tete pen o nd 8 burton service 


212-7*5-7793 

212-765-7794 
330 W. Silt, St. N.Y.C 10D1P 
Service f 


HOW TO GET A 2nd PASSPORT, 
report - 12 cowries endysed. Oe- 
lu.- WMA, 45 Lvndhurrt Terrace, 
Sute SO, Central, Hong Kang. 


FINANCIAL 

INVESTMENTS 


RSQUnEGMMC LMMtSor fend- 

mw looms to service prime mr a tdote s 

with prime bonk guarantees in form 

of prene brefc proainory note US. 

Ddkn or 5*«J Fmcs 10 - 20 yea 
no brdnen ptea». Principds arty c 
piy to Bax 4Ta4AH.T.763 Long 

^d^WC2E 9JH or tefex UX*B31 


DIAMONDS 


DIAMONDS 

Your best buy. 

Fine damonds xi any price renaa 
refold wfidasda prices^ 
•tired from Antwerp 
center of the ctianond world. 
Ful guarantee. 

For free price fctf write 


Ertdfehed 192B 
MAumrtront.62, 8-2018 Antwerp 
Belpium - Tefc 3) 234 07 51^ 
Tba 71779 xyl b. M the Diamond Oub. 
Hest of Antwerp Diamond industry 


OFFICE SERVICES 


NEAR CHAMPS H.YS 

with cttoffice foefittos. bttngud 

sec re tanM. moftox. phono, telex, mes- 

" g rooms, projectors 




30 Av. George V, 75008 Phh 
13 78M Telex 61 2225 


Teh 723 


CertBer - TOW OfflCE BASE in 
Frreiwu rt. Ful mt egrqted busmemser. 

rices, marketing, mod & annrering 

seances. CentEur - Bcrdthaustr It, IS 
6000 Fmkfwt I. Tefc f069) 7100&31 
Tba 4)89571 


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225 64 44 


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ii otso 5ii 
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M er ced es B ern Parsdie BMW fwrori 

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Tfae 322234 2014880667 


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limousines 3fi~ & 44” 
vmoared cat and btuusinu 
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By Phone: Coil your local MT representathre with your tad. You 
wtt be informed of the cost onmedtotefy, mf onat prepayment it 
made your ad wil appere within 48 hours. 
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Prefer [For dassffied only): 
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Perdu 3289833b. • 

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PAGE 12 
PO* MORE 
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