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iteralo 


INTERNAWNAL 


tribune 


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natEMM 11 r M arKCi. .- 5« 0lt UA£-^A5)0iA 
nw wm NahataaA_MR US.W.^t-MG 


gji Lange 
g||^ Threatens 
Gilbacks 

rwsANZUSRole 

1 ^ Pac^ Patrois 

- ^ .' Sife' To US. Aedims 


rV :: ^ ^ ^ Actions 

:V. By Jay Mathews 

OJaifciRglBii Aar Sifnm* 

- U)S ANGELES — Prime Mm- 
' ~ i;V i . isier David Lange U New Zealand 

" ' - - '^1 i Bta^ threatened 10 reduce South PadTic 
* I* { maritime suiveiQancea^ otfierBe- 
dvities inqwr^t to the United 
i Stales in retafiation ftv U^. sano- 
. I tions tws naliftn whiA hao 

■."■••' I refused to allow nudear slups to 

. T' there. 

Mr. Lai^ qwaking to Ameri- 
' ' ' can businmsmea here Tuesdr^, 

\ .Li 7 -^:^ raised the di^mte over New Zea- 

- ' : I land’s ban on U5. nudear war- 
/' ; J:tcv *ips*® ****'>' 

' ' :r.- ' He said the United States in- 

formed him Tuesd^ that it had 
■ - Tv; **dra^>c8l^sGal^dm*’coopeia- 

thm with New Zealand, primarily 

- in intdBgence draiing and defense; 

' T f and he si^gested thu would only 

• : r|^h bun the United States. 

' S ‘*We have tmlitanr assistance 
_V programs «dth South Pacific island 

- . sates,” Mr. Laage said. “We haw 

' T.' the pnme respomiUli^ for maii- 

time survdllaoce of the vast South 
PacirieL We have a force statkmed 
in Sngapore. 

“If the United States HtmtniBiwt 
7T ^ defense- oooomtioa tmder AN- 

" - ZUSk this wu! in turn Himinkh our 

‘ -• eapadqr logo ra playing a idem 

• T-: -1! 1:.., Southeast Asia and ^ South Pa- 

iiQ.i dfic.*’ he said, calling New Zea- 

'* ’•> lanjs role “a contribotioa to the 

I vi;;- saf^uatdmg of United States and 
Western second as a wholn*AN- 
' ^fCZUSistheAuserali^NewZealaiid- 

_ iasi Umied Stales defense pact 

‘ Mr. Laime also said that New 

Zealand planned to ensme that 
( “die SootD Psdfk lernains secure, 
i' 'kmH ' peaceful and' democratic. 

“We,abovcaILhaveno<iesBneto 
■■ —■ — — see the Soviet Uiuon medd lm g in 
j onr r^km,” Ik noted. 

I, V ‘?” 3t jC *te i Lat^ said diat V^IHam A. 

. • sea . Brown, a dqnrty assistant seo- 
t.' ^ 7 ictary of state, told hhn Tuesday 
Washington was mncelmg 
, -rip*nt joihtaxy fxercuws with .New 

.-'Zeali^ and cutdog off mtelt 

i, rr.i'- ':.■■■ •>’ 1 1,‘geiice “of the raw. i^taiy sort." 

" ^;T'.‘.,''T-7:Mr. Lange said the U.S. tttians 

■ • ir=T:":':*were “senoos" and “to a degree 
V • ■* ^damapng." 

w "Ihqr are not, in my view, the 
j. land of actions windi a great power 

j, n i-*> »c.5r«£ ;;s'."shonld take against a small, loyal 



David Lange 

ally wfaiefa has stood by it, tbroi^ 
tfa^ and thin, m war and peace," 
be said. 

■ Lai^ Foes See *Oisis’ 
(^rpoatioo leaders in New Zea* 
land asKTied Wednesday that Mr. 




.s... 








Gernum Aircraft 
[bSiotDownby 
; PoUsario Front 

I,'- CfiMfUedlgrOirSu^FnmDt^Mdm 

ALGIERS — The PoUsario 
*“7: Frmu movement, fitting for the 
j, indqiendence of the western Saha- 
^ , za, said Wednesday it had shot 
^ down a West German plane carry- 
> ing three menibers of the Polar-3 
; f. « Antarctic expeffitkm. 

A oommuiuqiid from Bohsario 
< ' headqnatters the plane was 
\i downM by antiaircraft fire Sun- 
'/r; \ d^r *Tn the sasK where two 
-T *' ^ Moroccan D-228s were shot down 
in Januaiy." 

A spokesman for Dander, the 
West German aircraft corq)any, 
^ confirmed that duee peoide were 
L* ' aboard the Domidr-22s,wliidi was 
^ i. retnmiiig from the Antarctic. He 
' / idatifieS th«" as Herbert Ham- 
; pd, 47, head of dm Domier flight 
; team and first pilot; co-pOol Ridi- 
" L -c Bi'd Mbebins, 46. and a Domier 
tedundan, Josef Schmid, 28. 

V; The Polisazio statement said it 
has-consiciered the t^ion a war 
TV' - zrae for the last nine years and 
U- l \ warned (hat *fasy fmeiga visitor to 
Western Sahara wzU be considered 
•i >> a l^timate-ndlitaiy tatgeL" 

^16 guerrillas did not say wfaeth- 
T - " f er bodies were recovered. 

! TheplaiK was diot down on the 
J'jf y Atlantic coast in the northern part 
of the tecittny. (AP, UPI) 


J 

f 

# 

0 

4 

d. 


carrying nudear arms. The Assod- 
aied Press rqjoned fins Wdfing- 

tOIL 

In a ddiate in the House of Rep- 
resentathes, An McLay, leader of 
the National Party, said Mr. 
Lange's govemmeot “dmuld go" if 
it could not guarantee New Zea- 
land’s security and defense. 

‘There is no doubt that we have 
readhied a crisis in our rdatioDship 
with the United Stales of Ameri- 
ca," Mr. McLay said. “Ihoe is 
now an end to AN2US as we have 
Imown it fer a third of a cenm^." 

New Zealand's acting prime 
minister, Geofif^ Ralmer, told the 
House that the govenunent would 
not reverse its pcAy. and that a 
viat by a watshqi ca^Ue of cany- 
tng nudear urns would provdee 
“widespread dvfl rfisonier." 

In Canberra, Austrafia, Prime 
hCnister Bob Himke told PUifia- 
ment on Wednesday Australia 
would not pass on intenigoice re- 
coved from the Umted States to 
New Zealand. 

Data gathered by Australia will 
stfll be shared with New Zealand, 
faes^ 

■ Laoi^ in Britamfor Talks 

Mr. Larige arrived Wediiesday in 
Britain lac a as-<^ yiat for talks 
with nime-Muii>t^' Mnrluret 
Thatdier <xi his ban oi nudear 
warsl^ risiting bis shores. Ren- 
ters rcooried bm Loodon. 

Dnuomatic sources said Britan 
and New Zealand were amdous to 
avert a di^tn Mr. Lange is to 
meet with Mrs. Tbatdwr on Mon- 
day. 


Dollar Off 
As Banks 
Intervene 

$l-MBon SeQojy 
lecmes Moakets 
^StAlShodsed' 

By Bob Hagercy 
and Warren Geclcr 

Henkt T/Uume 

LONDON — European centra] 
banks, taking advantage of a pause 
in the dollars recent surge, ham- 
mered the U.S. currency down 
Wediiesday by selling an «rima»«n< 
SI billion on fomgn-exchange 
markets. 

The coordinated interveniioo 
knocked the doflar from a high of 
3.45 Deutsche marks in the morn- 
ing to as low as 127 DM early m 
the afternoon, a phuge of more 
than 5 percent Tne dollar recov- 
ered moderately edien the U.S. 
Federal Reserve dd not show any 
signs of jmnmg the interventkm, 
although L1.S dealers said there 
were rumors of Fed mterventioo. 

“Bec^e are shell-riitxked,” said 
Damd joulun, senior necutive fm 
curreDcy dealings at Midland 
PLC in Londmt “It's beat one of 
the most violeat movemeats neVe 
ever seen." 

Late Wednesday afteraomi in 
New York, the doUar was trading 
8l 3J220 DM, down from Tues- 
di^s dose of 3J9S0. The dollar 
also fell to 2S9.10 yen from TU^ 
da/s 2602S, to 2^5 Swiss francs 
from 2.g75 and to 10.15S French 
francs fitm 10.373. The pound, 
which dosed at S1.067 TUeiriay, 
was trading in New York 
Wedaesd^at$lJ1915. 

Dealers estimated that central 
haniM in West Gomaiw, Briuun, 
France, Itaty and the Netberiands 
d^ped as much as SI biltion on 
the market in an attempt to sibdne 
the dollar. The cuirmcy, before 
starting to retreat fitxn a 14-year 
Id^ <tf 3.478Q DM in Eun^ean 
hading Toesday, had risen nnily 
10 percmit agjtinst the mark since 
dw beginning of Fdntiazy. 

In Frankf^ a Bnndeabank 
.^xdeeamaD said the West German 
central hank sold sboat S700 snl- 
lioik, the biggest singl&day to&D in 
sev^ years. The bank saw signs 
of weatoiing demand for the dm- 
iar and ded&xl the time was right 
to add momcnnim to the fall, be 
said. 

“Perhaps tins wfll be a turning 

(Coudmed on nge 2, CoL Q 



TjIN Report Qtes 
Soviet Massacres 
In Afghanistan 
As deliberate’ 


CENTES OF CCK*lTROVERSY — Freodt troops m the UN pefttekeepiiw oontiiigait, 
wl» IKK slifflply critidzed Tnesdsy by Defense Buoister Yhzhut Rdiin of as they 

took np postkos in I^ebaiwm in November dari ng taBts on Isnefi troop poIkNits. Page 2. 

Israel Offers Support for Mubarak 
Over Pmposalfor New Mideast Talks 


By Thomas L Friedman 

Nfw York Tb/ta Sen&e 

JERUSALEM — R in K Minis- 
ler Shimoa Peres told -viating 
Egyptian special envo^ Wednes- 
day that Iir^ suppeu^ a new 
h&ldle East peace mitiative sug- 
gested by Breadetit Hmi Mu- 
barak of Egypt, gOMnunem offi- 
cials s^ 

The Erotian has called for d- 
rect taiksbetneto Israd.aod a joim 
dd^tion of Jmdkmars titid Pales- 

rinifln* 

The penu nmuster's rpoiusmari, 
Uri Savir, sod that Mr. Peres was 
ready for dticet talks between Isrs- 
d and Jordan, or between Israd 
and a Jordankm-Palestinian dde- 
gatim, provided tbt it did not in- 




i ^1 


fetr. 




The crew of the downed plane, po 
Ridurd Moebhis, co-pilot; Josk 


at the South Pole in November. From M are 
mid, a fechiridan, and Herbert Hampel, pflot 


chide memben of the PalestiiK 
Libenitioa Organoatioo. 

The Egyptian propos^ woe 
first made public m an intoview 
with Mr. Mubarak pobhshed Mao- 
day 

The plan was formally presented 
to Mr. Per^ Defease Minister 
Yiohak Rabin, and two misisteis 
without MrtfoHo, Mo^ Arms 
and Ezer Wazmaa, daring a five- 
bqpr negotiating session late Tbes- 
diQfiya^ ai.^. prtm^mnps^s .. 
Jertoalan rmoence. Reptusmiing 
the Egyptians was Osam d-Bn. 
the peu Deal adviser to liK Egyptian 
president, government sources 
said 

Widi Isred DOW having informed 
the Mnberak goveauacatt of its 
readiness fer di^ talks with Jor- 
dan and noo-FLO Rlestiniass. the 
focus now shifts to Jordan and 
Yasser Arafat, the PLO leader. 

The key questiou is whether Mr. 
Arafat w31 a^zee to appoim aon- 
PLO Palestinians to t^ part in 
such D^otiatioQS the 

Jordani^ and should he decline, 
if King Hussein would enter into 
talks on his own. 

A senior Israeli (rffldal direedy 
involved in Uk discusskms with 
Mr. Bar cautioned that it was still 
premature to see this latest flurry of 
diplomaUc activiQr beeweea Egypt 
and Israel asa r^ breakthrorm 
Mr. Ba^ because of his higb-inoale 
links with the Arab wend, appax- 
enxly did not want to be ^loU^ 
graphed n-^pt in g with Israelis in 
Jerusalem. 

Israeli officials were pleased that 
the Egyptians were now taUfmg m 
terms M direct negotiations be- 
tween the parties and mUsde the 
framework of an imereatkiaal con- 
ference, positions Israel hu advo- 
cated for some tizna 

Tbe arrival and departure in Is- 
rael erf the various Egyptian envoys 
was highly onusual, even in a re- 
gioo acsastacned to unusual dqtio- 
aacy. 

Mr. Baz repcfftcdly flew from 
Cairo to Rafa^ a town on the 
Egyptian-lsraeU Gaza Sum border, 
and then drove frmn Rafih to Jeni- 
salcxo. 

Wbm the broke up at 
around 1 :30 AJ«1, Mr. Baz riip^ 
out tbe back door, avoitfing pbo- 
logreph era who had been tipped off 
that he was there. The E^tian 
Embassy m Tel Aviv coostanlfy de- 


nied Lhai Mr. Baz was ever here or 
that he was the envoy the Egyp- 
tians had previously animnTiffwt 
from Cairo was meeting with Mr. 
Pbcs. 

Then Wednesday mnmrng an- 
other Egypiun caivoy sudden^ 
showed up in Jerusalem. He is 
Abdel Hahm Badawi, the 
director gpi^ of the Egyptian 
Foreign hfinisiry. 

bc^ sources said Mr. Badawi 
was scat too^ Ba^ tracks, 
flbd ' to' pikend that 'he' was the 
Egyp^ envOT all along and not 
Mr. naz. The toaelis played ak^ 
with this rose and sta^ a UKeting 
Wednesday aflonoon be twe e n Mr. 
Badawi and Mr. Peres at the prime 
zruruster’s office; isvitirig {dtotogru- 
phers for a photo oppo Knm Qf. 


By Iain Guest 

inumatioiiat HeraU Thbime 

geneva — I n an unusual criii- 
dsm of the Soviet UnioD, a United 
Nations report on human rights in 
Afghanistan has accused Soviet 
fones of a “deliberate policy" of 
bombing villages, massacring dril- 
bwMt and summaDly exeenting cap- 
tured guerrillas. 

Tbe report accused tbe ^em- 
ment cf Af;^n»stan of holding an 
estimated SOJIOO political prison- 
ers. It said torture in jaOs had be- 
come so routine that it had as- 
sumed tbe character of an 
“adfflinistiative practice." 

The report was pt^iared by Fdix 
Ermaepra, an Austrian law profes- 
sor trim has partidpaied m UN 

tmnian ri^lt ina uin * ^ pn fTitle 
and Souih Africa. The Afghan gov- 
enunenl refused to cooperate with 
Mr. Ermacora. 

A copy of the report was made 
avaflable to the International Her- 
ald Tribuiie. The report is to be 
made^ibtic soon aim dd>ated at 
the UN Human lUghts Commis- 
sioQ, now meeting in Geneva. 

The UN commission called 
Tuesday for the withdrawal of 
“foreign troops" from Afghanistan 
by a vote of 31-7 with 3 abstm- 
tioos. 

This is the first time a UN bod^ 
has opc^ eritkazed the So^ 
Union and alleged vrideronad hu- 
man rights abuses. Dquomais in 
Geneva said the report could have 
mqor i^plomatic conseqneoccs. 

Some eiptessed hope that it 
would the ttwipn adminis- 
tration to adopt a more constnic- 
Dwe ^{xoaidi toward the UN, 
.wfaiefa It fiequcntiy has oitidzed as 
ignoring Soviet human rights 

nhi«Hg 

They also predicted that it migbi 
conqrhcam effom by tiK UN secro- 
taty^gcnenl. Javier Bfirez de OiH- 
lar, to n^otiaie a withdrawal ^ 
'^Soviet troops fram Afgb^trLjU 
pahof ahovo^ > 

nmnL 

According to these sources, Mr. 
Ermacora took the word “Soviet" 
out of his nppn and rqtli^ it 
with “foreagir vdm refering to 
massacres and bombardments by 
troopSb 


StilL a source described the re- 
port as “devasmting" in its criti- 
dsm of the Soviet Union. 

The repon described the pre^ 
ence of foceiga troops in Afghani- 
stan as “one of the mam canses for 
the pcs^ human rights ritua- 
tiion,^ citing the massive (fisplace- 
ment of people, the exodus cf four 
million refugees, serions food 
shortages and an almost total disr^ 
gard for tbe Geneva Conventions 
<m the treatment dviUans and 
ptisonera of war. 

“The result of this sititation is 
that many lives have been lost, 
many pe<^ have been incarcerat- 
ed in conmUons far removed from 
reflect for human rights and fun- 
damental fieedons, many have 
been tormied and mai^ have ^ 
appeared," the report said. 

Mr. Ermacora traveled to Paki- 
stan in December. He interviewed 
refugees from IS rmons in Af- 
ghanistan and virited four hosi»- 
lals for wounded Afghans. Among 
the hi^ilights his report were the 
foDoa^ pmnts: 

• Massacres — Tbe rqiort said 
SOS civilians were ocecuted when 
thm villages were destined. 

In an inddeat Sept. 1982, it 
said, about lOS pei^Ie todc refuge 
in an underground irrigation tun- 
nel in tbe village of Padkhwab-e- 
Shana in dm provmce of Logar 
souih of KabuL Troops mixed 
“whitish" powder with a liquid, 
pouted it into the tumid and set it 
afire. Among the charred bodies 
were the lonains of 12 childreiL 

•The Geneva Canventions — 
TIk iq^ spoke of in- 
dutrirnmambembardmeut. nmire- 
qxet for hoqibal zones, maltrcat- 
UKUt of prisonen taken during the 
fightingT and “tbe' use of qmal- 
weaponiy." 

It also toudhed on dK controfver- 
9 of wfaetbm cfaenrical weq>oos 
were being usgd in, Affihfloi.warL 
hfr.'.Ecanodaaid bewastdd that 
had been used to pmson water 
and livestoci. and that erne sub- 
stance drqiped by planes bad 
caused “coovulaons." 

• Bombardment — The lepcyt 
described the bombaidment of vil- 

(Contimied oo Pli^2, CbL 7) 


Reagan, Rejecting Any G>mproniise, 
Starts Lobbying Hard for MX Missile 


By Bill Keller 

New York Tima Senia 

WASHINGTON —The Reagan 
admmistratian, iqectii^ proposals 
for dd» or compromise, mB be- 
gun a bi^levd Irobriiig effon to 
win a coQgressioaal showdown on 
tbe MX iTWBale next mouth. 

White House and Jtetagoo offi- 
cials stdd the ffai¥ipHig n was ffirect- 
ed at a series of test vote in Con- 
gress the week of March I8,abouta 
week after aims control negotia- 
dons begin in Geiievi, cn wbether 
to Hf t restrietioas on prodnetion of 
21 of tiKt^t^o-waniead Dodear 

The offidals said tbqr believed 
tbe votes would be close, eqieci^ 
in tbe S^le, but that tbdr timing 
with tbe start of tbe arms omlrol 
tunea oo Match 12 would make 
Cnigtess reloetmt to kOl the new 
ndwglfe 

As part of the lobbying effort. 
Secretary of State George P. Shultz 
and Defense Seoetaiy Caq>ar W. 
Weinbecgier made a rate jomt ap- 
pearance before the Senate Axmro 
Services Commiaee and pleaded 
with C^gtess to smipoct the MX 
so as to die bargaining 

strengdi of U.S. negotiators in Ge- 
neva. 

Max M. Kampdman, tbe Rea- 



7.5. Envoy Causes a Stir in Some Austrian Diplomatic Circles 


^ James M.h^kham 

New Yerk Tima Serna. 

VIENNA — The Reagan administntion’s 
^ publi c ^tinlAmawy liag enniHi«it in 

erma with the stnmCT conventions of the 
dContinenL 

•’Two ye^ ago, Helene A. voo-Dai^ 46, 
' fliT» b i t «ona etmgtant from Austria who 
>d risen toe poadmi of coDsidcnblepower 
' .dm White House; caused a stir vdien rim 
•urned to her native land as U.S. ambassa- 








p Bui when the ambassador recenUy di- 
'-].<•< ,Ted her.durd husband to many Peter 
" irtler, 39, the owner of the luxtiry|dass 
, iiier Jiot^ ^ came dose to oeatiog a 
ndaL 

jriesna cultivates hand kissing but befaav- 
that draws anention is definitely out 
ir bit of an intemational backwater; Vien- 

't',-' 'Wiears to draw a raiha edd-fashioDed 
of European diplomat to its missions, 
V oh are. p^tial and not exactly over- 
. .•.•^,'ked. • 

« ^uch exponents of the striped-pants 
- ^ aoi seem to feri their collective dignity 
,4^ ’led by Mrs. von Damm's con^ortmenL 


“I bdieve in the kind of public diplomacy 
tKni the Reagan administnuion e^xmses," 
said Mrs. von Damm, who jogs in aty parks 
and has damboed to the top m the counts 
highest peak, the Gi05»loamer. “I believe 
in selling America, and how do you sdl 
Americalf you dem’t have a high pruGie?" 

Mrs. von Darmn — who retains the reso- 
nant, tilled surname of her second hnsband. 
a German-bom banker — appears unrnffled 
by the Fuss over her remarnage. 

She defended her hanrfiinp of what she 
eaDed “a private affair," noimg that before 
her former husband —Byron J. Leeds, 32, a 
•computer industry consultant from Flan- 
ders, New Jersey — slipped quietly out of 
Vienna last November, not a word had q>- 
peared in tlK press about their divorce. 

Mr. Quriler, who had drvMced his wif^ 
and tire amhawaidor were married atara- 
vate ceremony two weeks ago in Kitzbflh^ a 
chic resort town. T^ re-enacted tbe ring 
Qcciiange for udeviaon cameras. 

“So I'tbhik r handled it as discreetly as 
anyone could," Mrs. von Damm, who 
fiat a habit of iQDing German and Engiigh 
words into one sauence. “I don't know why 


should an ambassador, fw instance, be treat- 
ed differently than someone who wwks in 
ibe arfininigtru rion," 

Her Urth in tbe Lower Anstrian village of 
Ulmerfdd in 1938 may, for some Vkonese, 
be beside tbe poinL For Mrs. vm Damm. 
bora Winter, is a qumtessentially American 
phenomenon, a realient risk-taker who got 
herself oiit (rf her Soviet-ocaqiKd v31^ 
married a U.S. srddier in West Gennany, 
moved to DetriMt and got divorced. 

A job as a secretary in Chic^ with the 
politiod-aclion committee of the American 
Medical Assodaiion led to a fat^ encocm- 
ter in 1963 with an aaor-tuned-ptditiaaii 
named Ronald Reagan. She followed him to 
C^omia, joining his gnberoatorial cam- 


White Hou^ rairing S3J milSon for ius 
1980 campaig n in the nortbeastera states. By 
1982, she baa readied the iDfluential po^ 
tion of Assistant to (he Ptesidait for iW- 
dtotial PeRonod, a job that meant ghdi% 
man y wdgbiy jobs U) Others. 

“Being the spedal assistant and bemg in 
the Office has a lot of — how shall 1 


say? — uimmings," said Idrs. von. Dao^ 
musing on her deutxi to accept tbe posting 
to Vienna. “It was a protected, sheltered 
spot, where obvio^ I could have made 
rouad-the-worid trips with tbe prestdeoL 

“And on tbe otber hand,” she said, “there 
was the lure of the dKllenge to be reaDy out 
(m your own and take the inevitable conse- 
quences and ririts." 

Among diplomats from other countries, 
there is a coosensos that U.R-Anstiian rela- 
tions have improved since Mrs. von Damm 
arrived. 

Her high-profile diploma^ has bron^t a 
string of U.S. luminarjes to Vienna, and 
under her prodding Presideot Rudolf 
Kirehsdiliger made the first offidal tnsit to 
the United States by an Austrian bead of 
state. 

Bm some are inclined to attribute tins 
devdc^menl to the departure in 19^ of 
Bruno Kreisky, a smsetimes cumuK^eco of 
a chancellor, and the accession of tlm more 
tractal^ Sinowatz. Last Sqitembff, 
Mr. Sinowatz replaced ius l^tist forei^ 
(Coatituied on Page 2, 04. 5) 



Hdene A.’V<m Damm 


Max M. Kampehnan 

gan administratimi's diief arms 
gotiauw, made a «mi1ar plea in 
testimony before the Senate For- 
e^ Relations Comnstme; 

On Tuesd^ afternoon, Resi- 
dent Ronald Reagm aigpd fm the 
mwMaie ia a meeting with members 
of the Senate Armed Services and 
Applanations Committees. 


INSroE 

■ A prosecolor narrowed the 

case to three charges against 
KlansBaiWeL P^2. 

■ SonA Africa says it win allow 
some Uadcs to stay at the 
Crossroads squatter camp near 
CapeTowtL 

SCIENCE 

■ Fbais shout AIDS under- 

score the importance of blood 
in modern medicinal treat- 
ments. Fl^S. 

BUSINESS/FINANCE 

■ Hong Kong reddents will 
face inoeased mdirect taxation 
bqpming .^iril 1. Pl^ 7. 

TOMORROW 

AD aqiects of French life are 
beiri^ coveted by a team of 
leadmg phbtognj^Kis in a sur- 
vey of the countiy. Kume 
reports. In Wed(^ 


“I don't know it be «**ngi»ri any 
nunds or not,” said Senator Pete V. 
Domenici, R^Uican of New 
Mexico, after the 20-mmuie meet- 
ing with Mr. Re^an. “It- seems to 
me that it is a tough case, but 1 
' think it win pass." 

The White House and Pentagon 
nft^alK said the admiinstratioD 
wanted to complete the MX votes 
befme Amril 3, when Coigress be- 
ghK an Easter recess and, as one 
senior Pentagon offidal put it, tbe 
menibers “get thdr brains beat out 
1^ every dmiefa group, every 11 ^^ 
erforpeace." 

Lany Speaker tbe White House 
spokesman, said the presidut . 
woold send Congr^ a report 
fabrdi 4 renewing Ius request for 
the miggieg that would .Start the 
d^ running" toward the ermgres- 
aonal votes. 

Under an arrangement set last 
year, tbe Senate and the House of 
R^resentatives are to vote within 
13 days of tbe pieriden^s iromi, 
casting two votes on the MX: 
one to auihorize the production; 
the other to lift a coitgressionally 
inqiosed barrier to the erax^ture 
onSlibniionoQ thcMX thalwas 
previously appropriated. 

Members of Cragres^ arms con- 
trol lobbyists and administration 
offidals all characterized the out- 
come as uDcerlma Tnesday, but 
said the tin^ would work in the . 
administratkm’s favor. 

Administration offidals said 
they expected to win the votes, but 
that th^ feared mai^ members of 
Congress would o^tioii tbdr 
support on other arms cuts laisr otL 
The ponriirinnfi might include 
congressioiial limits on 48 more 
Ma nnsales, for tAidi the Fenta- 
goo is requeuing $4 Ullitm intiie 
1986 fiscu year; restoinls on the 
proposed ^lace-based ann-misrile 
p K ^ ra m, or statements linking the 
future of the MX to signs of U.S. 
flestibiEiy at the arms 
“We bdieve t!^ will lift the 
fence," said an of the barri- . 

er on the $1.3-1411^ MX exi^ndi- 
ture. “lt*s a question of how mneh 
we haw to ^ up for that later.” 
So far, the aduiiiustratitti has 
rgected ovatures from Congress 
for a comp romi se linking the 21 
missiles to oiba arms matters. 

Adnunistration and coogressio- 
oal sources said that the ehaimum 
of tbe House Armed SerSrto Can- 
al forcing tiie ishalntants into' 
(OMitinued on Page 2, CoL 2) 






INTERNATIONAL HERAU) TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1985 


Page 18 



H 

■ 

■I 

ll 

■ 

■ 

■ 

1 

■ 

■ 

■ 

m 

■ 

■ 

■ 


ACROSS 



BOOKS 


TECHNO-BANDITS: 

How the Soviets Are Stealing 
Americans High-Tedi Future 

By Linda Melvem, David Hebditch and 
Nick Arming. 313 pp. SI5.95. 

Houghton Mifflin, 1 Beacon Street, 

Boston, Mass. 02I0S. 

Reviewed by Joseph Fitchett 



Sfi^ECHNO-BANDITS” is a wcU-«- 


gxainpte, with the Fieoch Rno 'Renault and i 
Italy’s ^at — included U. S. data-jsoeesaKJ 
equipment that could bdp Soviet 
close icrfmological gap. , 

But as their dependence dawned on Soviet 
leaders, their access to U. S. tedhnqiog 
hit la 1974 U. S. trade curbs, tied to-;! ^ 

Jewish eoiigratioQ. reversed the trend’tpiiin^ 

economic cooperation. 

Soviet access was fmaUy OH off the eco- i . 
noinicsanctionstOT^^^ 
istration after the Sjviet tnvaaon of A^htai. 

- 1' ?j!f r ,'.»o ■» • 




V-: 




Stan. 


seardied account of East-West ten- 
sions over computer technology. 

Case histories document the Sovaei Umon's 


iGaff 
5 An N.C.O. 

9 Nobelist 
Bellow 

13 Dover 

1450UTIH1SS 

16 Aqua-— 

17 Spot for a 
l^rkishbath 

19 Entrance for 
Clementine's 
dad 

20 Milady’S 
interest 

21 Any Pelican 
State county 

23 Convince 

24 **ExperienUa 


46 Eared seal 

47 Rabbit Or Fox 

49 “ Bootju 

De-R«'* 

51 Emptytalk 
54 Deep blue 
'59$ton»geof 
activity 

58 Case for trivia 

59 Retired Met 
soprano 

60 To be, to 
Baudelaire 

61 Himalayan 
holy man 

62 It might be 
light 

63 Enthusiastic 


25 Diamond part 
28 "Madama 
Bunerfly" 
props 
31 Ancient 
Armenia 
S3 "You can bet 


DOWN 


34 Saw with the 
grain 

35 Having finesse 

36 Japanese 
verse form 

38 Realty 
investment 

39 Chemical 
suffix 

40 Soccer great 

41 Due; payable 

43 Full 

45 "A Boy 

Sue" 


1 Draft initials 

2 Ottoman 

3 Actor-director 
Alan 

4 State anew 

5 Overindulge 

6 Flynn of 
filmdom 

7Knocfcimoa 
cocked hat 

8 Kokoon 

9 Consolations 
tor Mark Roth 

10 Kin of an aula 

11 "Battle Cry" 
author 

12 Trellis piece 

15 Mart 

18 Greeks* 
"unlucky" 
letter 


22 No room to 
swing 

24 Moist and 
chilly 

25 Loses color 

26 Atlanta's 
Omni, e.g. 

27 Dual-purpose 
roomina 
school 

28 Jabbed 

29 Poisonous 
Chilean shrub 

30 Exceed 55 
m.p.h. 

32 Chaplin short 

37 Composer 
Sf 

38 Shattner- 
Nimoy vehicle 

40 He wrote"! 
Kid You Not" 

42 Highest of the 
Py i ' co ee s 

44 Where Firenze 
is 

47 Pair 

48 Assessor 

49 Wei^tofE 
Asia 

50 B'way group 

51 dieu 

(kneeling 

bench) 

52 Mineral: 
Comb, form 

53 River at 
Chartres 

56 Earth is one 

57 Pawns and 
knights, e.g. 


meot — and 
io stop the leaks. 

The authois — three British journalists 
based in Wa^ington — describe bow the Rea- 
gan administration's arm-twisting lacrics 
alienated altiwl governments. In 1983, they 
say, the Western witnessed "some « 

its most serious splits” because of trade-policy 
friction. 

A few allied governments, notably France, 
indep^ently concluded that tighter trade su- 
pervision was needed, but most European gov- 
ernments only accepted the Reagan admmis- 
tration’s line alter being threatened with a 
cut-off of the U. S. lecIuKXogy essential to their 
own industrial modenuzation, they say. 

After World War R, the St»nel leuersfaip 
relied on home-grown technology for fear of 



Joseph Fitdmt 
tionai Herald Trilme. 


t is an the sto^ ef the lrn^sto 

ilme. ■ 

IT &1T.TT.RRR '■ 


BEST SELLERS 


IbeNaFYoikTiMB . . . 

TIbs iiff » based <m rnwa Oxn d«c ib« ZODboofcniiQ U 
thnwi|}hwtil* United aatsWeda 00 lin are Dot lacto 

consecutive. ■' *••'7 

FICTION ••Sif f;.;r 

ss, 


IP TOMORROW COMES, by Sdnqr... 
Sheldon 


THE SICILIAN, by Mario Pnao 

Ginz. by Ehnere Leonard — — — 
THE TAUSMAN. by Siepiien King tad 
^ler Siraab 


Hi GUK- 


becoming dependent on Western inmorts. Sok 
viet industiy performed well on mmtary 


space prqject& but aympulers were negKCted. 
By the ■ 


1960s, Soviet en^neem started mas- 
g\efy ct^ying Western electronics by "reverse 


engmeering" — dismantling ajnachioe to copy 
iL This approach woii^ 


THE LIFE AND HARD TIMES OF HEL- 
D1 ABROMOWnZ. by Joan Rivefs 

tary and 6 so long, and tHanks roR all 

THEn^byDoachuAdaov — 
MOSCOW rOlESTW Robert Moss — , 
THE FINISHING SCHOOL, by Ga3 
Godwin 


9 LOVE AND WAR. bylofaa Jakes i 1. 

10 ILLUSIONS OF LOVE, by Cynthia Piee- 1 


Soviet engmeers 


buflt their own computer, the Ryad senes, by 
coDvine the IBM 360 tine. 


fut it was slow, leavine the So^et Union 
about eight years bdiiod the West by 1970. 


M SEE YOU LATER ALLIGATOR, by vm- 

liuB F. Buckley Jr.' ....J— — ■; 

12 JITTERBUG PERFUME, by Tom Rob- 


WIZARDof ID 


Just in time, detente brought tradmg oppor- 
tunities. and So^et planners embarira on a 
new policy, directly acquiiii^ Western tech- 
Qoli^ — notably oomputefs. 

SimuiUneoQsly. the nneriing entrepreneurs 
of SiHcon Val]^ started disladng U. S. de- 
fense contractors at the leadwg e^ in dec- 
trooics. The o^tary, traditionally the first 
customers for new computer teduiologies be- 
fore they became eonnnercially available, 
started discovning new computers in stores. 

Soviet industrialists were eager customers. 


13 


bii 


THE FOURTH PROTOCOL, by Fnifar- 
icfcFi 


D LADIES OF THE CLUB.” 


15 


Hden Hooven Sannayer . 
LIFE ITS OWNS^. by 


Dan Jnduns 

NONFICTION 



lACOCCA: An Aui^a og phy. by Lee la- 


rrH Xa with W fnimn ] 




LOVING EACH OTHER, by Leo Buacag-. 
lia... 


•I ’17 


/Vieui York Tones, stated by Eugme Maleska. 


DENNIS THE MENACE 










Hlfi at 

HiMsmumr 



especially in Western Europe: where major 
coDuacts for ready to run factories — fi 


ernZEN HUGHES, bv Mcfaacl Dnmsin 
SON OF THE morning STAR, by 
Evan S. Coaneil 


i.26 
'3 .3 


THE BRIDGE ACROSS FOREVER, by 
Ririianl ifagb . 


PS** ...... -• 


or 


A LIGHT IN THE ATTIC, by Shd Shrcp. 
Mein 


MOSES THE KITTEN, by James Herrioi 
HEY, WATT A MINt^ 1 WROTE A . 


Solution to Previous Puzzle 


REX MORGAN 


I'M GLAD YOU 


CALLED MOTHER' I JUST FINISHED / 
TALKING TO BERT.' HC5 COMING OVER ^ 
TD PICK ME UP' WERE GOING OUT FOR 
A HAMBURGER AND THEN SEE A MCNIE.' 
IS THAT OKAY? 


WAS THAT 
MY LAST 

patisnz 

JUNE? 



EXCEPT FOR BRADY 
BISHOP' HES BEEN 
OUT IN THE 
WAITING ROOM FOR 
AN HOUR' YOU 

agreed to see him 

AFTER YOUR LAST^ 
PATIENT-- < 
REMEMBER? lUl 
SEND HIM IN.'J 


□ 

d 

D 

n 

□ 

B 

n 

d 

□ 

a 

a 

B 

m 

B 

a 

a\ 




a 

Q 

D 

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B 

□ 

□ 


Q 

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d 

Qi 




a 

□ 

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ID 

□ 

E 3 

B 

a 

a 

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B 

D 

a 

D 

B 

C 3 

d 


TRIP 


CO 


aniB 

SDB QQQfa 

a a 

□□ 

□an 
□ 
o 

a 


BOOKl by John Madden whfa Dave An- 
denoB .... 



fAR.~bySnid 

PIECES OF MY MIND, by Audiw A. rL-.»«r. r A- 

TFm%URAGETO'a^^ . >^c*f -r.J r<- 

akWJuky..,. * ‘ 

DR. BURNS 


HAPPINESS. 
CHOI 


<5* PRESCRIPTION FOR 


9 '. 2 : 



IS 


THE 

MER 

THE 


by Geofge Buna 
' Qv Ulbnaa 


MOUNTAIN OF THOMAS 

Xfkdtad 74otT 

' ^ Rkfaard M. Recttk .... 


11- 16 
IS- 


Df 

:r;i* 


13- ’ 2 

— « 16, 


ADVICE, HOW-TO AND MISCELLANEOUS 


jas; .. - 

RvJbill 

aaii.'-i: ie !r*'. i'.'.'t i*"' 
.■ilEiicr ?L*- -i- '• - 


WOMEN COMING OF ACE. by Jane 

Fonda «itb Uianon MeCanhy ...1 

WHAT THEYDOFrr TEACH YOU AT 
HARVARD BUSINESS SC3100L. by 
MaikH.McCbiiiiack 




I II 


er.. 


WEIGHT WATCHERS QUICK START 
PROGRAM COOKBOOK, by Jean Ni- 
detefa 


2/27/86 


NOTHING DOWN, bv Robert G. ADen 
THE ONE MINUTE SALES PERSON, 
by Spencer JcdmMM and LanyWilioa _ 


i'- 

''sjuKSi -- T.-cj 
,(at' uic R't-?'". .'jj' 111 
■t£3!l2C’i ' i."'.'’’".'''. J.*.r! 




-r Mh 


BRIDGE 


wil-j 7*12: ji; 
Api&nr In;. 


By Alan Truscott 


'Sowetimestou have to srr THflouen a lor of 

11UM6 SHOH6 10 SEE A GOOD 


GARFIELD 


I THAT SCRAMBlim WORD GAME 
by Hand AmoM and Sob Lm 


Un auam bte these four dumttfes, 
one letter to each sqi ore, to form 
four onSnary wnrda. 





■ 








ZORFE 


n 


1 narbutI 


□ 

ID 

JU 





'89 BOm-EB OF SALAP FKE55IN6 
wiTMriN THE eorroM oFeAOi. 
I4HALF EMPTV BOTTLES Of 
CATSUP, 39 OPEN CANS OF 
„FLAT eOOfi, POP ANP62 6BEAP 
f. WRAPFER3 WITH THE HEELS* 


ORGANIZE . . esj^Ay*M /1 
;VOORS£LF/, 




S INCE Torcc or draw out" 
is one of ihe diclionaiy 
roeanings of ibe word ’Tump” 
it is not surprising that it is 
become the most popular 
bridge coloquidism for fotcixig 
an opponent to trump. Pump- 
ing the declarer is nearly ^- 
way$ a good move, but the dia- 
gramed deal represents an 
exception of a very unusual 
type. 

li was played in a Rt^onal 
Open event recent^, and 
most North-South ar- 
rived predictably in four 
^ades. 

Virtually aO declarers suc- 


ceeded after West led two top 
hearts. South ruffed with a low 
honor, preserving his Sevan 
and M a dimond that West 
dudeed. The queen won in 
dummy, and toe spade eight 
was led for a finesse and the. 
irumps were drawn. 

The dub ace was cashed, re- 
vealing the bad break, and the 
remaining diamond was led 
from the closed band. West 
now had to take his ace and 
exit with a heart Since this 
removed East’s last heart be 
was now exposed to an end- 
play. South ruffed and led a 
low dub to the nine to djoose 
between return^ a diamond 
10 dummy's king or giving 


South the dob finesse heneed- 

ed. : 


WEFT 

ASS 

0 AKJSS64 
b A74S 


NORTH 
«I4 
7QS 
4 KQIS 
♦ IBS4S 

RAFT CD)' 
♦ K8I 
7STI- ‘ 

« JIH 

*Q JTS 

SOUTH 

AAQJUS7 • 

710 

bia 

4AK10S 
Noitb Md Somb mre ysfaMvatisi, 
Tlw buetag: 

EnC SooA Wm Nrt 
FMS 1* 37 PM 

Pus a* Pm 44 

PM Pm Pm 

WCM M ilw beitt Ub|. 


'tir 
:? *'riK> 
: fi-'.V. 


Melines B 


IOS.LNGJ 
;^L Inoi.:; 
,«in lVV'’- 
''aesi -Jie 
IlSiforffl'.*: 

«i itr.v 

' Bt ihr-i*! L' 
' ^roti «T.- 
an'. 

15 fa.- 
iaiaiinp.i,- 
’Enighijusii 


A MAN WITH HORBE 
BENBE GHOULP 
KNOW ENOUGH 
MOTTO PO TH1$. 


Now arrange the circled letters to 
form me surprise anewer. as eug- 
^steiS by the above cartooa 


mitanswarhas; f X X !l CXj CXX j 


Yesterday's 


Jumbles; GROOM FLOUT 


(Answers tomorrow) 
VISION HANDLE 


AnswsT Whal he wasdrt^ time for— 


"DOING" OTHI 


WEATHER 


EUROPE 


Ueorve 

kfiiftlei iluin 

Uiwas 

lorcetona 

I tla r p d e 

Mrlle 

Inimis 

ludMwest 

to d u peii 

aniM l u wMi 

Me Del Sol 

MWlR 

Sdliiberfb 

rterenee 

Vankfert 

■■seve 

MMnU 

StontHlI 

jis Palmas 

Jsbon 

jMfon 

Mdrid 

AIMS 

moew 

senlcti 


HIGH 
C F 


16 61 
■ 46 


LOW 
C F 
13 SB 
I 34 


11 52 -1 30 

12 54 8 46 

• 2 28 -2 20 

3 38 1 U 

10 SO 2 36 
• 2 28-13 * 

34 .5 


-I 34 -1 30 


17 S3 
52 


II 

10 so 


14 57 
1 


-4 25 - 

I 34 -3 
V SI 15 
16 61 
8 46 
SO 


13 
9 
10 
2 
13 
0 
9 
3 
2 

13 55 


BtlS 
roewe 
tvfcfavik 
ratio 

adunlin 

mboure 8 ‘ 

mice J ‘ 

lemio ■ ‘ 

arsow •? < 

iiidi 5 ‘ 

tIDDLE EAST 


11 

3 30 

2 36 
1 34 

-2 20 
39 -5 S 
■ IS 
27 
59 
11 S3 

0 O 
7 45 

4 I 34 
14-10 
34 -3 
55 7 
32 -3 
48 3 
30 1 

36 2 

— 6 
23 -12 

1 
0 
1 

4 

3 


0 
97 
45 
27 
30 
34 
36 sw 



ASIA 

HIIHI 

LOW 




c 

F 

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BoMkak .. 

33 

91 

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73 

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31 

X 

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fr 

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fr 

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SbMiWi 

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1 

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X 

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25 

77 

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15 

59 

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9 

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39 

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cl 

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59 

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75 

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64 

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sw 

Harare 

at 

75 

15 

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d 

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31 

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26 

79 

d 

fr 

NolroM 

X 

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14 

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16 

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cl 

If 

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79 

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MaxteaCtty 

M 

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RioMJaaMra 

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0 

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SoePouie 

— 

— 

— 

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no 


W>rld Stock Markets 


Via Agence France-Presse Feb. 26 

Oosing prim in local amnaa uniat athoviie indicaied 


On* Frew. 


ABN 

ACPHeldmo 

Anon 

AKZO 

AtwM 

AMEV 

A'dam Rub 

Amrebank 

BVG 

Bwhrnt u iei T 

CoiondHWe 

ewevler^wDU 

Fekfcar 

GblBreeaeM 

Hairwhen 

Hoeeovww 

KLM 

Noordon 

Not Nwdder 

NeOitoyd 

OeovwderG 

PoUioM 

Phliins 

RolMca 

Rodamoo 

Rellneo 


Roval Dutdi 
Unilever 
VonOmmeren 
VMF Sierk 
VNU 


339 392 

185 193 

167 I695Q 
I06JD I09<40 
2I&SQ 917 
3B5 911J0 
7.50 7J9 

7150 73J0 

22? at 

90 93 

3490 3SJ0 
10850 11050 
_98 9U0 
I0S5D 106 
1SS IS450 
59 4QJ0 
S4J0 56.10 
49 sajo 
26150 273 

167JD 14*50 
29* 30350 
60J0 6950 
S*JQ 6050 
7650 7640 
139 13860 
tolio to 

4450 *tM 
m 205 
335 33*50 
2050 29 

141 14050’ 
20150 20450 


AWPXBS G4wr«l Index :2MJ0 
Provlon :3n50 


WORTH AMERICA 


-I 20 -6 -21 Ow 


17 63 II 52 el 


7 
7 
2 

28 e 20 M 

19 66 7 45 


45 

45 

36 

43 


30 PC 
34 d 
27 SW 
32 a 

PC 


iKam 
ilrat 
HTHISCIB 
rvsoleni 
6 Aviv 


-6 31 -27-17 
14 57 4 29 


24 75 10 50 
27 81 30 60 


AlKMrm 
Atlenia 
BoslM 
CbicaSD 
DOHVOr 
DObVlt 
HohIbIh 
Houston 
LesAne elw 
Miami 
Mhinoapans 
M ow treef 
Nassau 
Now York 
SanPranchco 
Beattie 
ToroiilB 

mgm 31 TO IV D6 ^ WSSIllnSfeR aw M (V. ", 

<loudv; fo-foeov; Ff4olr; wmH; ii wioi.e valloble; Mvereosi; pe-partiv 
idv; r-roln; sh-ihowers; sw-snow; st-stoTWy. 


e 

r 


-3 20 

a 33 


-6 21 


CEANIA 


lekioad 

Snev 


73 19 66 
70 19 66 


sh 


IX 

26 79 19 iS 
6 43 2 36 
S 73 10 X 

0 46 3 a 

1 34 -1 X 
IS 55 I 


pe 

H 

PC 

PC 


iDNESDAVS FORECAST — CHANNEL: Sliehttv cfWPPV. f RMlKf URT: 
Mw TerruL 7--^1 I^MI LONDON: Ovenwi. Temn. 9 — 2 140 — 36) . 

T«mI 5 — 715*— 45)- NEW YORK: Parllveieudv. Temp. 
30MRIS?P^ ROME: Ooydv.T^ 

—7 (59 4 s‘), TEL Airiv: Cloudy. Temp. 14— S (57— 4i). 2URi»; Fmjr. 

rna. 6— -1 id^SDI BANGKOK? Fair. Temp. 34^8 193— 77). IIONG 
OfJ*; 15- W MANILA; Cloudy. TomP. g-fi 

!??75)?SSOULlc!S;dv:T^ Folr.T«no. 

-24(88— 75). TOKYO: F09SV. Temp.9— 9 («— X). 


Arbed 

Betaert 

Codcenii 

EBES 

GB-ini^BM 

GEL 

Gevdtn 

Hoboken 

Kradtotbonh 

Petrofme 

SocGenoroli 

Soflna 

Spivov 

Troetlon'Elic 
VMiio MerPoorw 


1680 1710 
5260 5260 
271 279 

3015 2920 
2985 3960 
21X 31X 
3110 3830 
6030 6000 
0030 0040 
7130 7090 
1910 1925 
7310 7300 
4260 4290 
4045 4170 
56W 5660 


Clew W««. 



mrtoHmxilluJkifl 

MwendLRufdi 


Ruatoere-V 

RWE 


Setiertno 

Siemens 

Thytsen 

vorto 

Vena 

VBW 

vaiinweo 


79 81 

419 430X 
ia 190 
15* 15750 
ISO IS1X 

a 347 
1305 
35650 38750 
32133750 
199 15020 
464 4050 
S30JD541X 
995010050 
ITS 17750 
16550 165.70 
17IJQ 133 
191 


I 19150 


Cemmersnenk iiMex : 1,16450 
Previout : 1,17850 




Bk East Asia 
Oieuno Kona 
OilneLlom 
OcMHortw 
Hone Sena Bonk 
HK Elecm 
HK Hofets 
HKLond 
HKShongtwi 
HKTeieptane 
HK Wharf 
Hirfeh Wt wi ii wu a 
JordineMem 
JordineSec 
Hew Wand 
Show Bras 
SHK Prone 
Sime Oarbw 
SMux 

Swire PodRcA 
Wheel A6or 
Whoolock 
Wtaisor 
world iittl 


3A0 

UM 

360 

1U0 

)47g 

160 

10 

laio 

et 

0 

770 

70 

330 

320 

A0 

6473 

6JQ 

075 

64 

M 

670 

425 

300 

21 

9S5 

9.45 

90 

90 

50 

S0 


90 

NJL 



2470 

HA. 


70 

70 

4AS 

40 

%I0 

20 


Hon e Sees indw : L40U6 
P iaeK aus : M|r.l6 


jRliRmipi*»a 


Cemof stodk index : 123142 
Preelevf ! 3m02i 


npankfinrt 


AEG-Telefunken 

AliietwVers 

Bosi 

Boyer 

Bover.Hveo. 

Boyer.Ver.sonk 

8A1W 

CommoiYbank 

Conifoummi 

Daimler-BefB 

Deeussa 

DeutsetM Bssieodi 

Deutsche Bonk 

Oresdner Bonk 

DUB-Snwthe 

GHH 

Hechttof 

HeeehM 

HoesGi 

HettfHanrr 

Honan 

Kali + Sob 

Karstadl 

Kaufhot 

KHO 

KMwekrwrWsnce 


Iff IffiO 
1008 1030 
19940 20020 
20120 

308 30950 

321X3I8X 
308 XI 
163 162.10 
l» 121 

onssBX 

359 30 

U01685D 
39850 401X 
190 W 
2)0. 320 
154 IS1 
463 4M 
19S70 196.10 

IS 

390 XO 
164 16470 
2635096858 
330 221 

216 316 
359X 2S8X 
7050 74 


AEC1 
Barlows 
Biyvonr 
Bulfels 
Elands 
GPSA 
Hormonv 
KiBOl 
Nedbonk 
PsiStevn 
Rusipiat 
SA Brews 
SI Holoiia 
SomI 


710 715 
97S 90S 

IWQ 1565 
6700 6Sa 
1300 1235 

257S 3575 
71X 6973 
WS 940 
5200 4900 
1500 15K 

*05 

3200 3100 
565 570 




L— d— 




. Lyom 
AneioAfflGoid 
Babcock 
Be mays 
Bas 
BA.T. 
B eccham 
BICC 
BL 

BOC Croup 
Bools 

aewa le r Indus 
BP 


SlOib 

ITS 

574 

139 

613 

497 

345 

HA. 

230 

X 

991 

164 

345 

546 


SIDU 

17(6 

ITS*'! 

140 

609 

SOI 

338 

3S 


X 

290 

IX 

3C 

SS6 


Bril Heme SI 

Brit Telecom 

BTR 

Burmoh 

Cadbury Schw 

Charter Cons 

Cools Patera 

CoraCoW 

Ceunowlds 

Detoelv 

DeB«*rs« 

OlsNllers 

Orloionicln 

Ounien 

Flsem 

Free SlGed 

CEC 

GKN 

Glaxo c 

Grand Mol 

Gukirwm 

GUS 

Hanson 

HGWker 

ICI 

Inins 

Uoyds Bmik 

Lonrho 

Lucas 

Marks and So 

Metal BoK 

MMtandBonk 

Not West Bonk 

Pllkinolen 

PiMsey 

Real Eieci 

Randfonteln 

Rank . 

Rtodlnll 

Reuters 

Roval Owicnt 

RT2 

Snell 

STC 

Std Charlered 
Tote and Lvie 
Tesea 

Thorn EMI 

T.l.orowp 
Trntelaor Hse 
THF 

Ultramar 

untieverc 

United Biscuits 

Vickers 

w.Deep 

W.Maidlnas 

War Lean 31s c 

Waoiwartn 

ZCI 


CHse Prev 

2«3 SC 


119 

633 

213 

160 

an 

Iff 

494 

154 

5U 

417 

X7 


S23«e 933VS 
43 43 

W3 7*5 
S1*U> S1IW 
m 194 
310 m 
llU64Iir/64 
S83 ai 


238 

694 

303 

4X 

874 

1*6 

554 

161 

9al 

IX 

410 

X7 

654 

293 

1H 

X2 


239 

697 

«1 

877 

198 

564 

161 

356 

J 

410 

334 

64* 

395 

106 

111 


AlrUquiM 
AWhomAtt. 
Av Dossbull 
Bencolm 
BIC 

Bouygues 

BSNCO 

Correfaur 

CluOMed 

Cetknn 

Ovmei 

El)-A«unalne 

EuTvne 1 

Gan Eaus 

H wJ wtte 


637 

32SJB 

1090 

sn 

564 

MS 

2465 

>90 

1302 


60* 

365 

1D00 

570 

1740 


S70V^ 9761^ 

343 331 


544 

365 


494k 494.^ 

6B 637 


776 

193 

494 

460 

Z4 

611 

M 

633 

140 

190 


*85 

190 

*89 

225 

44 


3 


11 V6411 19)22 
2M 204 
341 2X 
savi m 

S54S S3S 
34H 34^ 

SSI 50 
16k6 I6V4 


p.T.n index :9mo 
Pravloos : 9MAI 


MBxa 


BonooComm 

Cenlrgle 

ClOQhoiels 

Cred itoi 

FonnKalia 

Plot 

Finsider 

GentraU 

IFI 

Holeemenh 

Meotabartca 

Montedlsen 

OlivtttI 

Pirelli 

RAS 

Rinseonte 

dip 

Gnio 

stwno 


19S» I93S0 

3530 asm 

lim KB5 
23S1 ail 
12430 1S80 
27X 
so 52 
4229 41210 
7670 700 
63X0 B990 
N9M 07S10 
1SS 1540 
7S25 69K 
22S1 2220 
719U 69900 
665 UB 
3160 3149 
3929 3093 
13110 11X0 


Latorpecan 

Leororw 

roreol 

Motro 

Mlchalln 

MMPermar 

Ma6l Honnony 

Maui mu 

Nore-Esl 

Ocddentalc 

Perrwd RIc 

P t tr um <tM) 

Pewp^ 

Padain 

PrUiruiiius 

(Mtarachn 

Raoaule 

Rausaal udot 

Skis Resstenal 

Seur,Parrler 

Teltmecen 

Thomson CSF 

Voloa 


3DM 

7410 

> 6*0 

125 

B 

1943 

IlIJO 

7830 


111 

77.» 

7B1 

7X 


20 

iBi 

15» 

1*99 


l» 
1815 
3000 
sai SC 
MIS 3*00 
Sn RT7 
239 33050 


Aeon IDOOX : 3IE6i 
PrwIOM 1 Xljft 
CM index : IHJ8 
Previous ; 305.10 


Bottsieoa 
CaM storm 
DM 

FraserHeova 

How Par 
liitfieoei 
KeoMl Shio 
Mot Bonklno 
OCBC 
OUB 

Semb Shipvara 
Stme Derby 
5 Sleomshlp 
SI Troaiog 
UOB 


1.76 

LTD 

6 

82D 

253 

L48 

1J7 

195 

9,15 

3.x 

140 

i.H 

446 

4J2 


IJO 

zn 

5.9S 

SJO 

240 

346 

149 

5.x 

9.15 

190 

IX 

1.04 

1.18 


OUB index : 615.21 
Preyhii : 410L25 


StffglrJbolBi 


AJfO L0VQ1 
AS80 


370 

IX 

320 


270 

193 

3N 



Clave 

9rrr. 

1 Asfre 

3«D 

too 

1 AttOSCOPCB 

IN 

IN 

• BalMan 

302 


Etactruluk 

313 

05 


S77 


EiMlle 

770 

375 

Hradebbfcen 

10 

70 

Phurmudo 

197 

196 

Saab-Scunle 

NJL 


Sandvik 

305 

3M 

SkwBku 

988 

9S 

’ SKF 

195 

IN 

SwedFUMuidi 

234 

235 


270 

363 

Aftarsvorldea lades : 5950 I 

Pruview ; 3980 



II 1 

ACI 

tfO 


AN! 

20 

255 

ANl 

457 

4« 

BHP 

50 

3X 

Beral 

325 


Bevoulnytll* 

117 


AramWef 

372 


Cutn 

3H 


^wraica 

80 

20 

C5R 

277 

383 

Dunlop 

217 

23J 

Elders Ixt 

02 

316 

Heufcer 

200 

205 

Meeaiien 

730 


MIM 

20 


My*r 




67 

485 

M 

PeseMen 

275 

NJL 

RCC 

390 


Santee 

sat 

5K 

Steioh 

m 

ITS 

SaulMend 

at 


weudaiei 

79 


Wprnwld 

317 

315 

All Ordtasrte* Indti :77MI 

Pnvieui ;7370 
Soiireo,’ RWteix 



II II 

Afcal 

40 


Asdil Chem 

05 

60 


80 

074 

BanfcofTokve 

725 

TOO 

onopMMiv 

529 

930 

Cunen 

13W 

1370 

Cltafi 



Dpt Nippon Print 

991 

ION 

DahM HMica 

50 

551 

Full Bank 

160 

1600 

FullPhefo 

low 

IffO 

Fulllsu 

1310 

1350 

Hilochl 

847 

OX 


|42U 

:4M 


■45 

10 

Tooon Air Lines 

sax 

SOB 

Kulimo 

373 

2W . 

Koraol Power 

1300 

310 

KoeSeup 

*09 

tzs 


elate Pnv. 


Kowosofcl Steel 
Kirin B rewery 
Komotw lid 
Kubota 

Mots u Eloc.lnde 
Motsu Elecwerks 
MlfsaWshl Bank 
Mitsubishi Chem 
MitsubMil Elec 
MHwblNri Heavy 
MHsubWil Car* 
Milwlandco 
Mitwkashl 
MbwwH 
NEC 

NikkaSec 

NlPDon Steel 

NIppanYusen 

Nissan 

NemuroSec 

OtyiriMS 

Rican 

Shorn 

Sony 

Sumlionw Bvik 
Svmllonto Chem 
Sumitomo Metal 
TnJseiCarn 
ToWio, Marine 
Takedo Cnem 
TeMln 

Tokyo Elec. Power 
Tokyo Marine 
Tcrov Ind 
Toshlbo 
Tuvalu 

Yeanoichi See 


US 

575 _ 

445 639 

310 315 

I9SD 1590 
693 690 

1500 1550 
416 425 

392 290 

243 346 

530 531 

336 B> 
*33 426 

130P )7)D 
1170 1300 
650 632 

10 IX 
339 2C 
606 609 

1050 WO 
1300 J250 
930 930 

1090 I08P 
4590 4500 
1040 17X 
207 2X 
146 147 

990 199 

39S 
862 
43S 
1500 
760 
430 
4U 




T0MI 

» Ftb.3s\ 


870 

433 

1480 

7X 

01 

<24 


1» 1330 
637 6X 


DJ. Indev : I3.194J9 
Freviea* : 1XW144 
Now Index : 96742 
Prevleui : X148 


Bunk Leu 
Brown Boveri 


Electrowoft 

GeoroFlsdier 


3210 3800 
1550 1590 
X90 2990 
2405 3425 
3630 2M) 
745 740 
6300 64W 
1960 1960 
1650 7650 

4101 4vm 

14B TSo 
0775 8075 
8000 0050 
2710 2778 
339 363 

X7 XI 
110 1160 
1490 UfS 
3630 2570 
4200 4225 
2D400 20475 


Cma&Mt node tit AP 


Kaypro Introduces New Computer 


latAngtia Times Semee versioD is plapipd by quBlity-con- 
SOLANA BEACH, CaUfomia irol problems that are limiting sup- 
. — Kaypro Corp. has introduced a , plies in the GeUL 
new d^ic^ cooipuier, the 2^ The Kaypro uniL with 


MIB Index :m 

previmu :14I2 


engineered to be compatible with 
IBM’s powerful AT model comput- 
er and designed to retuni the iodo^ 
pendem compurer maker to prafit- 
ability. 

Defers said iniroduciion of the 
Kaypro unii comes while IBM's 


six programs, is ifltended to sell for 
S4,SS0, or about S1,2S0 less than a 


similariy outfitted IBM. The basic 
IBM PC AT unit sells for about 


$3,993. 

The introduction also comes 
while Kaypro is reorgantziiig. 


sopDAcklands 
8M4Asnic0E 
TOOAora indA 
23)21 Alt Energy 
1300 Alta Not 
200 Aleu Cent 
1692Al9atna SI 
IXAndrsWAI 
SOtArveen 
OArgutCpr 
i74Atbestas 
TOXAtCOM 
19360 BP Conodo 
86330 Bunk BC 
ItMfXBunkNS 
JXDBurridkb 
U6XBennn»BR 
3280Bralame 
1100 Brumolaa 
1Z75BrendoM 
3600SBCFP 
2IBI08CRas 
30750 SC Phane 
l3Q5Brunttvk 
16780 Bcrdd Cun 
143270 CAE 
1300 CCL A 
4000CDfsibBf 
2050 Cod Prv 
4M0CNortVest 
650CPudcrx 
12320 Con Trial 

IMCTunu 

437BCI BkCam 
100 CWt Not Res 
127932 cure A f 
eOOCUHIB 
3075 Cura 
1324Celenese 
3BCDIstbA 
6000CDMbBf 
mCTLBunk 
lUDConwentn 
«4C«HM8lA 
14600 CosokoR 
1500 Conran A 
TSCrewnx 
29lODC8arRe8 

dSmOuariDev 
2DOOoonA 
iXUDOwilsenA 
4S2XOenlsenBl 
1000 Deveicon 
XIODIckranAf 
JOO Ptofcnon .B 
3302DomonA 
24265 DotoscoA 
OSBOuTMnrA 
20905 DVIexA 
44S6SEIcthemX 
010 EqWtySvr 
SDQPCAlntl 
2i7ncPaicHiC 
TlSPIoibrdoe 
1400 Pofdv Res 
1200 Fed indA 
61 Fed Plan 
1310 FCHv Fin 
SXProser 
SDOFniahouf 
IXGewMsA 
162Q0 Geoc Comp 
S320Geoaude 
l775Glbraltar 
XilOGoMevpi 
aXCBBOyaar 
IXGraftG 
500 Grandma 
TOOOGronduc 
XGLForesi 
30 Gt Pacific 
12S2AGrevhnd 
9O0HGrpwpA 
eeXHniingAi 
1002 Hawker 
1375 Hayes D 
eoraHSoyCo 
199S7 tmoacB 
I90inoai 
iminglls 
740lnlmGas 
12900 Inti Thom 
260iniDr Floe 
2S0Jonnuak 
110 Km Kano 
705 Kerr Add 
14005 Lobotr 


High Law Clou Chae 
SI6« I6M IMk-t-M 
niX I2X ixo-r to 


5610 6X 6H 
SO 19X 19*1- M 
S15W ISW ISVb- *k 
SRHb 0W 2M + W 
0116 2IM 2116+ 91 
634* 36M 24*6 
9181a » Wu * N 
Sim im im+v* 

S6*6 6*6 6*6— 16 

09 0*6 8X 

saub Mb u 
SS*b 5H ^+ W 
nsh, 13V, *6 

U7 IX IX+3 
405 40 40 — 5 

SSW 4X 8%a 
07*6 I7*b 17*6+16 

S 1116 11 n — 16 

510*6 low 10*6+ Ilk 
» 2*4 20 + 5 


2216 22*a+ IT 


81SW 1SW W 


80 22*6 X + *a 

06*6 I6W 16*6 + Vb 
826W X X + 16 
86*6 616 6*6+ (6 

$1516 15 15^— 16 

3416 34*6- lb 
X 29 — vs 
Sl*6 3116 31Vi+1b 
0416 1416 UVS 
830*6 MV, 30*6+ 16 
U 34 M — 9 

SOW OH 06 

517 76X 17 

812 11*6 12 + M 

86*6 616 6H 

eufa *ik 

99?— 979 9V9 


66*a 6*6 6*6+16 

sfi*k I1*k 11*6+ 16 


85'6 SVt SV6 

a 0 8 - » 

373 271 272 - 1 
Sim 11 im+*6 

817*6 1796 17*6 
10 1U 164+4 
325 3U m 
40 40 S — 8 

I2W i3*o 

813 13*6 13 

89VS 9V6 916+ V6 
« 4M 40 -F2S 

4R 47S 47S 

» 245 30 -10 

«7}6 17VS im+M 

^*6 2?*6+te 

812 im 13 +V6 
$»vs 1816 1BVS- VS 
tgta 31H 21*6+16 
27*6 27*6 37*6+ (6 
»1*6 11*6 11*6- 16 
2X 30 254 +3 
81016 916 916- W 
.S1« 516 5*6+ 16 

s s §=s 
S S S " = 

0116 3816 2816 ^ 

mn XU X16— U 

16 

f 

0516 34H 3SV^ U 

ST' 12S 

fwH 1416 I4U+16 
Slow 1716 1714+ VS 
^ im Id + fo 
89 116 9 

^ 33*6 X 

»V6 34^ ^+16 


^*6 21*6 31*^ 


atSXLocMnrt* 
20OLOntCem 
OMOUaeunu 
MLLLoc 
lOTMLaWowCe 
AWMdonHX 
63MMsrtondE 
33l0MolsenAf 
TMMolsenB 
l10SNaWscbL 
44«0Nornnda 
4731 Nercen 
38090 N9UAIIA1 
msNuivaeaW 
203B7NUWSISPA 
16350 Oakwoed 
3130OshQwoA( 
I94XPamour 
39tBPgnCunP 
IXPemblra 
rsiPtiamxOH 
60 Pina Pamt 
X0PloceCOa 
412NPIocor 
1571 Preuloe 
WQiMShiroo 
1S0Ravrackl 
730 Radpum 
16479RdSlenhsA 
3499 Reldihald 
OraoRMServf 
2391 Revn PrnA 
70 Renton 
3l0SceotFa 
670SeoH*l 
2935 S aora Con 
33487 Shell Can 
59895 Shnrrtrt 
400Slenn 
1S0SloterBI 
3l05tBradctt 
33048 StetceA 
feOBSuMro 
140 Steep R 
50Suri0rpr 
440SyOnuye 
O60Toleer« 
1340 Tura 
180 Teck Cota 
noMTedcBi 
ll0Teladvna 
TMMTmCon 
IX0TMmNA 

54S30Tor Dm Bk 

IlMTeratarBf 
3457 7radoreAf 
1125 TrraMt 
00 Trinity Rm 
i27WTrnAHa UA 
1439lSTrConPt 
3Q3XTrliniic 
101STrtzacAf 
l9l0TurM( 
soiUnlcerpAf 
aOtUnCarfaid 
«130UEntprlae 
2S00U Keno 
SSDDUSteeee 
SmVeroifA) 
40waBiDren 


Hockey League 


Nten UwCtaa^jates 

S35M X 2S«PI>*6 
01 10*6 11 * • 
0OV6 10 10+16 

829 28*6 29 + L 

819*6 1916 1916— >4 , 
825*6 2516 3S]$i 
435 425 4X^+7 

now 1516 IM 
Slew 16W 
826 206 
09 11*6 

51416 1416 
0 6*6 

82146 21 21 — W 

0 0 0 

55*6 5*6 SVS+ M 

06 23VS X + 16 
485 470 475 1 +W 

527*6 ■“ 

817*6 
57*6 / 

S2M6 36VS 2816 ■»' 

ra*6 'n 

IM 



kfroan P-a 'i- 

07«rsn 


2716 

17H 17*6+5, lan*,^** 
7 7-— •Wl.vT*'"' 


A 0 


•Wlnnfee, 


355 355 - 

87*6 7*6 W+^ifonoaiB 


srr4k 7716 770 ,, 

82216 22 0 - —Ik 


81446 M*a 1M— is 6nw,^ 
10 181 W5” * 

115 115 115 ^'4*011 


P^S^Staadius 

7*,— <6 Hai b- 


sim im iite 

5^ 2m 27 J*t'W 

STVa 6*6 
87*6 7*6 

00*6 M<6 im 
Sl»6 I2V| J2te 
522)6 22H 0i6+ V 
236 234 236 * *• ^ 

290 2M 290 . 9 ^ 

27TS am 2716 _ 

n « « •+ {P 


P(m 
n 139 170 a 
S' 54 r.s u 

•’ Si 10 15 

0 70 
j* 6’ 9? a 
^ E2 «0 41 
^ « 0 8a 
®> 54 06 15 
44 83 

31 52 S3 0 

‘j s: K 23 




S19W 1916 llkr- » 

010 llib J.llpT.^ •br 


81116 lOfo 110+ % 
81116 11 W . 

83316 3316 5*“ W N 
SS4 S3*b 


siiM 1lM 


823W aa ajt ^ . 
57*9 7*6 7*6+,? ^ 

40 40 450^-10 ( 

SHte X16 3M . . 

82216 22 a - — » 

455 40 s.’ •> 

S35IA 2516 SSte.+ W .b 
S 54 


4 

*6 1( 

r 

“♦s 

GP 

GA 

16 1. 

V 

*1 

255 

1S1 

1 .„ ,' 


79 

254 

Ul 

» n 

4 

0 

20C 

20 

2T Si 


4^ 

rj 

at 

, l! -SI 


45 

209 

276 

olv 

Jl 

8 

44 

2M 

3U 

‘7 N 


7T 

238 

204 


e 

0 

216 

173 

-.4 

B 

0 

265 

226 

n 51 


0 

3)0 

7\4 


XO 


8im im in6-w^ 

813V» 12 12.. .. ^ 


79 -. 
h 


SMk 8*6 *. 


40 We^ibrt c 
wii$liuhi 


2140 
101 
643Wesien 


I! ^ 

11*4 12 +J3; *6 

IM. Z L 

51 < ^ 


812 
17 17 

03*6 13 
SM 0 
875*6 0 


[iyisian 


0 230 219 
« X2 94* 
*' 224 as? 

« 211 xa 

^ 1*4 271 


41XWMdWdA 00*6 1016 -Oh 

l500VkBoar siUb 1116 1116r « ' J- 

Tbtal foliS 10851^21 Mom - 


TSEMlndBx: 


^®SULTS 


•3 318 812 
« m MI 
»' Xfl X7 
4" 275 255 
*4 315 311 


^ *?22!S 

3.5*470 tHW 

.. ‘ih, ‘■V, 


MoirtMl 


2*65) BsnkMont 
140CenBAte 
16409 DemTxiA 
418MnlTrst 
47347 NOtBkCda 
16375 Power Cm 
S40AaUondA 



Htek l0pClo0rCI*o ^ 
S27V6 35*6 ^ 

Slavs 1816 ^Iq, 


KOfMMndB ^ aowi aP-“ »g!V»l?!'-l^.''Gn[. 'J,' '-’•foforr t1). 

rent Soles Z3i6ai3ftierei. - * 6 

tvteM iL 


Ifldurirfolo Index; 


dm 

110:M 


llQ, 


J 0 0 1-4 
,, I I 1 a_s 
"*'-tovopB 


lau: 


^*'‘»>ani ,? ’0.10.A4— M;- 
■r-1+j^ . .. 













I. 




OBSERVER 



the Poor Yuppie 


By Russell Baker 

N .EW YORK - After World 
War II we had the 1950s. U is 
fashionable now to sneer when 
anybody mentions the 1950s. Peo- 
ple wiio were bardy bom then can 
now tell you about ^e decade's 

People who were barely bom 
foR the 1950s ended are now called 
*— for reasons that make little sase 

—‘'yuppies," or “yumpies." These 
are acronyms created by wise-gny 
journalists to define a generation 
Presumed (1^ the acronyms) to be 
young, i^wa^ mo^ and em- 
ployed in the pi^essimii 
Young? Those bom the year the 
Semd World War ended are te^ 
tering on 40, and those bom in the 
Qsenhower ^et are heai^ for 40 
faster than diint Only 1 q du 
United States, ndiere a 55-year-ald 
can pass for "middle-ag^’* oonld 
the postwar gcDeration s^ pass for 
“young." 


Many of them came to voting 
age belieiing in the slogan “Never 
trust anyone over 30." This is rea- 
sonably sound advice when yon are 
truly young, for over-30 — winch 
most of these people are today — is 
the time when the adult meataliQr 
b^ns to assume its full ruthless- 
ness. 

So it is wiidagding (o SpCak of 


“youi^ imwardly mobile prttfes- 
aonals." To be sure, tbQr are not 


Hie journalism that call* than 
“yuj^rics” or ‘'yumpics," by sug- 
gesting that they ^ble m the 
glamorous profesaons, invites the 
old-codger part of the population 
to dUHke dm as a people unfairly 
blessed with glamor, mon^ and 
youth. 

It is tempting, after you have 
passed into oid-codgerdom, to re- 
seat such fortunate folk and con- 
trast their unf^y good fortune 
with your own haim youth. 

In a good bit of the literature 
about “yupjnes" and “yumpies" — 
if journalism and political and so- 
ciolo^cal screeds can be called lit- 
erature — there is a touch cf this 
soar-grapes toue. How unfair this 
is can be seen if we reflect a mo- 
ment iqion the suppt^ i^)waid 
mobility of the "yuppies" genera- 
tion. 

Those who were actually there 
during 1950s will be alarmari at 
the conqiaratively dreary state into 
\riuch t^/s “yiqipie" generation 
has fallen. In that tune it was 
commonplace for persons of very 
moder^ income to afford mar- 
riage, three or four children, an 
automot^ a four-bedroom house 
(including attic, basement and pic- 
ture window), a TV set, a baclQ^ 
barbecue grilL sidoins every Satur- 
day night and a three-we& vaca- 
tion at the seashore every summer. 

And all on a single wage-jBamer's 
salary. 


old, either. “Aging" is the conect 
wo^ I think — **aging upwardly 

mobile professionals." 

But of course most d them 
aren't profeaonals, either. Admit- 
tedly, there is a ritodring percent- 
age of lawyers among tn^ but 
lawyers have always constituted a 
disproportionate pcreentage of the 
American pcqtulation. Americans 
love to go to court 


To live at that levd nowadays a 
35-year-old would have to tie a 
partner in a Wall Street firm that 
grants ax-figure bonuses. Housing 
has been priced out of rea^ for 
mUUoos and the price of children 


has soared so absurdly that babies 
are becoming rarer tfcin Hiamnnd 


brackets. 


rd bet that most peoide in tlus 
me same 


For a few, the twoincome fannly 
structure mth husband and We 


group do much the same woik 
the parent generation did. The 


^jority of people I see in their late 
t, 30s and ewy 40s seem to be 


20s. 


d(^ the same old things that were 
bei^ done before titey were bom: 
Selling suits, waiti^ on tables, 
punching registers, 
people on the teiepho^ hnstling 
mon^ in the fimmcial maikets, 
spraying peifiime in dq>attment 
stor^ opmting mflghni^ teach- 
ing in classrooms, wmkitig u botch 
of auto and ^tianoe repair. 


both pursuing gaudy absorbing ca- 
reers can still make luxuries possi- 
Ue. For most, though, the second 
income is pure necessire, and its 
loss can mean catastngme. 

If you were young a^ upwardly 
mobile adien we had the 1950s, 
today's “yuppies" are probably 
your difldren, and you are not 
amused by people who patnmize 
them. They are tr^iped in a time of 
awH their destiny is down- 
ward mOfc^ty. 


York Tlnef Smut 


Elizabeth Moynihan’s Personal Passage to India 


By Elisabeth Bumiller 

IVaMngtan Pat Saner 

J HOR, India — The people in 
this small village of mud 
bouses and lush fields aren't quite 
sure what to make of Elizabeth 
Moynihan, aithnugh they certain- 
ly find her interesting to watdL 
^ fiends her days on her hands 
and knees, dignog up long-dried 
wells and proving across the dirt 
floors of their living rooms with a 
trowel A g ?n g of 20 children fol- 
lows every move she makes, 
gUng and eyes mde. “They thi& 
Fm crazy," she says. In the after- 
noons tiw parents offer her tea, 
whidt she Udtes akmgside the wa- 
ter buffaloes and goats. 

At the same time that her hus- 
band, Senator Daniel Patrick 
Moynflian, Democrat of New 
York, was busy in Guigr^ his 
wife was literally on the other side 
of the world, imeaithing an im- 
portant archaeolt^cal mscovoy 
here that she found herself. It is a 
pleasure garden built 450 years 
ago by Babur, the emperor wbo 
founded the Mogul Dynasty in 
India. “If you know what you're 
looking for here," she says, 
“youTI und iL" 

It braan a decade ago when 
Senator Moynihan was toe Amer- 
ican amba^ador in New DdhL 
Elizabeth was studying Mogul 
gunitmc (q geocTal and ubur in 
partienlar, poring ova* a 1921 
tranalatioD of his journal, the 
“Babnr-Nama." She became con- 
vinced tbe lotus garden he 
desoibed in such detail still exist- 
ed, even though sdidars thought 
it had long disappeared. Follow- 
ing his prases like in a 
treasure she finally 
upon the village of Aw. 
walked straight to a stone terrace 
the ^tiUaiprs used to dry cow dung 
patties, pushed aride some lentil 
branches and found, just as she 
suspected, the remains of Ba- 
bur's lotos podL 


ized as those on the official cinruii 
in Washi^OQ. 

Mis. fi/foynihan notv of 
Babur as ^ would an old friend. 
“First d afl, he's a gen);^" she 
says. “He was tactical very good 
at militaiy eiqiloits. He was a lui- 
ural botanist. He spdtc and wrote 
several langnagec He was a poet 
He was a musician." 

It was at Babur's 500ih birth- 
day-anniveisaiy party, (xlebrated 
two years ago with friends is In- 
dia. that Moynihan raised his 
glass and said proudly, *Td tike to 
make a toast to the other man in 
my wife's life." 

To get to Jbor. you take the 
Expr^ a threO’hour train trip 
from New DdM to ^ra, tlu site 
the Taj Mahal From Agra, it is 
a ono>bionr drive to uholpur 
along a dusty road crowded with 
cows, camds pulling dd 


diildren, noisy bazaars, vegetable 
c ranH«i and roast-peanut stalls. 

In Dbotpur, it is a five-rmnute 
drive down a dirt path to Jfaor. At 
the end of the road is Elizabeth 
Moyaihaii, in jeans and a black 
sweater, 54, white-haired, <^in- 
ionated and independenL 

and her 27-year-ald daugh- 
ter Maura are staying for the week 
at the nearby guest house — an 
enmnous old bungalow built 1^ 
the British on the scale of the 
There are peacocks and bougain- 
villea in the gardeiu, but the inte- 
rior has seen considerably better 
days. Tbe bill for the enure week 
comes to 49 rupees, or, at current 
exdiange rates, about S3.90. 

The village sits on top of most 
of the garden, vriiich probably 
covered several acres. In its 
piii^ it included a mosque, a 
pavilion, two pools and an aque- 
ducL 



man's ^mpaign for governor of 
New York, but decided to leave 
Albany soon after tbe election. 
Tlien she bn^ her leg siding ^ 
wound up staying and getting 
married. 

She went with Moynihan to 
Washington w^ be idned the 
Labor Department during the 
Kennedy adnuinistratirai, then on 
with him to his professorship at 
Harvard. ^ came bade to Wash- 
ington when he served on Rkbaid 
Nixon’s White House staff (“We 

, • . 1-!_ K_l.. -1 X .L..* t< _hA 


had a big fi^t about that," she 
says), then Im with him fm* In^ 


Elizabeth Moynihan: “They think Pm cra^’." 


“I was jumping up and down," 
she says. “It was temfic." 

Balw was also her salvation 
from New Delhi embassy life, 
wUch can wr^ visiton in a ster- 
ile gauze that carefully protects 
them from any real cqparence of 
tiring in Indi& Entire couversa- 
tions on the turniber of 

tunes Americans have been sick 
from the waia atiH dirL mnner 
parties can be as formal and styl- 


Babur loved it and ^eat diu 
recuperating there from his mili- 
laiy ex(^its, ««mg it not so much 
as a water garden as a country 
house away from the battles. Ba- 
bur was the first d the 
invaden adm came from me 
oorth — Mis. Moynihan calls 
them the worid’s most eluant oo- 
mads. ifis garden at Jhor is the 
only link between tbe wuer ga> 
AfnK of tad Peraa. 

He made rtfular entries in his 
journal dttcrimng the garden in 
detail On JaiL 13, 1529. he wrote: 
“A place was fix^ in the S.E d 


tbe garden for a hot bath. I or- 
dered a plinth erected on the lev- 
eled ground, and a bath to be 
arranged, in one room oI which 
was to be a reservoir 10 by 10.“ 

hhs. Moynihan points to an 
old pool “We measured it this 
morning.** she says, “and it 
niroed out to be 10 10. Which 

is what he said. W^t do you 
know?" 

She discovered the garden in 
1978. returning to India after she 
had Idt three y^s before as the 
ambassador’s wife. The country 
got under her skin in a deeper way 
than it did her husband's. “I had 
more fun." she says. **i seldom 
wort anyplace with Pat because I 
was uncomfortable with the en- 
tourage. It’s much better to take a 
train. I didn't go to the receptions. 
lH}thehad»>."7hen. too. she says 
she was never sick in India, al- 
though her husband was sick all 
the time. “It got to be sort of a 
problem for us," she says. The 
senator mainming hc was only 
sick once — iijust lasted, be says, 
for 2Vi years. 

She didn't return to the garden 
again until 1983. when she 
showed it to Moynihan. Ever the 
pc^tidan, he held out sweets for 
the village duldren. Now she has 


returned a third time, this trip for 
a formal survey that rite hopes 
will become a monogrqdi. a re- 
cord of use to architeettra histo- 
rians. The Indian government has 
declared it a protected site, and 
there is talk that the villagers will 
be relocated nearby* and the gar- 
den made mio a park 

She began work on a bopk 
about Mogol gardens soon after 
she left India. Babur's garden be- 
came an important part of that 
book, now «4llerf “Paradise as a 
Garden." but she gave herself 
only a iwo-senience mention as 
the discoverer. There's no picture 
d her on the book jacket, dther, 
and no mention of who her hus- 
band happens to be. 

Elizabeth Moynihan al- 
ways been a little differenL In 
Washington she generally avoids 
the Senate wives, doing tii^gs like 
serving on a White House lun- 
cheon committee, then not turn- 
ing up for the med. She was bom 
in Musachusetts, the dau^ter of 
a divorced Catholic woman who 
edited a local newspaper. She 
went to Boston Uoivera^' but 
never finish^ because she ran out 
of money and was terrible at 
math. 

She met Moynihan whOe both 
were working on Averell Hairi- 


itt 1973. They had tbdr three chil- 
drm with them ^ Maura, Jdm 
and Tun. 

“1 had terrible culture shock," 
she says. "I had never been to 
India bdore." 

The U.S. ambassador's resi- 
d en ce didn't he^i* “You've seen 
the Kennedy Centa, so you've 
seen the emlMssy,*' she says. “You 
open the front door and it’s like 
the hall of fla^ Tlie first thing I 
did was put up a badmiiiroii net 
and a I^g-Pong table and let 
John's fiiends ^y there.” The 
architect of the buildii^ — Ed- 
ward Duirell Stone; whom some 
critics call tbe master of mediocri- 
ty — had in fact designed the 
Kennedy Center. 

The house also came with the 
usual barrage of servant com- 
mon u> the hoines fordgners in 
India- “I hated it," rite says. How 
many were there? “Let’s see," she 
says. "One, two, three, four, five, 
six, seven, eight in the house, then 
the watrimian, the malts (garden- 
ers], oh, God, there were about ax 
of them. And the electridaiL That 
huge space had to be air-oondi- 
tiooed. He was there afl the time." 

So Elizabeth Moynihan avoid- 
ed the parties and b^an studying 
her gardfpng, traveling over the 


subcontinent. Diplomatic eye- 
brows were raised. “Wtfd bm 


there almost a year," rite says. 


“wfaa Mis. Gandhi had a lec^ 
t. It was rar 


tioo. a garden party, it was for 
ambassadors' wives and their 
children. It was very pleasant, and 
she hod a Kttle gift for «teh Aild 
And she said somel^ng v^ odd 
to mft. Rli» caiH ‘You're dfwng the 
right thing not going to those par- 
ties — don’t yon wony about 
thdr complaints.' WeD, that was 
the first rd hrard of those com- 
plainis. She knew all the gossip." 


PEOPLE 


BrUishfRGennanfiln^ 
Awarded Goi^nBean 


Golden Bears fes* b« featut 
films were awaFded.Tuesdayatt| 
3Stb Film Fratival to $ 
British fflOfvie “Wethd^,” a p» 
didogjcal study of a disappmoiQ 
teadier, directed by Daw 
and stalling Vmessa Bedgra^ 
and “Die Frau liud Der Fii^ 
(The Woman and tin Stranger 
directed Iqr Eart 00111180/8 Ba^ 
Sinon, tbe stoiy of aa.es(aped pQ 
oner of war wbo finds refuge at ti 

home d his fiiend’s wife md a 
sumes the role of her huriianid, nil 
is thou^t to have (Sed. Aini^ 
Robert Bentao was named bestd 
rector for his film, Tlaces in j 
Heart," starring SaQy Fidi He Wj 
awarded a Slver The Hiq 
yrian fnm, “Blflteo, Bhmwp uq 
K idoze," (Fkawets d Revery). d 
reeled by lJdo Logos^, was give 
a Slver Bear in the fihn con^eii 
non. Jo Kaanedy was awarded i 
SQver Bear as best actress for Ik 
n^' in the Anstialian fiIm,''WKri 
Worid.-” Feraando Fenrin G6i^ 
won a Slyer Bear as best actor ia> 
the Spaitirii eutxy, “Stico." ! 
□' 


Acooiding to tattling Steg&ci 
Barry, who was Prince Chariest 
valet for 12 years. Princes Dhaa id 
“fairly scared" of her rabthersiK 
law, Queoi ESzabetfa n^ -rad she 
and Charles do not get ak»g wd 
with Chaiies's younger sister, ftW 
oeas Anoe. raiy, vdio does aat 



sad m an mierviewin laaaies^ 
Woman ma garine that aod 
IXana were “s differeiit u Aalti 
and cheera" with only the glue d 
the diDdien keqring the maniag^ 
together. 

□ 

EArard PiessBuni, an Americad 
film (mducer (“Badlands," "Fha^ 
tom of tile Paradise," “The Bevoh- 
tionaiy") has agned iqi four Eik 
rope-based dirertois tomakethm 


Engli^Ianraage delmts: Fa^ 
and Vittorio Tariaiti 


id of Italy (“The 
Ni^ of the Shooting Stars.’^.dbo- 
sen as the best film of 2983 the 
U.S. Natimial SodeQr.of Fila 
Critics): Jett-Acqua Ba h irix of 
France (“Diva," an art-hoose lutin, 
the United States): and'Bobj 
Swaim, a Paiis-basM American 
(“La Balemce," whidi scored a hit 
in New York). Pressman said he 
hopes the four travel as wril as such 
earner European directors as Erast 
LriiibGfa and B3|y 


Xnf 



In ^ 
[ .!>. Ai-m 


To 


V* • Vi > 






s*ai- -j; 


nt 3-* -r 


\L'. 


* .*-.^* ^ 


as 


.%£ 


Ji-- -■ ■ 




;II irStS'.ir' -• 

1-7 ; ..7 ,»L.. 

hur.ir.i.l.-— ;.r.„ 

^ . . . • • • : '..•.Hr 


"i" va.' 

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ttc ; 

• 

PiC/;.-. -■•••- 

7US. 

aril.":!- :i.’ r.'-*‘‘ -^ *^ 

Siuishei.*'. V.j i.'.- 
aiit.- hr .-.i:-:. >s.Ar.z Vv 


iiieflUi’CT.: I ;kw«.i 

'i* -i *'*X' 

I'KaaSi-:.’ fKV 

Mr. lirxs i'.:-' .-zid tS' 
Inline : to 

•lie Sl'UI.: .j-o:::. re.r - 
PKcei',; .1".:' t.Tii,’.'ratsc. 

’ ‘Wtf. ir.v ; ■ r.j'-c n.'iJ 
iti Jif S'*!,' '• "'rt''*! rrijili 
ccrTJC-''".' ■.''te-i 

■.!*j 1 WJ 
Brc>'AT,..> w 3 a.*; zssuil 
rfur. w.' .vj'.* j .‘tiT ■ 

l!Ui Vs'::-;r:’ 


ANNOUNCEMENTS 


MMhKst ooot. Ued ia t Smsai i 
f«» 2 to 14 ptofk. PrM 


■Mhm 

San pv eoi^ par waA; 
induda me load & drinL^mnfwm 
aon. anm out. Ham a Mama, 
ns K Sai *4i p(A AlamAia, VA 
zai4. Tai; 


WWMTBrriAWOSOflNAOrR- 
oA Iran lha Omm Ptfara offa & 




j^ rmi dl fc rfkMuBiASarrina i Vpa 


ABW a _Wa WO|i | .P6WM BB 
iBvia Of fof at 

INTBINATiCMAL AIT & FAMON 
OCHieniON. Amman Acaita- 

S 9 rvB dea Unuines. 7S005 
325 OB 91. 


AMWBCAN FOMON PQUa. 
Grata OaoMiB Oaewon Sariat b» 


dw TuaKby, Mvd< lllh gr 7pm. 
WI^ACP. KASSS-Vl^aa. Ss 


PHOTOGRAmr WCMSHOP. Ca- 
mn/Oukem TadaaM; S 
tvdi 13gt 


iwn baornna Mveh 13glfViyS. 
Wiq^gp. Bjb 5S5^-73 mt. M 


ALCOHOUa ANCNYMOUI in 
~ Pra 634 5941 Gmaem 
aoma 0803 20 


SUH H.Y. TIMB - 
Writa Kayttf. FOB 2, B1 


MOVING 


DEMQCPORT 


RABS • LYON • MAeaana 
UlUeMa 


by frm n^v 


diiai in Frmai ki al dtiai in iba 
Tol frm ftom Fmn ]6 HS 34 10 82 


FianiSm: 

^amuS 


CCMIMBC (naw Opwa]: Caeba- 
tare to 300 otin MvUmdi - Air/Sea 
GdOn«a281 1881 Pkn-Canna 


REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 


BfLdUM 


wsroncAL omnuMTr 


anemia lone, 76m um. Un Ho- 
letlVOOtfiFleiDbetmwcaed shop. 

'"iSSife 

MOCOBon 0>m nivm. 

Mot Ofkiw 5. Tab a SI10514 Tb 
61344B arf . 2S0. Gdm da la Rm 28. 
1000 Briad^ Belduin. 


OOMMBOAL norames. azn 

i^m, cantar dly frumali iaa stop- 
opportunihCi 
tf ml RiwcshiiM. r^hoi by ottnat 
WFa^.Natingprm14i,Tafe 


5110514 Tk 61344 B athi Djlami 
Gdaiia da b Uia, 28. 1 000 Bnnb. 


Belgiuni 


INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIED 


REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 


nU2VCH niOVINCES 


DEAUVILLE 

Sitpatb 9SO 

cptn wiriv. FJffXUSO. 

STTBOPEZ 


1000 mjm.y»e. 
^.T13J0W00 
CABINEr iMMaM 


7D00 iqjiL IcnL 

'.ABOCr 
Ml 730 m 44 


ORA badianal. smBhMB 1 1 -iwi 
grty. Very baaunnil iwa J aii « 


praparty. Very 
chifcdi*e. DouUa rjKap^\ fir^ 
pbca. ream «nrh wide open- 
inn on nofura, 4 ImkocRm 
WbiJiihil guatt* hogaa, playroom 
Nwnar<M oulbuUnn swinetew 
pool 5000 iqjiv pwb fbiwerk letr 
viaw on lao md mouidin 
FSJOOjm 59. 47 la OwM. 
06400 CANNES. (93) 38 19 19. 


TOUMIIC 10 km WMihwM Towv 
7JOO miL. IBrti oantury houaa. 9 
room, fiiadoo B i. oeon^ eulbuld- 


aa. iMlas. nnnKx'' Baou- 
tfullraai. uh S3 20 41. MOKT. 
Bobv 37510 Joua tea Toun, France. 


REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 


FBENCB PROVINCBS 


Sr. TKVQ ISA1V6]. (Mner 1 SO 

um ^b, 2jp00 api 

9itn^ 


5 

^ bnemaia 

badroorm ^ bnait Covered 
terracaa. 500 m fm rea ~ * " 
fv eompeny dedueSan. 
negoliafab. Wrim HAVAS N 
Iw da* Irei, **« ■■»» 


UNOUE - h hevr of 'Sixiuai' • aver- 
lidihaMi 


boUng rta old port md the Madbr- 
man. Beoulibl bagnmng of cartir- 
ry lown how a, 3 30 _ ayn. l orga 
leoafAinri. nrepbn. 4 bearooma. oib 
of wNdi AAoiier tym wwnl. 2 ao- 
roga^ ftnUliy a wa w iiinB fnoL 
a aied garden. Graol aeo view. S9. 
^lgCmWe.Td 193)38 19 19. 


OAK - CAMWS CXOISEnB. In high 


dree raedan^ Sfibndd, 


opoitwanl. Air-oandlbnadL 

iMlh terrooe. HknalBMl uo vbw. 
mOOO. ^47 La Craaalia. 064n 
orecs. (93j 3B 19 19. 


REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 

REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 

OKEeCE 

MONACO 


monte CARLO 

PrincqNtiity of Monaco 

For Kb in beuriois modem roxtonce. 
pboont 2 rturc with bgoHS. seo new, 
conppad btdien, hdb. WX. eelsr. 
pafaonAOOJX 
EXOOSiVE AQMCE 0<TBUWH)M 
BuP. 54 

MC 98001 MONACO CB)EX 
Tat 193} 50 66 84 
Tfa 469477 

MONACO 

MONIE CARLO 

Mnd^dity of Monoco 
aaiMG VERT EXVnONAL 
APARTMB4T, PATKL 
700 aojit. arivola oaaon 


PARIS «5UBliR3S 

BD DU CHATEAU 
hsmir PAON6 soi/m 

BEGANT APARTMB4T 
FOR RE^nONS 
* 2 BeUreretre, 2 Bofa, 200 sqm 

EXCLUSIVITY 
EMBASSY 562 16 40 


REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 


PARIS & SirBL'HBS 


Embassy Service 


B Awa. da Waarina 
75006 Pore 
Tebt 231696 F 


YOUR REAL ESTATE 
AGEIKIN PARIS 


RATS FOR SALE 

PHONE 56M 640 

FIATS FOR RB^ 

PHOte 563-7B99 

OFFICES FOR RM/ SALE 

mONE 562-6214 


CLOSE CHAMP DE MARS 


Hid* dcu. 'pado-tarra' 

?2 RLRi n/OOWO. 380 ^ OS 
ToBICE DE L*ErOllE 


REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 


PARIS R SUBURBS 


7TH NEAR CHAMP MARS 




bukfag. 3IS fROOOmO 

16THICARTROCADSO 

TOO aui. tavmliei i ai k 
«viih brge Bcnan + ua et iim ihowa; 
Ewafen co midon. nS.OOOtiXL 

CABINET MARCEAU 

720 01 44 


50AVEFOCH 


125 iqjTk. fwmy. uppa Boor, 
'-2 backeoRB. 


tdmaSd i m aptt o et -f . ... 

2 btdts. poriau HIGH PIDCE. 

Sawimnr; 

EMBASSY; 562 16 40 


BUTTS MONTMAaniL 
'Homeov ifArtiPea', rare, lowidmaa. 


350 njii, on 3 btelL aooge. 
CADBllteACE ^ «l 82 


REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 


PARIS ft SUBURBS 


PL VICTOR HUGO (near) 

nad«4acTa, Ngh doat, ci d ac iao la d 
A hmimd 9a}ja, Kuai -h 
2 badroBim 2 Mh 

KABN DC BQ« 272 40 19 


PAW 6ia rt. GBBMI*I tanrl owiv 
ar lalk in i m wmiad bunin iral 
adar.sn 


I lUUIBV 


pigdobm wHh chorodar, . 
aqunmd laldimv bodL laporolaWC’ 
BaTlSk IMd Trifaim, 92SH 
NauBy Cadn. Fnasa 


fcMOUFKTAIBLUvinajf 
■ F63Hiaibo.mcdyPI- 
otDRjunva skjBxm 


PMDS 51K MOUnurAIBL I 
badroeoLr 
CVA7B>OU>l 
296 63 31 


SWmSSaLAND 


LAKE G8CVA ABA (MotftaiK, L» 
■aai^ + twHd fonns mowAan 
. la aj rfc fmieian cai burs APA8T- 
M9415/VIUAS71AND. Ana hem 
Mmrt UqWmU Moilg^ 
iraaratf. Conlad K. SJlL 

Tour 6, OI - 1007 lawcme. Tr 
21725 26 1 1. Tk 2429B S90 OI. 


REALESEA1E 

FORSAIE 


SWrnXSLAND 


SItMY SOimSM swnzaiAND 

LAKE LUGANO 

7m0l^«d6M6» 
Mig poei, prmoiB wot ina end^ 
bach. Ipquidly.ApartBeidiBBTJn. 
up to 190 aim + lnmxa(34 • ^ 
KbO: 5F4S00O • SF1.l23Aft 
or; 1b IbKknaa Ewga in veSmi] 
oroo o6 lb Ldn oflon opcrtnaisJ 
hren S7 B|jn. to 1 X igJB, MitaaMng 
Aa be end lb inuadd Pricea 
SF210A50 • 5F 4SSASa Frw fa Bb to 
fanfaNn. Marfpiwei ollawSHb 


EMBLALD^ HOME LTD 

Vb e. MM 2, OI-69bO lapanal 
Tri; 0691-542913 - 
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te« ".:f ;'.:f : :riiljtir 

Ur.ii i:.s. 

aire 'sr :u'" "tc 

■iam.in n - ' 

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liCuof jjl:. “■ V h.'ch j znu 
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ti a fldMaa rvodtoa wav6^ 
vridA meto of whom am to 
Baatoani «d todbAK 
iW A JM Wbx aa (Pbk 
613595) Men lOam^ m- 
mokg IM MW eoe tofar|w 


id rear aaamqpa Hd9 
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CONSULTANT 
FRBICH BAKBUES 

If •nrerertad in opanra o hwdi Sdary 
a GoBsaUeria in me USA, teak tb 
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neab. Pononnd traniito oonduded by 
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Iflundi yew business *i one MaoH 
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foaming, md 


leave your preUana to us. 

Cef a write: Ami M 


IM eg i iiia di 

REPKH BMSrr « nOtRY 
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( 406 ) 99645 G 7 


BUSNS5 PARTNBtS «19. Si» 
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yiriudfy ei ow mo(a woeona 
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don't 


frato Wa em't araa a a if 

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badhon 
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Tab (44) SOB 20^. Tb 975449 BBH G 


UMVHBAL CXSM'AINBBim 
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in US$ 


m prawdas imadors wHh o high 
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Tab 936 9119 . T^ 268048 oiq 013 


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Tel: (1) 

Tabfc 220 044 
No fT no oommare 


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'■ - ) 


Page 2 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, FE6RU.ARY 28, 1985 


Lyon Prosecutor Narrows Case to 3 Charges for Trialof Barbie 


^ John Vinociir 

New York Tima Service 
LYON, Fraooe — French prosecutors 
expect to try Klaus BarlM the end of tte 

^rear for ciimes against bumaaiQr, but the 
ose thqf have develop against the for- 
nter Gestapo dnef of Lyon will not invdve 
the torture and nnirder of France*s greatest 
KesUtaace hero. 


sent to Naa death camps on Barlne's or- 
ders. 


As evideoce agBmgt Barfw is 
by the investigatiiig magistrate, and the 
dtarges against him are pared down, it has 

become dear that the trial will d^ with 
three spcdfk charges, instead of Um dght 
originalhr announced. 

These charges exclude Baibie’s role in 
the arrest and death in 1943 Jean Mon- 
lin, the undemound dnef, and the Nazi 
pol^ official^ campaign of r^mSSSOtt 
against French Resistance fighters. 

If evaluatimu of lawyers are conect, the 
case agai^ Barbie, 72, will concentrate on 
780 of his vicdins, most of them Jews. 


Referring both to Barbie's campa^ 
^Binst Frendi Resistance fighters and & 
pecsecorimi of Jer». Mr. Klarsfidd added. 
**There won't be any revdations for aD 
time.” 

‘^Barbie,” be said, “was a local chief wto 
dealt very hairidy with the French Reas- 
tiinp«» movement and Jews. He was^not a 
figsie of the magnitude of other Nazis adm 
have been brought to uiaL The Barbie 
persona is greater than the real personah^ 
that win face the court. The Bainie who bid 
in South America, the Barbie who is ac- 
cused wiing the head of the Reastance 
movement, he won't be oo triaL” 


Snce Bubie was eso^ed from Bolivia 
and brought back to France in February 
1983 to stand trial the prosecodon has 
been refill its case, hearing witnesses 
and inteiviewmg Baibie for what is Op^- 
ed to be its preseiuadoa of a bill d pa^cn- 
lars in Apm or May. 

Altbo^ DO ofiidal statement has been 
made, Pierre Trudie, the gen^ prosecu- 
tor, clear in an interview that the 


“This is not gc^ to be a great trial for 
history,'* said Se^ Klarsfidd, a lawyer 
xqtresentiog families whose relatives were 


invesdgating maastrate, Christian Riss, 
bad reduced to three the numba of inci- 
dents covered by the cha^ against Bar- 
Irie from the eight he originally announced 
two years aga 

emlanadon, aocmdii^ to other law- 
yen, is tut the investigating magtstraie 
bad to any situatioa that could 

be narrowly ai^ technically defined as a 
“war crimes” sich as the exocndra or tOF- 
ture underground fighters. Under the 

patnta tiqi ifatinni^ BmU^ whO WaS SCQ- 

leaced to death in absratia by Freodi 
courts in 1932 aitd 1934 for war aimes, 
may no longer be prosecuted for tbeoL 

But mimeg a^alust humani^, invoMng 
genocide or rac^persecudoa. are not pro- 
scribed, and Barine is to stand trial on 
three diaiges of this Qpe, the lawyers said. 
Th^ rdate to the deponadon of 650 
pie, most of them Jews, to the Ausclmtz 
and Ravensbriick canqts', the deportation 

86 pc(^ arrested at the Lyon office of 
the Jews of France Committee, and the 
d^)OTtadon to Anschwitz of 44 diildrai 
from a home for Jewish cluldren in the 
vOiageoflzieu. 


Hus means dial the prosecution's case 
will not center on the Resistance tsove- 
ment in Lyon or BarWe's pa/tjcipaticp in 
the torture and murder or Moulm. &tce 
Barbies return to France, this area of the 
ca iwi has been the most sensilive in terms (tf 
domestic politics because his lawyer. Jac- 
ques Verges, faas insisted chat Barbie would 
« pn-ti» “certain persons who wear medals 
today who I consider ^ty of wearing 
them fltegaDy'' — in other words, phony 
Resistance heroes. 

Consideiiog the difficulty of ftoding new 
infonnatton to document the new char^ 
ayintf Barbie more than 40 y^fs after the 
ftrinms, Ml. Klarsfeld said, **U*s really a 
mirade, is 1^ terms, that the investigat- 
ing magietr atff has been able to put logg- 
er a case." 


Sadne River. Mr. Truche said these prore- 
dures could take up to seven months, in- 


“They had to find new facts" he said, 
“and that's oadly what they did.** 


One of the new and oentraf elements in 
the BartM case is a tdex mess^ contain- 
ing a domnadon order hear^ Barlne's 
tfiiriaic Mr. Vei^ has describe it as a 
fmgety, noting a rrierence to a date on the 
dooment in French. But Kiarsfefd said the 


Board Says 50% of Miners Working; 
ScargiU Disagrees, Remains Defiant 


United Prtsa Intemadoiml 

LONDON — The National Coal 
Board asserted Wednesday that 
mne than 50 percent of mtain's 
miners were working in defiance of 
the 50-w^ c(^ suike. A govem- 
menl minister dedared t&t the 
walkout was finished. 

But the president of the National 
Union of Mmeworiceis, Arthur 
Scar^ refused to accept defeat 
and (fitted the board’s figures, 
saying that 61 percent of bis work- 
ers were sfiU on strike. 

The board said more than 1,200 
more mmers retunied to the coal 
pits Wednesday, putt^ its figure 
of tire nuinber ^ worldng nmeis at 
over 93400 of the mining force of 
186,000. 

Tins would put the strikers in a 
minoiity for the first time since the 
oatioBvnde strike b^an March 12. 


'Tbe best thing now by far 
would be fmr the NUM to get the 


would be fmr the NUM to gd the 
whole industry working again," 
Ener» Secret^ Peter Walker 
said. “Mr. Scar^ knows the strike 
isfinuhed." 

But Mr. Scar^ said on the BBC 
that “this has bm the most coura- 


geous and determined stand by 
trade unionists anyndiere in the 
world, atgzzing for the right to 
work." 

He also critidzed other union- 
ists. 

“When history comes to examine 
this tfiqnile there will be a glaring 
nmiMirtn — the fact that trade 
unionists have bem standing on 
the while union has 

been battered," he said. 

A coal board qx^esman called 
the levd of 50 percrat “a milestoae 
m the fctuin of samQr m the nuniog 
industry." 

The unioa called its members out 
on strike to oppose the govem- 
ment-appointea Mard’s ^an to 
shot 20 inq)rofit^e mmes and 
diminaie 20.000 jobs. 

Mr. ScaigQl says that a mine, 
even if imp^tible, must stay 
open imtS it is unsafe or its coal 
exhausted. 

The miners tried to mn the strike 
by forcing power cots and crippling 


Bridsb iodostiy. But they failed to 
get sufficient support from other 
uxnoRs. Snee no sti^ vote of the 
fun union memboship was taken, 
some miners never joined the 
strike. 

The mmers* eaine was hurt by 
violoioe by some striken and by 
the union's effort to get siqmort 
from Cotood Moamer Qadhafi of 
Lfi^ 

I'ScargUl's only objective was to 
bring & British econon^ to a 
grinmog halt, and the trade unions 
didn't go along vrith him," a high 

Britis b /iffirial itflut. 

Prime Minister Margaret 
Thatcher “stood up to him and now 
has been s crewed to the 
w^** be said. 

The official said Wednesday was 
“a day to smOe" for M^ Thatch- 
er’s adimnistratioa, since more 
(liaa SO percent of tfaie tninen were 
at w^ and because the British 
pound strengthened after days 
battering. 




French, UN 
Attack Rabin 
For Remark 


VATICAN MEETING — Pope John Paul n and For> 
dgn Bfinbttf Andrei A. GetHnyko of the Soviet Union 
met Wednesday f<H‘ die fust dme since January 1979 to 
dmenss world peace and the situatioD of Catholics in the 
So^t Umoo. Adted later bow be judged die encoimter, 
(VR. Gromyko replied in En^ish: *Tt was good.” 






Reagan Begins Lobbing Hard for the MX Missile 





(Continned ftwii 1) 
mittee, Les A^iin, Democrat of 
Wiseman, had nrg^ construction 
of a packsgr deal tyiag the produc- 
tion of the 21 misiles to the later 
MX pFOduedon and to other aims 
oont^ matters. But these people 
said the admiidstratioD had igea- 
ed the idea. 

Mr. A^xn belied orchestrate a 
oo mp romise last year that kq?t the 
MX alive as long as anns contnri 
talks ^rpeared to be on trade. 


He has not said this year how be 
would vo^ although a souice dose 
to him said Tuesday that he would 
almost certainly vote for the 21, 


while hedging Im support for pro- 
duction of nun misaa later. 


People on both sides of die MX 
di^te sod that vrithout lus oppo- 
stion, the House was likdy to sup- 
port tlie 21 nussiles. 

Until 1983, the MX was intend- 
ed to be moved about on vdiides or 
bidden in alos as a remedy against 


iooeasiDgly accurate Soviet nus- 
aOes. Fulmg an agreement m such 
haqng ^ the adirnni«stn irinn now 
planstoput 100 of the new missiles 
m existing Minuteman missile a- 
las. 

In his tmtiinony Tuesday, Mr. 
Wdnheiger said the adnniuslra&oii 
h«i no plans to ghangg that . plan. 
But he said the missOe was- still 
necessary because its 10 warheads 
and improved accuracy would 
counter modem Soviet muriies. 


ANNOUNCING THE ROYAL ORCHID SHERATON IN BANGKOK 


The testimony Tuesday by Mr. 
Kampelin^ die adininistiation’s 
new chid arms control ni^tiator. 
were his firet public comments 
snee being named to head the dde- 
gadon to the Geneva arms talks. 

He said that the United Slates 
and the Soviet Union “must uy to 
find a fmrzHiia onder which wc can 
hve tomtber in dignity." 

Mr. Kanmelman, told the Senate 
Foreige Rcfalioos Committee that 
although the Soviei Union was a 

S ressrve" and as “aggresrive so- 
toe United States “dares not 
rannoi blow toe Soviet Umon 


United Press httemanonal 

JERUSALEM ~ Defense Min- 
ister 'Titzbak RaNo of Israel has 
referred to French troops in Che 
UN peacekeqiing force in southeni 
LdmoD as “bastards," drawing 
heated reaction Wednesday from 
both France and United Nations. 

“Tb^ accusations are coarse. 
unfoiuuM and unjustified," said 
Roland Dumas, toe French minis- 
ter of external relations, though a 
spokesmen. 

Timor Gbksd. toe ^kesman 
for toe United Nations Interim 
Force in Lebanon, known as UNI- 
FTL. said: “I can't see what the 
Israelis are complaining about. 
They have full run of toe place, 
they blow up bouses, raid villages, 
arrest people by the scores. Tbey 
areas cco^yzag force and do what 
they wanL So v^'s interfering?" 

Mi. Rabin told toe Foreign Af- 
fairs and Defense Committee of toe 
Knesset. Israel's parhament, on 
Tues^y that UNIFIL hampered 
Israeli raids on Shiite guerrilla 
strongholds in villages east of Tyre. 

“The French in iIm: force are toe 
biggest bastards," Mr. Rabin said. 


according to Israeli news traorts. 
The committee sessions are dosed 



awOT. 

“we cannot wish it away." be 
said aiguing for toe oecessiK of 
pursuing toe oegoiiations. which 
resume on March 12. 


U.S. Envoy 
Causes Stir 



iiln iiliigi'iiiiff I ^ 




- .V. 



(Continned fran ftge I) 
minister. Erwin Lane, with a pro- 
- U.S. poiiticus. Leopold Crutz. 

In an iatorview, Mr. Sinowaiz 
said be and Mrs. von Damm were 
“g«»d friends." 

'This is something very ^rectal" 
be said. "A young Austrian girl 
emigrates, goa to America, tri- 
umphs and comes back as ambas- 
sador. I(*5 really a fairy tale." 

There are other, unkinder ^ 
prdsals to be beard in this gossipy 
dty. Bui Mrs. von Danun seems 
craieat to ignore them. 

“Any lime pet^e lead their lives 
the w9ff they see it, and tb^ go a 
little bit out of toe norm, obwusly 
you 8^ have to expect that not 
everybody 'befOrworten' ibat. 
akAi?" she asked, borrowing toe 
German word for approves. 

“But Pm a little used to that," 
she said, '^because} don’t think my 
life has been that cut and dry." 


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The committee sessums are dosed 
but its proceedings are routinely 
disdosed to reporters. 

French officers in UNIFIL 
caUed Paris to ask for an official 
protest against the ranaiks. Radio 
Israel said. 

Ovadia Sofer, too laaeli ambas- 
sador to France, was summoned to 
toe Foreign kfiiustry in Paris but 
tod not apologize for toe remarks 
and instead protested toe behavior 
oTFrend} troops, toe radio said. 

“Our army must defend iisdf 
against terrorist attacks staged by 
Shute demenls who are toe com- 
mon gnemies of France, Israd and 
toe free world." Mr. Sofer told re- 
porters in Paris. 

At least twice in recent days, as 
(he Israelis raided Shiite viliages, 
Fiencb troops in toe UN force 1^ 
been posted in toe villages as a 
restraining influeDce. 

The Israelis and toe French got 
into a shoving match at Buij Rahal 
on Feb. 1 4 when the French tried to 
stop the Israelis from bulldozing 
bouses of suspwied guenillas, 

[At the United Nations, Secre- 
ia^-Ceneral Javier Pto de Cukl- 
lar declared Wednesday that UN 
peacekeepers bad “no right to im- 
pede Lebanese acts of resistance" 
against Isra^ forces in southern 
Lebanon. The Assodaled Press re- 
ported from New York. 

[Expressing UN frustration over 
inability to defuse toe Lebanese 
crisis, toe secretary-general said 
that the IfN force alro lacked the 
power to prevent Israeli forces 
from taking tough retaliatory mea- 
sures against guenillas in soulbern 
Leban^l 

In Beirut, toe Ldsanese mnitaiy 
said that Israeli and Lebanese 
troc^ exebaneed fire in souibero 
LebuoD 00 WedtKsday in toe first 
reported dash between them ance 
Lslwese troops were deployed in 
the area evacuated by Iri^ II 
days aga 

Milllaiy sources said the dash 
was triggisred by an Isradi foot 
patrol attempting to enter territory 
oootroUed oy the Lebanese Army 
is Older to raid a Shiite Moslem 
village. 


WORLD BRIEl 


authenticity of toe document wifi be 
proved in court torougb toe testimony of a 
Cennaa expert. 

The remaining legal procedures involve 
e tamiTiario n of toe investigatii^ magis- 
trate's biO of particulars by a special ch^ 
ber before it authorizes Barbie's trial in toe 
criainal court building looking out oo toe 


eluding an appeal if Mr. Vei^ should 
make one. Other lawyers involved in the 
case have spoken of November as a likely 
time for the start of toe trial 
■ BartHe*S Mbndi Is Burned 

Prison sources said Wednesday that Bar- 
Ne. whose mouth was Intmed when he 
lock his daily digestion medication, had 
been given a cot^ewnd Tues^y vdiich is 
used to clean floors. The Associated Press 
reported from Lyon. 

The Lyon prosecutor said toe ntix-up 
was a genuine error. But Barbie's lawyer 
charged that it was intentiODal Barbie was 
rqmited in ^ood condition Wednesday. He 
turn immediately out toe product, 
which was rdentified as sodium sutcatCL 


Syrians ffijadt West GennaffH^ 

VIENNA (AP) — Two Syrians being deported fiom West Gan^ 
comandeered a i nfthaaisa aiifiner Wednesday wito 43 p^ile aboard and 
forced it to land in Vienna during a fiigitt fioffi Franknift to Damasois. 

T^ surrendered after neariy five horns of nitrations. ; 

Earlier, they had released m 33 passengeist 
Tile ftj phUfnember crew lemamed aboard toe hgacken 

were Mheved to be armed wito knives and a broto bottl^ and ra 
toieatenina two fli^t attendants, Scfawecfaat Airport autooatomia 
(teeofuie bha^n told negators, "Tf soiawody affrom tol ea 

than i«metera,tbecaptamwfflbeld]led."accxHdingtoaq^^ 
After an hour of negotiations. 21 of toe passengere wae released, and the 

rest were set free 90 minntes later. 


Kohl Reassures Poland on Frontiers 


BONN (Reuters) — Qiancdlor Hehnut Kttol aastned Fola^ cm 
Wednes^y that West (jenziaoy had no territorial daims against it aM 
spdte out gainst members of bis own who reasserted 
demands for the return of former Gennan provinocs. _ 

In his ann»ai State of toe Nation admess to toe West Gennm 
parliamenL the chancellor said tiiat the Bonn government aoc^tra 
emrent European frontiers and would stidc zigidl^ to al l agree ments it 
had with Soi^ bloc states. Mr. KtriiTs oennmeats mpeared to be 

aimed at defusing criticism of West Germany by tite Sonet Union ffld Its 

au;i>e after recent statements fiom membera of the wing of Ids 
Cuistian Democratic Union reviving daims to former German lands. 


“We. toe Federal R^blic of Germany aind the Pe^'s Rnublicof 
jawH , have no territo^ claims on eaim other," he said, "and vrill not 


P rJawH , have no territo^ claims on eaim other," he said, "and vrill not 
rmse any in the future." La^ areas ctf eastern Germany were lost to 
Poland and the Soviet Union after World War IL 


Bulgaria Curtails Railroad Services 

BELGRADE (Reuters) — Bulg^ has tempmai^ canoded 90 ex- 
press and rMber passenger train services because of probtems over energy 

and Fuel supplies, the Tauug news agency said Wednesday. 

jwpnrrin g fmm Mfia. quoted the ataic-nm railroad adnriinstra- 
tion as saying toe cancdlations had been prompted by "diffioilties in the 
energy system" and the need for imuriimnn savings (d power and fud. . 

Bulgaria announced a program of {toased power cuts last week to save 
electridiy. Officials acknowledged that Bui pria is in toe grip of a small 
energy crisis and have blan^ it on toe failuiie to bring new equipment 
into power stations and toe effects of dtpu^t last year. Poor man^ 
ment and this year’s severe winter conditions also were partly responsi- 
Ue. to^said. 


Ortega Invites Panel of U.S. Congi^ 


MANAGUA (WP) — In a meeting with five visiting Roman CatboKc 
tutors fiom the United States, Resident Daniel Ortega Saavedra of 
Nicaragna has invited U.S. coogresaonal leaders to form a bqiartisan 
fy>mmisrif>n that Ahmiiit vitit Nicaragua and find out that his connuys 
mflitaiy devdopment is pu^y defensive. 

[The Reagan administralicoi "would encourage" Congress to take up 
toe offer, toe White House spokesman, Laciy Speakes, said Wednesd^. 
United Press Intemaliboal repor te d fiom washingum. "It would be 
interesting, in our opmian, .to seewbat a dde^tion would turn up,” he 
added.] 

Mr. Ortega extended toe invitation as the U.S. Congress nears a vote on 
toe renewal of U.S, aid to Nkanguan lebds vrim have been seeking to 
overthrow the Sandinist govemmenL Tlie five American bitoops, who are 
on a fact-finding tour, have rdtented that they have never suppmted toe 
granting of mmuny aid "to any faction involved in any ccmflict anj^ 
where." The clergymen also voiced their siqipoit forpeace talks involving 
all oppositioD forces, an option that the Sandinists have tqieatedly 
rgect^ 


For the Record 


Jqpmr's pefina can^ png said Wednesday in a letter it was halting 
nearly rix months of attempts to extort moan from a confectimusy firm 
by plating poisoned sweets in shops, Kyodo news a^:^ repotted in 
Tol^. The police said the letter was bdieved to be genuine but gave no 
more details. fJteiamJ 

TItfce Tamancse ^ng kadem have been indicted on cha^ ^ ItiBiu 
an Awy»rifan J>iti<^ writer in California, court rrffidals in Taipd sain 
Wednesday. Thc^ said Chen ChHi, Wu iW and Tong Kud-Shen& ate 
accused of kfiling Hcany Uu, a critic of Taiwan, last October in Dafy 
(Sty. The officials did not say when the trial vna^ be^ (Seutes) 
Six iMf BKhafa g five saUai, have on trial in secret 
accused of plotting against toe govcromcBt of Fli^t lieutenant Jerry 
Rawlings. Radio Ghana said Wednesday. Ihe alle^ (riot is the fifth to 
be made pnblic since Lieutenant Rawti^ seized power in 1981. (Af) 

la codnl Madrid, an e q doa o o ripped throu^ a shopping center m 
Wednesday, ii^'iiiing at least five persons and danwging at least a dozen 
su>res, toe police said No one dmned responability for the blast. friP) 


UN Reports Accuses Somet 
Of Using ^Deliberated Terror 


(Contimed froni Plage 1) 
lages as a "ddiberale pNk^ aimed 
towns and deriving toe guerrillas 
of 5up()OTt and food 

It said tors had caused a dramat- 
ic fall in the productiou of cotton 
and rice, toe destruction cri toe irri- 
^tioo ^tem in the southern re- 
^on of Kandahar and the fiia 
signs of famme in the rpgi^ of 
Pi^shir north of Kabul in Ba- 
dakhshan in toe far north and in 
ibe west-central Hazar^at 

• Torture — A former Afghan 
security official told Mr. Ennacora 
that he had used ei^i techniques 
of torture, including electric shock, 
wood inserted into prisoners’ an- 
uses and foiciiig prisoners to drink 
urine. 

On Feb. 4. Afgbanistan signed a 
new UN conveotion banning tor- 
ture. 

In his recommendations, Mr. Er- 
macora said the withdrawal of the 
foreign tro^ toould be pan of a 
process of “normalization" in Af- 
ghanistan. 

In what was described by some 
sources as "un(>Ricedente^ criti- 


cism of a member of toe UN, Mr. 
Ermacora said that Af ghanis tan's 
system of government was unrepre- 
sentative and in "contradictioa" 
with UN human rights instru- 
ments. 

Mr. Ennacora called on toe gov- 
emiDent in Kabul (o oratveoe a 
representative assembly, and be 
suggested that Afghadnan mi^t 
"formally" commit itself to a policy 
of "pennanent neutrality." 

Srane observers srid toe rtpoti 
avrrided direct criticism of ite Af- 


ghu guerrillas, beyond sa^g that 
toeir treatment of prisoners was 
"not satisfacU}^." 

Hus, they sai4 contrasted siiaip- 
ly mto recent UN reports on hu- 
man rights in Guatemala t»n*t El 
Salvador, whidi stressed killing s 
and eoononuc Hamag^. attributed to 
anti-government guarillas. 

The UN inquiry was established 
by last year’s session of the com- 
mission, by a vote of 27-8 with 6 
abstentions. The vote was de- 
nounced by toe Afghan as 

"uolawfuL null and void, political- 
ly hyurious and oxirally faypocriti- 


Dollar Skids as Central Banks Step In 


( Contiimrd Crooi Page 1) 
pomt. where markets wiO now be 
impressed that the fundamental 
sUeogths of European Awytomifs 
must be taken into accotuit." toe 
spokesman said. Many traders and 
analysts, however, contended that 
toe dollar was likdy to Rsume its 
asoeoL 

The Euomean intervention egnu» 
ooe day after Paul A Voicker. 
chairmaD of the U.S. Federal R^ 
serve Board, questioned whether 
central banks nad been forceful 
eoou^ in trying to Mbdue tte dol- 
lar's rise. 

On Wednesday, breaking before 
a Senate committee in Wa^ngton, 
Mr. Voldcer rdterated that curren- 
cy incerveutioo may be useful at 



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diues. But he added that interven- 
tion could not overcome such long- 
term (HobVems as the U.S. budget 
deficit, whidi has Idped keep U.S. 
interest rates high ara tbas added 
to the attractioD of holding dollars. 

Analy^ said that toe massive 
inteivention Wednoday will make 
currency dealers vraxy about bid- 
ding up the doUar qu^y over tire 
next few we^ 

"Tbey’w just been hit over toe 
head with a basebaD bat," said 
Bruce Brittain, an economist at Sal- 
omon Brothers in New Yo^ But 
he and other analysts and traders 
said th^ do not bdieve there has 

yet been a decisive turnhu pdat in 
the rise of the dollar, vriudi has 
gained more than 75 percent 
t^ainst the mark over toe past four 
yeais. 

"A little ^Kculative air has been 
taken oat of the market," Herbe r t 
Wolf, chief economist at Qimxneiz- 
bank AG, said Wednmday. "The 
super-high doUar has been stopped, 
but the dollar will remain robust 
it's vera unlikely we are going to 
see a plunge." 


In London. Paul Cheitkow, efaief 
economist at Inteniationd 'Trea- 
sury Manyment Ltd!, forecast 
that the doflar would rise to about 
3.60 DM in six months and tZitf toe 
pound would fan to near parity 
with the dollar. 


Analysts who remaio bullish on 
toe dollar generally point to 
tations that the U3. economy will 
remain strong in toe near tom. 
boosting dei^d for credit and 
maintaining higli interest rat& 


Alan Greenspan, a framer chaff- 
wiaw toe U.S. Coundl of Eco- 
nomic Advisers, said this week that 
US. gross national product, or to- 
tal output of goods and services, 

could at a bl^ annual mte 

of 6 perooit in the current quarter. 


At toe same tisK; U5. inflatioa 
remains Iot. On Tuesday, the gov- 
eminent reported that cooaimer 
prices edgw up just 0.2 percent last 
montii. Deqnte concern over the 
doOa^s flight, toe Fed is uolikdy to 


put its inflation recoid at risk ^ 
monetary policy rignif^ 
candy, many analysts say. 




IT;..--; 


s-T Sr-’ - 

V. - 




Kw.: .■ ' ' 





2 ^ ^ E 








INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1985 


Page 3 




-i- ' . 






'^foadw 






!ir! 


IflllN 


White House 
Issues Threat 
To Veto Aid 
For Farmers 

By David Hoffman 
and Helen Dewar 

H'iuAiKj;KHi Pan Semee 

WASHINGTON ■ — ftesideat 
Ronald Reagan has been urged ^ 
ail his senior advisers to veto legis- 
lalioo pending in the Senate to pro- 
vide additional oedic tdief to 
farmers, the White House spokes- 
man said Wednesday. 

The spokesman, Larry ^eakes. 
indicated that Iteideni Reagan 
would probably veto two major 
amendiMts that were expected to 
be attached to an African famine 
relief bill. 

He said the Vniite House was 
also unhappy with the size of the 
famine relim bill. 

Mr. Reagan believes there is 
“runaway federal participation” in 
farm programs that eventually 
must Ik st^ed back. Mr. Speakes 
said. He criticized Democrats who 
are pushing the farm aid amend- 
ments. 

“The Democrats cried 'DeHcit!* 
in the campaign and the first thing 
ih^ do is send up budgei-bustin^'’ 
farm JegisJalion. Mr. Reagan ‘s 
spiolcesnian said. 

The proposed le^lalion would 
gp considerably beyond steps taken 
by the admioi^tion last week. It 
would further ease credit tenns, 
proriding SlOO milli on for federal- 
ly subsidized interest payments, 
and increase funds available for 
loan guarantees $1.8 billion. 

One particularly controversial 
prorisiOD, wbidi could result in 
govemmeni assumption of bad 
loans wth the banks bearing little 
or no share d* the cost was expect- 
ed to be shelved, increasing pros- 
pects for Repubhean siqiport of the 
measure. 

On Tuesday, Senate I^mbtican 
leaders resortkl to delaying tactics 
to fend df possible passage of the 
farm legislation. 

With Democrats and dissident 
farm-state Republicans within 
siiildng distance of passing the leg- 
islation, Majority Leader Robert J. 
Dole, RoH^lie^ d Kansas, put 
off a vote Tuesday on the issue and 
hinted at further ddaying tactics if 
it ^/peared the measure would be 
adopted. 

He adtnowledged that he was 
not sure ^ ^ the votes to su^ the 
farm legjslatkn. 

The Rqiublicans, meanwhile, 
aduiowled^ that their efforts to 
lohice the budget ddidl were in 
serious traubk. 

Tbe Senate Budget Connoittee 
chairman. Senator Pete V. Dome- 
nid of New Mexico, said after a 
Rsmblican discussion d deTidt- 
reductioD prospects that “she,, 
chances d gdring anything are not 
very good.” I 

Senator Dole conceded that the I 
effort was made “more difncult” i 
by news from Senator Oomenict 
t^ It would t^e $64 billion in 
spending cuts next year, half ^ain 
as muro as estimated only two 
months ago, to meet the R^ubli- 
cans* target d maTimum $|(XVbi]~ 
hon dendts fiscal 1988. 

SenaUK* Domeniei presented an 
outline for achieving the gpal that 
induded freezes in defease spend- 
ing and Social Security retirement 
ai^ disability payments, along 
with nmuly aU d the drastic do- 
mestic spendiiig cuts »hat Preddent 
Reagan ^ proposed. 

The outline was a “pretty scary 
piece d papa” a Republican sena- 
tor said as he eme^pd from the 
sesdoQ. A staff member who at^ 
tended ^ meeting described the 
senators as stunned. 

Another complicating factor was 
oppositioD to a defense Ireeze from 
R^ublicans on tbe Armed Serrices 
Committee. Th^ said Tuesday 
tha t they would accept no less than 
a 4 percent after-inflatioii increase 
for riefenfife, which would save $I I 
binion next ytar as apposed to 520 
bflliOT in savings Croin a freeze. 

The 4-perceni increase, however, 
is lower than preddeoi Reagan's 
request for a 5.9-peroeat increase. 

■ < 3 o(^ Estiiiiate Ml DeHot 
The Congressional Budget Of- 
fice projects that even if Congress 
approves all tbe spending cuts pro- 
pel Iw President Re^n, dm an- 
nual federd budget deficit will re- 
main around Sl&S billioii for the 
rest d tbe deca&. The New York 
Times rqxvted Wednesday. 

The budget office, acoordzog to 
oongreKtooal sources, prdecis a 
deficit d$186 billion in 19K, SI8S 
biUitm in 1987 and $186 billion in 
1988. The deficits fa* both 1989 
and 1990are{mgeaedatS187bfl- 
lioo. 

Presidmit Reagan has projected 
that the defidu now more than 
$200 billion, would dedine to $180 
billioa in and to $144 bOfion 
by 1^ if his cuts were approved. 
InthebudgelhesubmineatoCaii- : 
gress earlier tins mmth, Mr. Rea- 
gan pitmrsed spending cuts total- 
ing $47A billioo in dte fiscal year 



1970 U.S. Statute Led to Crackdown on the Mafia 



biiMrvUmd Am 


Kim Paris, a private investigator. 

How a Texas Detective 
Ensnared Her Man 

By Paul Taylor 

WashitigiOH Pett Service 

AUSTIN, Texas — A young Houston private eye on her fim case 
befriended a suspect in a thr»year-old murder case, dated Um for 
two ami a half months and tdd him she could not consider his 
marriage proposal until he revealed the dark secret he had hinted be 
was carrying 

The prospective bridegroom told his secret Thursday, not knowing 
that Kirn Paris, 23. had a tape recorder in her purse. 

When he had co^essed all Ms. Paris said, she told him she needed 
a dgarelte, and they drove to a nearby convenience store. She got out 
of the ear. It was the last he saw of ha. 

Moments later, police officers who had been monitoring the con- 
versation arrived and chaiged David Duval West, 28. with the 1982 
kiUings of a protninenl Houston lawyiv, James Campbell 35, and his 
wife, Virginia, M. Tbn were shot in their sleqi as two erf thdr 
grandduldren slept at tu foot of their bed. 

PolieB said one of tbe CacmrfieUs' four daugbters, Cynthia Helen 
Ray, prevailed on Mr. West, W boyfriend at the time, to kill her 
parents so she could ctrflect her share of an estate estimated to be 
worth $2 nnllion. Mr. R^ was dtarged Saturday with murder. 

The Campb^' three cMber daughters hired Clyde Wilstm Investi- 
. gaiions late last year. Cyde Wilson said Cyntiua Ray. known as the 
fami^s “problem dtild^ and Mr. West had been su^iecis from tbe 
start 

Ms. Paris, a fcKToer naval air traffic controller, had worked less than 
a yw in tbe agency’s insurance-fraud diviskm. surr^titiously video- 
taping aeddeni victims wfao clrimed 1^ bad been incapadtaied. 

After “xniensive coaching’’ by detectives, sbe insinuatea faendf into 
Mr. West’s life. 

Ms. Paris knocked on Mr. West's door one evening and feig^ 
anbanassmem vrixsi his roommate said the pencm she was locluig 
fordid not tive there. She asked if dm oonld use tbe phon& She struck 
up a conveRatioii. That night sbe spent three hours with Mr. West and 
his roommate at a bar. 

A*b. I^ris said sbe and Mr. West saw each ocher “about three or 
four nighta a week” thereafter, on a strictly platonic basis. 

Rqjarding sex. she said; “I kqit dancii^ around that subject 
Actually, it wasn't that lard. He fancies himself an intellectual being 
on a higto plane than most people. David and I ^lent a lot of time 
rfisai«itig history and politics and rdigioo.” 

Mr. West, a ddiveiy boy for a blueprint company, is a survivalist 
and a gun collector. 

Wien be proposed, Ms. Paris encouraged him to tell her the 
“awful” about his past to which be had alluded in eartier 
conversations. At that pmnt. the detective agmey ocHilacted poGce 
tte district attom^s office, and Ms. Fais was given the uqie 
recorder. 

Does sbe have any regrets? 

“I have no qualms about what I <tid, no,” she sud. 


By Sclwyn Ra^ 

New YoHi Times Seraee 

NEW YORK ~ For S3 years a 
secrei, seemingly impenetrable 
group called the “comnu^oo” was 
what the authorities now call the 
guiding force behind organized 
crime m New York and otno- ma- 
jor dues in the United Stales. 

Through occasional whispers 
gleaned by dectrook eavesdrop- 
ping and uncorroborated tips fmn 
mformants, law enforcement ofit- 
dals susp^ed that tbe leadeis of 
the five crime grou^ in New York 
met regularly as the oooaaission to 
resolve disputes and distribute mil- 
lions of dollars b crumnai spoila 

Now the Justice Dcpaitmeni be- 
lieves it has finally destnnod the 
commission, latgdy tiiroum pnm- 
sions of a federal statute, me Radt- 
eteer-lnfluenced and Corrvf»-Or- 
ganization Act of 1970 — 
conunonly called RICO. 

Under it provisions, the five re- 
puted leaders of New York's crime 
tactions and four of (hdr (ops aides 
were indicted Tuesday on racke- 
teering charges in \iS. District 
Court b Martian. 

The statute has been the favoriie 
weapon used by federal prosecu- 
tors in NtfOi' York and dsewhere b 
an unprecedented crackdown 
against organized crime m tbe 
United States. 

Mainly through the sutute, fed- 
eral prosecutors in the last two 
years have mdicted more than 
2,000 suspects, induding 300 in the 
New York metropolitan area, who 
have been ideotifiM as nemhers of 
traditional organized crime ^Mips. 

Bdore 1970. prosecutors were 
limited to seeing ii^uneats for 
acts, such as tiie eomm^ 
simi of a crime, or to finding wit- 
nesses who would testify about a 
criminal conspiracy. 

A kf^ proviaoQ (rf the stauite 
prohiUts the toleration of an “en- 
terprise” by a pattern of racketeer- 
ing The prosecution can prove 
ra^eteeriag with eridence that de- 
fodants were guilty of conspiring 


to comnni any two of 32 separate 
federal or state crimes. 

The nine men indicted Tuesday 
were accased of a pattern of racke- 
teering by linking them to coQS|»r- 
acies to comahL sax murders and 
the extortion of SIA ntiOion from 
coBcreie contractors m the diy. 

The mdietment asserted that the 
COmznissiM ***<( hirft amt 

NEWS ANALYSIS 

obtained kickbacks on aU concrete 
iadus^ prejeets of S2 million or 
more b the cin. 

If convicted each defendant 
faces up to 20 years m prison and 
an attempt by prosecuion to con- 
fiscate assets gained from the lO^ 
gal enterprise. 

Over tne last five yea^ the Fed- 
eral Bureau of Investigation has 
mode cmduitg down on oigaoized 
crime a major priority. In the New 
York area 173 agents and 23 Ptrfice 
Department delectivs have been 
assigned full timg to mves^ting 
each of (he five crime factions or 
families. 

G. Robert Blakm, an organized- 
crime expert wbo helped draft tbe 
RICO bw, said b an mieiview that 
until recently federal prosecutors 
and bvestigaiors failed to take ad- 
vantage of tbe statute. 

“Previously law enforcement 
was a like a wolf to a herd of 
animals.” said Mr. filakey, a pro- 
fessor of law ai the Univers^ of 
Notre Dame m South Bend, Indi- 
ana. “Prosecutors looked for single 
cases, they picked off the sick and 
woundetl only made the herd 
— organized crime — stronger.” 

TTirougb tbe RICO statute, fed- 
eral prosecutors have indici^ the 
commission and one ^roup. the Co- 
lombo family, as cnminal enter- 
prises. 

Officials said that federal prose- 
cutors in Manhatiao and Brooklyn 
also expected to bring mdictments 
against four other falxes — the 
Gambbo, Lucebese, Genovese and 
Bod lono groups — as ill^gl enler- 
{Kises. 

Through the bdicuneats Tues- 



f 



Paul C^eDanoi, alleged leader of tbe Gandnno family, 
leaves federal court in New Yorit after posting balL 


day. officials said ih^' had reached 
the summit of gangster leadership 
b America. 

“It is a great day for law enforce- 
ment, probably the nxirsi day for 
the M^ia,” said Rudolph W. Giu- 
liani the U.S. attorney m Manhat- 
tan, whose office headed the bves- 
tigatioo. 

Tbe charges of extortion b the 
concrete industry, Mr. Gmliani 
said, was only one example of “hid- 
den taxes” imposed by the Mafia. 
“Thbgs cost a lot more b New 
Yoik because of tbe mob,“ he said. 

He also asserted that organized 
crime had been principally respon- 
sible for illegal narcotics m the city 
and thus “there is a direct relation 
to violent crime” committed by ad- 
dicts. 


Mr. Giuliani said an object of the 
campaign was to disrupt mob ac- 
tiriues permanently by gobg after 
leaders and “people who can take 
over." 

Mr. Blakey said the mdictments 
of five lead^ was “a major blow” 
to long-established crime groups. 
“To run a fanuiy. requires expCT- 
tise,” ^ explab^ “It also proves 
that to be boss no longer means 
you're immune, it means you're b> 
dieted.” 

None of the purponed mob 
chiefs mdicted by fed^^rand ju- 
ries b tbe New York area in the last 
18 months have been tried or con- 
victed. But Mr. Giuliani said his 
office had a conviction record of 
about 93 percem. 


Democrats’ Rift Grows; Rival Policy Unit Planned 


us. Aocquts Word 
OfMexicansonS | 
HddmAhducdm 

The Asscacied Press ' 

MEXICO OTY — U.S. officials ' 
said they are convmoed that three | 
former Mexican security officers j 
questioned m the kidnappbg of a ' 
U.S. narcotics agent were not b- ' 
vedved m the case. 

The UB. Embassy’s press atta- 
ch4 Lee Johnson, said “the Mexi- 
can authorities have detennit^ 
they were not bvolved b the Idd- 
nappbg and we agree with that” 
Asked what their release could 
mean to the bvestigation of the 
abduction of Enrique Camareoa 
Salazar, Mr. Johnson said. “It can- 
not be considered a setback.” 

The three former security offi- 
cers were taken mto custody Sun- 
day b conneciion with tbe abduc- 
tion Feb. 7 of Mr. Camareoa, 37, a 
U.S. Dr^ ^oroemem Adminis- 
tration agent 

Tb^ were idoitified as Tomhs 
Moriet Botquez, a former member 
of the Fed^ Security Police; En- 
rique Goozhisz Aguiitf, a fonner 
Km tenant ool<»d Ut MexiCO Cit/s 
transit police; and Eduardo Ra- 
mirez Ortiz, a former federal secu- 
rity officer. 

A fourth man, Maraano Bdaz- 
ugoitia, arr«ted Mtmday b Gua- 
dalajara for all^edly piloting a 
p ipiie used by a reputed marijuana 
grower, Raf^ Caro Qubtero, to 
slip out of the dty. Tbe direcror of 
the U.S. drug agency. Francis M. 
Mullen Jr., Mr. Caro Qiuote- 

lo a suspect b tbe Iddoapping. 


By Dan Balz 
and David S. Broder 

H'eahiHgKm Peat Serriee 

WASHINGTON —The regn- 
al cleavage mihb tbe Democralic 
Party widened Itus week. While the 
parry's naiicnal rhairman , Raul G, 
Kirk Jr., announced the firat ap- 
pmntznents to his Deznociatic Na- 
tional Policy Council a group of 
Southeni and Western Demomis 
pressed forward with pbns to cre- 
ate a par^ council of thdr own. 

The Souihero and Weston oB> 
dais, led by Governor Charles S. 
Robb of Virgiua, Governor Bruce 
Babbitt of Artze^ Senator Sam 
Nunn of Geor^ and Represeota- 
tive Ridiard A Grohardt of Mis- 
souri plan to unvol their Demo- 
cratic Leadershq) Coimdl later this 
week. 

The second ooundl's oeauxs 
h(^ to proride fretii ideu for (he 
pa^ as it seeks to reshape Us iiz»- 
age.'But the group's other purpose, 
according to Its l^ers. is to offer a 
haven for disaffected offkiais wbo 
say that the national committee is a 
liability m their regions. 

Tbe'two organoatioas were the 
subject of btensive discussions 
during the wbter meeting of the 


National Govemon’ Association, 
which ended Tuesd^. Mr. Kirk 
saw the Robb-Babbiit group as a' 
potential threat to his etforts to 
rebuDd tbe party. And while tbe 
two sides reached the outward ap- 
pearuce of harmony, skepticism 
pasists on both. 

Mr. Kirk, who wen an endorse- 
menl for his group at a meeting 
Saturday of Donocratic govenuxs. 
said Toesday he was pissed with 
the way evals had uitiotded. 

“For virtually all tbe ffyvaooa 
to move on a n^ution to endorse 
the -DKPC. 1 couldn't ask for 
more,'" be said. 

Mr. Kirk added that be is “not 
insensitive” to the conraans of tbe 
Southern and Westeni officials and 
hopes that “oar objectives are com- 
moo ot^ectives.” 

Govesnbr Bob Graham of Flori- 
da, B supporter of the dissident 
group, expressed reservations 
about Mr. Kirk's organization. “I 
don’t think U can be seen as indo- 
pendent or oedibk,” he said. 

hb. Kirk's otgamzation will be 
beaded 1^ the framer govenxa of 
Utah. Scott M. Matbeson. Five 
governors a^rted Tuesday to at cm 
the commissiou: Mr. Babbitt, 


rhatftftan of the Democratic Gov- 
onors’ Association; Mkhad S. 
Dukakis erf Massachusetts; Rich- 
ard W. RjJey of South Carolina; 
Martha Layne CrsUins of Ken- 
tucky. and John of Kansas. 
diairnmn of the National Gover- 
nois' Assocution. 

The rppemtion council is enri- 
ooned as initiaDy having about 20 
membefs, divided among gover- 
DOis, senatns and House membeis. 
Nearly all the prospective oiganiz- 
os exune from the Souih and West, 
with tbe exception of Governor 
James J. Blanchard of Michigan 
and Seoaior John Glenn erf Ohia 

“1 want lo offer an olive brand) 
to Southeaneni and Westemejs vdio 
feel gernreEP*^ from wfaat's been 
happening,” Mr. Blanchard 

The second group plans to devd- 
op policy proposes, showcase 
younger Democratic leaders and 
inrotve itself in such pvty issues as 
the presidential nnmin»ting pro 
cess, according to organizers. 

■ Mondale Denes Retrealmg 

Tbe 1984 Democratic presideD' 
tial candidate. Waller F. Mondale, 
said be has recovered from tbe fa- 
tigue that followed his dection loss 


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^30s Bloodshed 
LedtoCurrent 
Mafia Families 

The .AsseiaaieJ Prat 

NEW YORK — Tbe Mafia's 
fi\'e-fainily structure evrrfx-ed in 
the 1930s following a bloody 
shakeout of leaderslup. 

The first top boss, Giuseppe 
Masseria. was murdered in 
.April 1931 and Salvatore Mor- 
anzano scanned the title “boss 
of bosses” briefly before being 
slain fi\'e moai^ later. 

Salvatore (Lucky) Luciano 
then engineered a reorganiza- 
tion that instituted a national 
“oommi&ion'* of top family 
bosses from around the United 
Slates and divided Neik York 
among five mobs. 

All the families are involved 
in narcotics, gambling and 
loansharking, plus other actiri- 
ties, accord]^ ip government 
documents i&t describe the 
gangs tlus wav; 

Gambino — biggest of the 
five with 250 core memhos. op- 
erates all OLvr New York and 
reaches to La.s Vegas and Flori- 
da, with interests in the enter- 
tainment, food and jewelry in- 
dustries. 

Genovese — 200 members 
operating in New York City 
and the New Jersey waterfront 
in pornography and labor rack- 
ets. 

Colombo — 1 15 membera in 
New York City involved with 
hijacking, union rackets, por- 
no^phy. cigarette smuggling 
and legitimate businesses. 

Bonanno — 193 members, in 
New York and Arizona, in por- 
nography, pizza parlors, restau- 
rants and coffee bouses. 

Lucchese — 100 members, 
mainly in New York City, in 
construction, ganpeol and gar- 
bage disposal businesses. 


and that k intends to resume 
speaking out about Presdent Ron- 
ald Relic's policies. United Press 
International reported. 

In an interview published 
Wednesday in the Minneapolis 
Star and Tribune in Mr. Mondiale's 
home state of Miimesota, he denied 
that he had retreated from public 
life because of emotional djsiress. 
Tbe interview was tbe fust be has 
given since tbe Novcmbei dection, 
when be was defeated by Picadent 
Rondd Reagan. 

“I wonidn’t call it dquesaon,” 
Mr. Mondale sakL 'TZhoe was a 
period of fatigue. 1 mean I was 
bone tired. It seems those experi- 
ences just sear thdnsdvcs into your 
psyche, so that you get so attuned 
to the fight that It take a long tioie 
to adjust.” 

He said that “the first moulb or 
so rd wake itp at 3 in the morning 
sfiO driMfing, stiU getting ready for 
the next speech.” 

Mr. Moudale, 37, has been asso- 
ciaCed with the WasbingtoD office 
of the Chicago law firm ra WinstOD 
and Snwn. He said he would soon 
becone a full partner, oonceotrat- 
ing OB intematronal law, but avoid- 
ing lobl^ing. 


BENNETON 

EngnTer-Heraldist 

firm founded in 1880 

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Ccsrnopciitan dinirc r'id'.r , . 

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■■.V,-?.: .mere e\cit:ng .vey tc 
jrv.vrd a)i3 

To o'ake your evening out an 
evening to ’einember, disoo.e’ 
These 3 g.'irte.'ipy. C'lt-edged 
addresses. 


Spieicasino 

Aachen 

imrlguiriig imernat:onai atmios- 
phere. .Avantgardo interio's 
v.ith moi’e man ‘C,0 v,'cr;-;s by 
leaping con:en^pPrary arnsts . 
First .tlass Gala Restaurant 
iV ~nPiiP start ^ Canc.ng :.n 
Ci'JbZero. A 

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mm- 

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Spieicasino 

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Germany's yntest Tasteful i 
gann:r,g sa;cn,3 ,.n the ntidsi oi i 
the 'C'vely Kyparv ScD.nist'- 
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Messieurs, Mesdames -| 

F^esvosjeux. 







Page 4 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1985 


Mauritanian Leader Says His Nation 
Needs Education Before Democracy 


By Edwaid Schumacher National Salvation," Cdond Taya aid. But Western diplomats and 

SetD YcHi Tims Seniee said Of the ruling junta, *^135 DOt Mauritanian officials said a more 

NOUAKCHOTT Mauritania ^ ^ But basic factor was that Colonel Hat' 

— The militaiy offitxr who took him. As 1 told daila had grown too independent 

powa in a coup in December has y™? ye wiU respect human of then^jimta. 
said that Mauritanians must first ^ ^ Ha^g over ^ new govOT- 

be educated before the muntiv carefully, at tunes conecung tus meat have been the reperaissioas 


aid. But Western diplomats and 
Mauritanian officials said a more 
basic factor was that Colonel Hat' 


said that Mauritanians must first 
be educated before the country 
•could be turned over to democracy. 

The (tfficer, Coload Maouya 
Sidi Ahmed Quid Taya, declined to 
say how long that nu^t take. But 
he appeared to rule out possi- 
bility of a quick return to democra- 
ts, as the military pled^ in 1978 
iriien it ovothrew the civiliw one- 
pany system. 

In the meanume, he win in an 
interview, respect for human rights 
is one of three maiTi goals be has 
seL The others, he said, are ending 
COnuptioo and pmmnting natimai 
unity. 


Hanging over the new gow- 
ment ^ve been the rq>ercu8sioas 


interpi^. A leather-bound copy from the war between Morocco 
of the Korm a^ a gmg» Maurita- and the Algerian-4}adEed Polisario 


□ian fl^ sat on his desk. Front guorillas over the Western 

The colo^ went to particular Sahara, a former Spanidi colony, 
ains to thank the Unit^ States The war has threatened to ^read 
» its ^million in aid. most of it to Algeria, dividing the five coun- 


for its $23 million in aid. most of it 


to hdp overcome a devastating tries of nonhwesL 


droogbL Although no one has died 
of starvation in recent ye^ ac- 


“The confitci in the Western Sa- 
hara is poisoning the atmosphere in 


cording to international relief offi- the r^on," Colbnd Taya sdd. 


According to Western diplo- milhon, maaiig it one of the inost 
mats. Cdond Taya has freed sparsely populated countries. 

169 prisoners seized by his Colonel Taya, who was bead of 

preoecessor. Uoitenant Colonel the army, seuxd power Dec. 12 
Mohammed Khouna Quid Hia- while Colonel HaidHla was out of 
daila. although the former presi- the country, 
dent himself remains under house In the interview Monday, Colo- 
arrest nel Taya accused his predeoessor of 

“The Military Coounittee for comiptkmtfaatmvolvedsoiiie/ood 


cials, the economy is in such ruin He has moved quickly to re-es- 
that 94 percent of the food is either tablish Mauritania’s traditional 
or imported from abroad, neutralism. Colonel Haidalla broke 
Mauritania, a desen nation rdations with Mtxocco after a Mo* 
occupies (he southwest comer of roccp-backedcqupfail^ia 19SI, 
the Sahara, ha«e a peculation (rf 1.7 and jmned an sltiaTice wth Algeria 
million, *nginpg it one of the most and Tunisia that inclicitly aligned 
sparsely populated countries. ^be three against Morocco and Lit> 

Colonel Taya, who was bead of y®; ■ j. .. , .• 

the army, se^ power Dec. 12 In an md^n of mOil^ di^ 



Aquino Trial Suspended 
As Several Witaesses 

Fail to Appear in G)url 


TTie Associa/fdPrea 

MANILA —The trial of Gencr- 


Ranas, 22, Olivia R^, 20, WDson 
Uasos, 32 — and their sopervisor, 


al Fabian C.Ver and 25 others for Ramon Layosa 57, were 

the murder in 1983 of an opppsi- because thqr could not rad them m 




lion leader, Benigno S. Aquino Jr., 
was sugrendedwedomeuy after 
several witnesses failed to appear. 

Tte pleading justice. Maniid 
Patnaran oftised pioseoition law- 
yers to find the witnesses by Mon- 








■ day, when the ti^ is sdieduled to 

resume. 

The witnesses included four pri' 


^eir security agency offices or at 
their known addbesses. 

The canals said they were told 
that the fifth person. Fred Viesca, 
27, an aaport cargo Icadet, had 
moved. 

Two of the four had express 
fear for their lives when (h^ testi- 
fied before the fact-finding .board 


vale secunty aiards lait year. None of (he Cvesaid thqr 



3tiirCoi;«^aiffl war^^ pleasure with that Mlicy, Colonel 


Taya has approved the lesumption 


In the iiierview Monday, Colo- of flighis between M^tania and 
nel Taya accused his predecessor of Mo^ow, wd an exchange of am- 


ivHytMV6N*TYttO 
'OOTTetEMK w / 

■ rovg Bufii^ess \ 

r SERVICE LOVIt/EES ? } 


u 


bassadors is expected soon. 

He also has moved to normalize 
relations with Libya. All Libyan 
diplomats were evicted after three 
earlier coup attempts, the last in 
1983. 

‘^What we really want is to have 
relations with all countries in the 
re^n," he said. 

Neutrality is said to be in part a 
repose to threats from iUng Has- 
san II of Morocco to send his anny 
in pursuit of Polisario guerrillas 
who ctom through northern Mauri- 


By Alan Cowell Mr. ViJjoeo said, provided the bulk 

New York Times Sertiee of the squatters there “cooperate in 

JOHANNESBURG — The au- the renewal of these areas.” KTC is 
thorities say they are prepared to the name given by residents to a 
develop the Crossroads squatter squatter camp In an area adjacent 


mony before a ract-tmamg no^ 
coQtradicdng the militaiy claim 
that opposition leada was shot 
by Rolando Gafanan, an allied 
C ommunis t ^ent. 

The 26 men on trial including 
Gmeral Ver, who was the anned 

c^A«> j _• j U 1 .I..J j '***" forces chief, are charged with the 

Soutti Afncan officials and workeR demolish shacks at the Qx>ssroads camp. biiHnp of Mr. Aqui^ and Mr. 

Caiman. The two men were killed 
• /• ^ "w ■ y y 'eW¥ T St the Manila aiiport on Aug. 21, 

r SflVTf'C N/Y'Ve ff* wi/’MiB f 1983. as Mr. Aquino returned after 

r M/w^ ^ ■M.t/ rr wtfM/ three years of self-exile in the Unit- 

Stay at Squatter Camp 

•/ J. A who took the former seoator down 

Mr. Vtljoen said, provided the bulk knowiedged black townships of ftom the plane was the assa s sm. 
of the squatters there “cooperate in Langa, Nyanga and Gugnietu One witness who showed up at 


South Africa Shifts, Says It Will Let 
Sorm Blacks Stay at Squatter Ckunp 


Prosecutors said another mt- 
ness, Ramon Balang, an airline 
ground wTgrneef. had agreed to tes- 
tify next week. Mr. Bal^ urid the 
board Mr. Galmati was in no pori- 
tion to riioot Mr. Aquino tocmise 
he was surnmoded scldiers and 
appeared to be smiluig wfaai Mr. 
Aquino was killed. Mr. Balang also 
said he did not see the taHing. 


Another prosecution witness 
sc^uled to testify next wedc is a 
wranan pameogeroo Mr. Aqnino’s 
plane vw came out of the plane 
crying Iqpstmically. She is b^eved 
to have seen the actual shooting. 


One witness who showed up at 


camp outside Cape Town as a 
black residential area, afjpareatly 
abandoning plans to raze it. 


the renewal of these areas.” KTC is would be permitted lb stay on a^ the coi^ouse was Celso Loter- BoTCOtt StYHUDS 
the name given by residents to a acquire 99-year leases. enia, an airline ground en^necr. I J 

squatter camp In an area adjacent By the minister's estimates, there He told the board he saw Mr. ¥«msavitf«^ riiAt 
CO Crossroads. are 10.000 shacks in Crossroads. Aquino shot from behind as be was 


By the minister's estimates, there He told the board he saw Mr. 
are 10.000 shacks in Crossroads. Aquino shot from behind as be was 


Previously the 
insisted that all 


^vemment bad 
rrossroads resi- 


bui there is room on the cranked being taken by soldiers down a 
area for only 3.000 houses. That stairway from the plane, but be 


who cross through ttortheni Mauri- However. Geirii Viljoeo. the dents;. number be- 7.000 famihes — at later recanted his testimony, 

lania from Al^iia. Maoiitania's white minister re^xmable for the tween 60,000 and 100.000. be least 40,000 people -~ soil face the proseoitois said they ha 


The Assoewled Press 
TOKYO — Major oppt 
parties b^an Wednesday 


W K/" 


13,000-mau army has little control destinies of many blacks, told Par- 
over the barren Saharan wastes. Hament in Cape Town on Tuesday 
Saudi Arabia and Kuwait, more- that some blacks in the camp who 
over, made neutrality —and some refused to coi^}eratB with his plan 


diplomats say the coiq> — all the 
more atliacnve by ofiering to roll 
over 530 anUioD in past-due dd>L 


whim minisler responsible for the tween 60,000 and 100.000, be Ieasi40.000p^le-- soil face the prosecutors said they bad not could be a protracted boycott of all 
destinies of many blacks, told Par- moved to a new township for blade forced removal to dedded whether to put him on the proceedings in the Diet, Juran’s 

Hament in Cape Town on Tuesday people at Khayelitsha, 10 miles (16 _j. n i* witness stand because of lus con- parliament, after the ruling Liberal 

that some blacks in the ca mp who kilometers) away. muiisw mdicatn in Pulia- nictiog statements. Democratic Party would not agree 

rtfu^ to cooperate with ^ plan Crossroads residents have losisi- SSi Afi®** ^ ““*7 that his to demands tor an income tax cut. 

OMnpulscnY^setikmenL ^ ... .f refused to move to Khayehtsha. r n i-nraminr > . . ■ .. ■ 


compulsmy resettlemenL 
list widt, 18 people died in 


not be located, the 


parliament, after the ruling Uberal 
Democratic Party would not agree 
to denumds for an income tax cut. 
The boycott was called after the 


The rollover was signed weeks after clashes prompted by rumors that 


— — - - •• ^ ^ r • — ICIUdCU Iw/ lUUVv LU l yy ft - , « • - 1 U -- — — ' — 

cost of bring m the new township Manv residents rf Crossroads proseoitor, Manud nen^ party deebned Tuesday to respond 

will be faighCT and t^ fear ^e ^ve dwre in open violation of “* V?P® to the oppoation’s proposed reri- 


tnecotm. 

The Saudis and the French know 
of the coup beforehand, whQe the 


the squatter population was about 
to be forcibly removed. Ri^tisi 
whites opposed to the govern- 


authorities will use the relocation south African laws that seek to “ testify. We’D try oar best to sjom of the budget for the 1985 

— ' tllMVI ** ^ 1 : t 1^^ . ^#11 


United States was caught by sur- meat's racial policy smd Tuesday 


prise, according to informed Euro- 
peans. France, the former coloaia} 


Kbur wish is our command. 


master in Mauritania, still assigns pressures. 


that the minister's announcement 
represented a capinilatioa to black 


Some of our passengers asked us why we didn’t 
have a tdefeix in our Business Scevice Lounges. 

Tlie truth was it hadn't reaDy occurred to us. 

Not until our passengers brought it up. Now we do. 

Service is like that. You have to Usten. 

During Die past few years, Gstenhq; to our 
passengers has helped us d^efop a whole range 
of new services. 

And we’re reminded every day just how many 
small details can stand improvement. 

So if you want to travel better, fly an airline that 
Bstens. 


its own officers to the Mauritanian The move seemed to represent a 
Army. further dqiartuie from Afrikaner 

Colooel Taya said that Maurita- Nationalist orthodoxy that bolds 
nia still morally supports t^ Ftili- that there should be no permanent 
saiio. black reridents in the area around 

recMoize seif-detennina- Cape Town, triiich is reserved for 
tion and on that basis we recognize whites and people of mixed racial 


to send “illegal” rcadents back to con„ol the numbers of blacks in 

the tribal homelands they left to an.a» However, Stiffs said the five had left 

seek work in Cape Town. Mr. Viljoen said he was prepared to their jobs and moved out ot their 

The government’s initial plan n^ntiaia with the At homes without tearing new ad- 

was that aU blades around Cnpe Khayelitsha, the auiborititt have dresses. 

Town should be moved to Kha^ set aside an area for what is termed Sheriffs in their oFTicaal report to 
liisha, but last we^ Mr. VOjoen “orderly squatting” by such per- the court said the subpoenas for 
said readents of the legally ac- sons. three airport guards — Efren 


cate them. fierml year, ioduding tax cuts of 1.1 * 

Sfafliffs said the five had left trillioD yea (54.2 billioa). 
eir jobs and moved out their The walkout is expected to stop 

imes without learing new ad- all Diet deliberations this we^ and 
esses. could keep the liberal Democratic 

Sheriffs in their oFTicaal report to Party from its goal of pasting tins 
e court said the subpoenas for year's budget bd^ore the start ^ the 
ree airport guards — Efren fiscal year on April I. 


the Saharan Democratic Arab Re- descent 


In Tokyo, an Existence on the Margins of Society 


public,” he said, uting the name of The announcement 


the enti9 that the Polisario has the second ooocestion i 


proclaim^ in the Western Sahara, the while authorities toward blades 


Skid Row, Japanese-Style,AttmctsAlcolutics€md Hum WiA Nowhere to Go 


The military also is pushing in the CapeTown area, but seemed 
ahead with an education program offset by a threat of forcible action 


By Susan Chira “bridge of tears” to be executed, ramble abont their experiences in 

New YeHc Times Service the dues begin. Worid War [L Others warm them- 

TOKYO — There are no clear Here, in what most of the world selvM by fn^ and someii^ too 
signposts to Sanya, home of ihis sees as orderly, clean, comfortable, tired or too drunk, they fall m and 
diy’s outcasts. middle-class Japan, men wander bom tbemsdves. 

As in so many Tokyo neighbor- about drinking from sake bottles. Most residents rf Tokyo fauw 
hoods, the narrow streets neaiby the dirt ground into their ragged Sanya merdy as a place w avoid, 
are ^ed with coffee sh(^ and clothes, they jeer at passing wool- where, they say, a very tm-Japan^ 
noodle shops, tiny bars and ferro- cn. They crouch ouiade b^dii^ type « pcc^le liw — dirty, rude, 
concrete apartment buddings. Bui houses and crowd into open-air P<»r, potentially riraenL 
past the intersection where con- bars for a drink and a beL But Swya mtnided on pubbe 

demned men were once led over Uie Some mumble to themselves, or notice after a n^t m^er. A 


S€f 


that stresses Arabic in the schools, if the offidal bhieprim was ig- 
The black minoritv in the south has nored. 


opposed-Unsa{^roadi.but(hemD- **J am prepared 10 allow the, ui 


-noankwwMAHrfce 

^ICWr 


itaiy has quashed dissent while also grading and devel^mem of the 
womng to teadi tribal Ian- areas on which the C^rossroads and 


guages. 


KTC squatter camps are tituated," 


AUTOS TAX FREE 


10 YEARS 

Ufa MiMr Cwt to lh» VWd 


INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIED 

(Continued From Back Page) 


SERVICES 

ICMDON. Young Gtnnai/Fmi^ oft. 


rary shelter and medical dinic tn 
Smya, thinks tile reality is more 


selves by fires, and sometimes, too disturbing. Some have ngected so- 
tu^ or too dnmk, fall in and d^, he said, but othm — the 


race to meet mu on your ml to 
londorLTd, UK 01-381 iBSl 


irn themselves. mentally 21 orala^hcs— driftto 

Most residents of Tokyo know Sanya because society has rgected 
uya meidy as a place to avrad, them. 

lere, they say, a very un-Japanese There are people living on Sao- 

pe of pec^le Ihv — dirty, rnde, ya's strceis, too, who cannot afford 
tor. potentially ridenL to pay for boarding houses, wfaidi 

But Sanya mtnided on public may put ax men in one small 
ttice after a recent murder. A roran. When there is woric, there is 
gangtier shot and killed a filmmak- money, and some laborcn main' 
er vriiom he mistakenly bdieved to tain bank accounts. How many do 


TRANSCO - — ■ 


AUTOSTAXFR^ ) FOR SA1£ A WANTED , 


SERVICES 


NEW tone BKOKAN lAOY 

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LEGAL SERVICES 


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SERVICES 


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UM)ON - Yoim Coribbiian tody 01 - 
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1 VVEST B4DIAN lADY Oanpowa Tot 
I tflohn all 9UT. 


YOUNG LADY OOMMNfGK lav. 
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YOUNG BE6ANT LADY 

MUUnMOUIM.nUIISr525 El 01 




74759 51 lOURISr CtWE Airporii. 
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be allied with the leftist ^oups the not and have to sleep on the streets 
gangsters despise. The kiUing is a matter of debate, 
toud^ chariot that brought hnn- A group of Japanese and Amori- 


toudbfid (tif a riot that brought hun- 
dreds of poticemen to Sanya. They 
stayed for a few hours, restored 
order and left 

Througbout Tokyo’s history, the 


A group of J^ianese and Ameri- 
can derg^en who have set iqi a 
shelter in a small cfaurdi «timate 
that 200 to 300 people sleep on 
Sanya’s streets every ni^l, but the 


area now called ^ya, a part of Toi^ dty government believes 
eastern Titicyo not marked as such that figure is exaggmted. It has 


on any dty map, has been a fear- 
some place. From 1600 to the mid- 
1 800s, when Tokyo was caQed Edo; 
hundreds of thousands of prisoners 
were executed nearby. The modem 
Sanya was created after Worid War 
U, when Tokyo's homdess were 


put the number oPCol^o’s home- 
less at about 1 1X30, with most sleq>- 
i^ near the bug/s commuter sta- 
tions of Shiiyuku and Ueno. 

There is dis^^eement, too, over 
the toll that Ufe in Sanya exacts. 
The Tokyo dty c^tce says that 37 


sheltered there in tents. Now there people (Ued in Sanya in 1984, from 
are 197 boarding houses within alcmioi-related illnesses oqiosure 


Sanya’s 395 acres (160 hectares). 

Since the war, Sanya has bra 
home mostly to day laborers, tpep 


HOLIDAYS & TRAVEL 


MIBS YOUNG lADY, towist giKfa. 
TAPiiB8a7 84 95. 


or other causes. Dr. Miflsahib) Ka- 
tori, a phytidan who wraks one 
day a week in a neaitiy welfare 


YOU CAN GO IT wrm STTIE. Now I 


Ta Fiw ^ 


AirtemaiM licL lun. 
470099. ToIa G. 


B T CA U EMt Sou par arf w Sali i rdgy I 
•dliQii. I 



MnS;520 97 9S 

BILINGUAL YOUNG LADY 


PANS LAOnr GffaNETBL Tmwd 
eomporion. Pas 633 68 09. 


who line up eadi morning to wait center, estimat tw ; that 90 to 100 
for constructioD crews to pick Lhein people died <xt the streets alone. 


SHGA90IS E4TL GUDB. 0& Sn- 1 
gopara734 96 28. I 




TOKYO: 442.39 79 EimpMn yomo 


out for a day's work at a Site. It also 
is home to the fnmtaiiy jii, the 
acutely alcoholic, the gangsters 


inUBS YOUNG LAOY 341 21 71. 1 
I VIP PA & bbi^ Wurpr e Nr. 


Mr. Mori said he contidered the 
government’s most impmtant latit 
that aS helping Suya retideots find 


IO9B0N/ I CA TINOWOATWICK) TOKYO 64S 2741. Tourw A ihop- IA1»B. 
&Art Stowe Trfi 381 06 OB | ptig giidw, inA protao. no. | d AHte 


who prey on them and the leftist jobs, rather estahiiohing ako- 
fringe groups that offer hdp and holi^ caters. 


d AHtoni fufc 


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poini to Sanya as an exaiqile of 
offidal callousness. The govern- 


The govenuaent provides unem- 
ployment benefits, wdfare pay- 


ment estimates the district's popu- meots, a medical rfinip and govern- 


lation a 7,000. 

The residenis of Sanya live out- 
side all the categories that normally 
define, and support, an iiufiridual 
in Japan: co^any, communiQi, 
family. They defy convention, 
some because they want to, but 


many others because they have no- Sanya had i 


meat-supported job placanents. 
During the weekkmg New Year's 
holiday, Mien the country shuts 
down and there is no work to be 
had, it also provides free shelter 
and distributes food. 

Mr. Mori said that conditions in 


where else to go. 


frail 10 or 


coved considerably 
0 years ago. with 


Public offidals tend to talk boarding houses cleaner and cooler 
about Sanya as if nonplussed by in the summer. 


people who th^ believe ddibesate- ^ya'sj 


ly set thei^ves outride the social os is shfiiAIng down from 1S,(^ 
order. Ymi Mori, deputy director in 1964, when construction for the 


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Th* AwoBWS 9f 

SANGUINE MESSAGE — Lee Mong Doo, a South 
Kirean, mites an af^ieal io Nood in denuiiding 
Ihk Jqiao help gam the re turn of bis father from 
.Seirhaiin in the SOTKt Far £a^ He said hb father, Lee 
Kyung Kan, 76^ was first taken away by the Japanese 
durii^ Worid War □ to work as a coal miner in 
Jqimiese-'Contndled Sakhalin. He te one of tibe estimat- 
ed 3,^ Komns remaming in the Soviet Union. 


of the Tokyo city govemment’s Tol^ Olympic Games provided 
Sanya office, said the Sanya people plenty of jobs. Those «4io remain 

tA li,ia M tkaa. Ja f_ • . ._ 


dloK to live as they do. 


m Sanya are growing dder, thdr 


'They want freedom,” Mr. Mori heads and their health more 
said ,**They hate any kinds of re- douded by aicoboi. 


stnctions, even the bonds of fam- 

ayr 

The Reverend Willjam J. 
Grimm, a priest frtxn the Maiy- 


The Tokyo Metn^iolitan gov- 
ernment says SO peic^ of Sm^ 
retideots were <Mder tiiaa 40 m 
1980, and 17.2 percent were over 


knoD order in the United Statra, 60. Last year 41.4 percent c€ Su- 
wmo with other clergymen has es- ya’s readents had been there more 


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IIVTERNATIONAL HERALD TBIBim, THIKSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1985 


Page S 


SCIENCE 


AIDS Fear Underlines Growing Importance of Blood for Medical Treatments 


By Lawrence K. Aleman 

Sew York Times Semce 

D espite the recent announce- 
inent by federal officials t^i 
the loog^awaned AIDS blood test 
would be delayed at least until the 
end of next mcnih, there is a palpa- 
ble sense of relief among many doc- 
tors and the public that a r^bie 
test will soon be available. 

Imdidt in the optimism is this 
fact; Blood has become a corner- 
stone of modem medidne, more 
sfgoificant to treatmem than many 
drugs, fn the United States, doctors 
prescribe alxtut 12 million transfu- 
siems for about 3 J millioa patients 
each year. 

Tbe new test, though not perfect, 
is expected to delect alrmt all 
blood comamiiiated the virus 
that causes the fatal acquired im- 
mune deficiency syndrome, or 
AIDS, before it gets into the blood- 
suppiy system. Thus the test is ex- 
pected to restore confidence in tbe 
integrity of the blood supply. 
whcM uses are more varied and 
essential than physicians could 
have imagined o^y a decade ago. 

In recent years blood products 
have been uski to ggnificamly in- 
crease the success of organ ifans* 
plants, to improve the care of new- 
borns as wdl as of older people, to 
make posable tbe development of 
more nfective cancer chonoihefa- 
py and to protect against several 
infections. 

“Blood transfusion has had an 
impact on tbe fnactice of medidne 
beyond any st^e antibioUc,” smd 
Dr. Johanna Piodydt, vice presi- 
dent and director of the New York 
Blood Center. 

“It is a toss-up between transfu- 
sions and an «rhei? ia as to which 
has had a grater impact on sur- 
gery,'’ she said. “You could put 
people to sleep and still not do the 
procures that you are able to do 
now if it weren't fa blood uansfu- 
sioas. Moreover, tbe r^le health 
care system could not have devel- 
oped without blood." 


Blood and Its 
Valuable Parts 

While uw» of whole blood declines, 
use of fractionated blood climbs. 


Figures in Millions of Blood Units 


! I total i 
i COUECT/ONS 


WHOLE 

BLOOD 


RED BLOOD 
'.CELLS V 


OTHER I , 

PLASMA, . xf J 



VT"" 


PLASMA 

FRESH 

FROZEN 

\ \./ 


PLATELETS 


FACTOR V((( 


1974 75 76 77 78 79 '80 '81 '82 ’63 


Source: The A/r»encanfle<f Cross 


The fractionadoo a unit of 
blood into its many component flu- 
id and cellular pans has miule 
blood a cruda] tool of medical 
ptaedee. 

A half-century ago, a blood bank 
was called on to singly only two 
items, whole blood and plasma, the 


liquid pordoQ of blood, to provide 
oxygen for anemic padents and to 
replace the blo^ lost in such con- 
ditions as bleeding and shock. 

Now the unit cV blood donated 
by one individual can serve many 
padents. Blood can be fracdonated 
into sadi components as red cells, 


platelets, plasma, albumen and 
Factor VIll for hemr^hiliaes. 
Modem medical practice calls for 
giving patients only the spedfic 
fradjons they need, not units of 
whde blood 

The threat posed by Al^ has 
been severe. In the summer rtf 1983, 
panic and ousunderstanding over 
AIDS led many peopit to stop do- 
nating blood, and unusually large 
shortages developed in some areas 
of tbe eotfotiy. 

De^te the relatively small risk, 
alnioat everyone who has received a 
blood transfufion lives with the 
fear of developug AIDS. 

The ihreai has been particularly 
severe for hgnirtphitiae^ who rdy 
on Factor VIll, a substance in the 
Mood that promotes clotting. He- 
mophilia, a neredilafy distmler that 
can lead to uocoairoUahie bleed- 
ing, is characterized by an absence 
of Factor VIll. 

For (he popuUtuM at iaigie< the 
fear of oontraedng AIDS ih^gh 
blood and blood products has far 
exce^ed the number of cases 
traced to such transmission. Only 
177 patients, including o1 hemo- 
philiacs, have come down with 
AIDS as a result of transfusions of 
blood or blood products. There had 
been 8.314 cases of AIDS reporud 
to die Centers for Disease Control 
in Atianta as of Feb. 1 1. 

Blood transfusions are tbe most 
succesaful of all transplants, and 
transfusions are used nu»i for sur- 
gical patients, la New York about 
10 percent of the blood used is for 
cotonuy bypass surgery and other 
open-hart pperatioos. ViUiam J. 
S^oeto. the second recipiemofa 
permanent aruTicial bean, has had 
more than 30 iransfusioas. 

A national study done in 1979. 
the latest avail^le, found that con- 
siderable blood was also used lot 
hip surgeiy to repair fractures and 
Aatnag^ csuscd by arthritis, 
cause these procedures can lead to 
the loss of an extraordinary 
amount of blood. 


Implant CouMPick Up 
Amputee Nerve Impulses 


IN BRIEF 


By Daniel Q. Haney 

The Aaadaied Press 

C AMBRIDGE Massachusetts 
—Amputees may someday be 
aUe to connect themsdves directly 
to (XHDputer keyboards and type 

simply oy tjiinlnng ^ ih^ks (q BD 
impiwuble alicoa chip that de^ 
lecis nerve impulses, a saeotist 
says. 

Tbe chip could also have many 
uplications in budding better arti- 
flciai limlM, bridging broken spinal 
cords and helpihg the deaf to near, 
said Dr. David ^11 of the Massa- 
chusetts Insiitute of Technology. 

Tbe idea is to pick up the faint 
electrical cunent in an amputee's 
stunq) and to translate tb» im- 
pulses into ibe kind of curreoi that 
could be used to move an anifidal 
aoD or dirsci a computer. 

Einstein Had 
Extra Cells 
In His Brain 

l/htted Prea intenutwiu/ 

B erkeley, Califmnia — An 
anatomy professor who has 
studied sections of Albert Ein- 
stein's brain says the sdeniist had 
73 percent more of a certain kind (tf 
oelf than does the average brain. 

Professor Marian Umnond of 
tbe Uiuv^^ of California at 
BaitdQ spent the past six months 
riicing ^»rt bits of the physdst's 
brain and counting the cdls. 

There are two kinds of brain 
cells, sbe ei^lamed. Neunm cdls 
do the thinlang aztd conduct nerve 
impulses while glial cdls, or noiro- 
gli^ supply nourishment and do 
the more immdane chores. 

In part of the left ride of Ein- 
sidn’s brain, Profess(V Djanxmd 
found 73 percent more glial ceDs 
for eve^ neuron than in the aver- 
age brain. That might be the reason 
RitixI^ hmc m jgnart , a hhniigh she 

said rile could not be sure. 

ProCessm Diamond said sbe got 
the idea for the project after seeing 
a picture of Emston’s preserved 
brain in an old science magazine. 
Bui tbe brain was owned by a Mis- 
souri patbd^t, one of the doc- 
tors 1 ^ did the autopsy on the 
physicist after his death in 1955, 
and he was rduciant to part wi th it. 

After thra years ttf ogding, he 
sent four «nan ehimhs 
“It was rather an overwhdmiiig 


Slime May Have Beea 1st Land naat 

TEMPE Arizona (NYT) — Evidence that (dues may have odanized 
dry land 1 j biUion years ago— three times earlier than indicated the 

fossil record — has been reported by gedogisis at Arizona Slate Univori- 
ty in Tempe. The plants may have been nothing nKHc than a primitive 
green slimk but th^' left the'teOiafe carbm signaiiire of plant life on the 
land surface. 

Dr. Paul Knauth. M/bo beaded the study, said that the andeni land 
surface, of the type known as caltcfae, had been found in a anyoa east of 
Phoeiux- Tbe de^it is believed to be 12 bfllion years old. 

Its carbon cooient was deTiciem in carbon 13. “Exhalation" into the 
sod d carbon dioxide ddlkicni in carbon ll be srid,b characteristic of 
plants. Because caliche always fonns on land, raihor than nnder vaier. 
Or. Knauth said he assumed its carbon came from land plants. 


“The only purpose of the im- 
plant is to the informaiion 
piped outride, where it can be pro- 
cessed and manipulated by a com- 
puter system that would interface 
vriih some son of mechanical de- 
vice." Dr. ^eU sard. 

Dr. Edell, a phyriologist and en- 
gineer, has been buildl^ and test- 
ing the chips for nine years. 

' {Tsotoeoae loses an arm, the 

nerves that were destined for the ^ ^ i ri 

fuigera. the wrist and 01 ^ Tra cking Knin o in OrHftr Sflvp Tf 


parts are severed. But the ends o 
Uiese nerves retrain. Inside tiiese 
nerves are tens of thousands of sig- 
nal carriers, called axons, that tell 
ronsdes when to move. 

Dr. EdeD's invention is a sUioon 
ctup one-rixlh of an inch kmg, one- 
12th of an inch wide and the thick- 
ness of a hair. Vben it was implant- 
ed in lab aniTnaiy severed nerves 
grew through the openings in a grid 
carved into one end. Tbe grid 
picked up impulses that ran along 
the nerves' axons. 

Hnding a way to tap into these 
nerve messages is a major goal of 
the researdt, but more lecbralogi- 
cal problems will have to be 
worked out before ifae chips can 
make life eario' for amputees. 

One stm will be to Ach circuits 
onto the chip. These niU encode the 
iMornaticKi and shuttle it out on a 
wire. Then the nerve impulses 
could be translated into ordinary 
electricity thaL trith the help of a 
conqniler, could move tbe aritflcial 
arm. 

“If we can succeed in making 
this ioL^ace a cUnically useful 
technology, it should be possible to 
bring out control signals that are 
very dosriy r^ted to the origmal 
mu^e fimctimL" Dr. EdeD said. 
“Once this is availably industry 
could produtx a sophisticated aru- 
fldal arm that coidd have similar 
capabDities to the origjital arm. 

“At the very least" he said, “we 
should be able to make a link that 
would allow people to type and 
operate other computer-controlled 
machinery in industry," such as 
lathes and drill pressm. 

Here the stump would be con- 
nected directly by wire to a com- 
puter terminal. The amputee could 
type by thinking something like: 
“Press 't' with my index finger." 

IV. Edeil said this kind of ^siem 
oouid be built within about three to 
five years. 


KATMANDU. Nepal (AP) — Ihe Smithsonian Institution in the 
United States and the Nqialese ^emnieni are cot^reraUng in a of 

the habits of the one-bocned Indian rhinoceros in the dense trcqncal forest 
of southern Nepal. 

Dart shotguns will be used to knock out 15 rhinos, who wiD then be 
collared with ra<Uo rransmiiiers for traebng. The fin^gs will be used in 
franung cooservaiion measures. 

Die one-borned rhino, long-on the world list of endangered ^ledes, is 
found only in two placa both in Asia. An estimated 800 survive in 
Assam. India, and another 350 in Nepal's Otitwan forest 

Shutde May Help in Cancer Researdi 

CAPE CANAVERAL Florida (UPf) — ^ace shuttle experimems 
scheduled for March and August flights could pave the way for break- 
through in the deveiopmenl of new drugs to flght cancer and other 
aJiments. it was reported in Aviation Week & ^ace Technology. 

The magazine said that researchers hope to grow protein crystals of 
exceptional size and purity in the waghtiessness of space. Suefa crystals 
grown in Earth's gravity are too small to allow ea^ analysis. 

By studying the molecular structure of the larger space ayst^ 
saentists hope to design drugs that can work with or ^aizat sunilar 
molecules in the body. 

Open Seas Have Fish-Farm Potential 

WASHINGTON (AP) — Sdeotisis at (he Smithsonian Instituikm 
report after two years of research that sea farnimg in trcfucal waters has 
an enormous poteoual for producing cheap, plentiful supplies of fish for 
a hungry world. Dr. Waller H. Adn of the Smjlhsonian said qxn-sea 
fisheries might weQ produce fish at 10 cents to 30 cents a pound (22 to 66 
cents a kilo^am) vriib simple equipment that fishermen in undeidevd- 
oped countries could earily be iraiw to use. 

Dr. .Adey said his research team bad found evidence of abundant plant 
life in the open seas, cooiratUcUng a long-held belief that they are low- 
nutricot deserts. 

Protein-Rich Rice Flour Developed 

WASHINGTON (NYT) — Agricultme D^artmeot scientists say they 
have developed a technique for produdiig a nee flour that is three uxnm 
richer in proiein than standard rice flour and could help reduce malnutri- 
lion among children in Third World countries. 

lin n p. Hansen, a food cbenusl with the dqaruneoL said the (]k>ur. 
called CHP-rice flour, contains 25 percent proldn. oompared with 8 
percent for standard rice flour. Wheat flour has about 12 perrai proretn. 

Tbe new procesring method, which Ifae deparunent is m a kin g available 
for commercial use, involves adding an enzyme from the fungus i^pergU- 
lus oryzae, corrunoaly used in tbe food procesring industry, to a doe flour 
solution. 


fading," she said. “Tiere 1 was, 
lodring at the brain that caw iqi 
with (he tfaeo 
Professm ' 

years studying the neunm-glial re- 
lationship in rats. Sm foiw that 
rats Aat were given lots of tread- 
mills and other things to play with 
and exercise on develop more glid 
cells for every neuroo, as Einstein 
had. 


Massive Sarcophagus 
Is Uneanhed in Egypt 

The Atsociaud Pfoi 

CAIRO — ^yptian aichaeolo- 
gisls have nnearihed a 24-ton sar- 
cophagus, tbe 1ai|est yd found for 
ao aodent &ratw minis ter. 

Dr. Simred^wfik of Cairo Uni- 
versity's (College of Antiquities said 
the empty gra^te sarcophagus, 
found near Cairo, belonged to 
Nephrenbei, prime minister under 
Raineses 11 in abmii 1300 B. C. 


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The study, by Dr. Bruce A. 
Friedman at tlie UnivsrsiQ' of 
Michigan, showed that the other 
leading conditions requiring blood 
imnsfusioRS are intestiiial bleed- 
ing, pepw ukers, anemia, cancer 
and aonic aneurysms, or balloon- 
ings in the wall of the body's main 
artery. 

One of the most surpriring and 
dranatie n*^**^* advances ha* re- 
sulted from the use of transfusions 
in kidney transplant surgery: Sur- 
vival is esiefxlcd if irajismaoDs are 
given before transplants. The qzii- 
mal number seems to be Five nans- 
furions. 

A less ^lectacular but equally 
imporiaat devdqifment has been 
the impact on preventive medidne. 
A vaccine made from the blood of 
carriers of the virus that causes the 


mainder of a whole unit of blood 
does not have to be discarded after 
eadi transfusion, 

Transfusions are one of tbe hid- 
den reasons for success in drag 
trealffiail d cancer. In the early 
days of chemotherapy, bleediim 
was an important cause irf death 
because toe drags destroyed so 
many platelets, the fragments that 
help blood clou Now platdet trans- 
fusions are available. The modern 
treatment of leukemia and other 
blood system disorders with drags 
and bone marrow transplants 
would be impossible without plate- 
lets. 

In organ iransplantation. genetic 
testing of blood rlLA (human leu- 
kocyte antigens, used to matdi tis- 
sues for tianspl^i) provides closer 


matching of the donated organ and 
the redpieoL HLA rests are some- 
tinies associaied with certain di^ 
eases and are used in research and 
to help make diagnoses. HLA and 
other mimiiooJogical tests are ai<o 
now used for more accurate deter- 
minautm of parentage. 

Although so much depends on 
donated blood, each irmisTusion 
has iu hazards. There is the risk of 
mismatches, which occur in about 
cme in 10,000 iransfurioos. There is 
the risk of other infections brides 
AIDS, particulariy non-.A oon-B 
hepatitis and cytomegalovirus in- 
fection. 

The goal trf many researchers is 
to replace h uman Uood with syn- 
tbeuc blood or a blood substitute. 
But (hough smne lesearcbm have 


touted a group of chemicals known 
as the perfluoroearbees, so far the 
produ^ have not lived up to ex- 
pectations. 

MeanwhOe, researchers have de- 
vekped techniques to freeze blood 
and store it for up to three years. 
The tedttuque usually is reserved 
for people with rare blood types. 
Fasonal stores of frozen blood are 
not fearible on a large scale, pri- 
marily because most pe^Ie die 
without eva nimAing a blood trans- 
fusion. Even if they do need on^ 
they may be in one place and their 
frozen blood in another, thus de- 
featii^ one of the most roaaritable 
a^Mcts of blood supjri>“. tbe elabo- 
rate yet logjcal ^'Stem that has 
grown up to coUeci and distribute 
this most essential bodily fluid. 


liver infection beraiilis B ts highly 
effective against that 

Injections of gamma ^obulin, 
prepared from blood, are effective 
in helping to prevent hepatitis A. 
ducken pox and rates, ueveh^ 
mem ot forms of gamma riobulm 
that can he injects into the veiiu 
has mode less painful a treatment 
d a amgemim form of immune 
deficiency that is unrelated to 
AIDS. 

Jaundice irf the newborn, a po- 
tentially fatal condition that is due 
to incompatibilities of Rh blood 
types between father and mother, 
has almost become a thing of tbe 
pney thanl« |0 routine Rh immunU 
zation of mothers whose children 
are at risk. 

Several medical and surgjcal 
trealffiCDis have improved chuces 
for survival of premature infants 
weighing less that 12 pounds (I 
kilogram), as well as for those bom 
at full term who become sicL Tiny 
biriiies need tiny amounts of blood. 
Tbe entire blo^ volume of some 
pronature newborns may be no 
more than' 100 mOliUters, about 
three and a third ounces. 

Although chemists have devel- 
oped m^ods to do standard medi- 
cal tests on just a few drops of 
blood, pediatricians still must 
drain a little more than a teaspoon 
ct blood each time they measure 
bitirabb and other diemcals that 
are critical in gaidmg therapy for 
rick infants and premature imants. 
Each removal can present a loss of 
about 10 percent of a premature 
infant's blood. 

“Probably 90 percent of our 
blood iransfurioos are to replace 
blo^ taken for sampling," said Dr. 
Alistair O. S. Philip, bead of neon- 
aioiogy at Maine Medical Center in 
Portland. 

Use of sterile plastic bags has 
allowed doctors to divide one unit 
of adult blood into small amounts 
that can be used for a baby ams a 
period of several days; so the re- 



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Air Transport "^tld, die leading international 
airiine magazine, has honoured KLM with its prestigious 
Passenger Service Award. 

The jury praised KLM’s long tradition in customer 
service, and in particular the innovations introduced to all 

dass^ in 1984. 

We are proud of the honour. But we shall continue 
to serve you even better with more improvements in 1985, 
T^t us, try us, fly us. 


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ftcyat Duten Airlines 







Page 6 


THITRSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1985 





The Way to Help Duarte 


A persoaaliiy made the difference last 
year Mien the U.S. Congress responded gener* 
to the appeal for hdp from President 
N^Iedn Duane of El Evador. That 
htnesu reform-nunded Guistian Democrat 
made friends out of doubters by promiang to 
end human li^ts abuses and start talking with 
bis guerrilla adversariesi Six mombs later, ibe 
bipartisan U.S. consensus on El Salvador is in 
uouble because Mr. Duane is in uouble. 

His very succos in attracting US. aid. 
about $82S million this year, has b^ misread 
his ri^t'Wing rivals as a blank chedt. With 
a majority in the tentative Assembly, they 
have written a tricky new election law to let 
conservative parties pcM their votes after the 
next elections, on Mardh 31. Mr. Duane ve- 
toed the law but was overruled by a Supreme 
Coun whose members were chosen 1^ the 
same assembly. A bigger right-wing majority, 
the likely outcome, means bigger troubles for 
Mr. Duarte, and thus for his U.S. suf^xirL 
The assembly also controls the attorn^ gen- 
eral's office, through which the right-wingers 
are blocking Mr. Duarte's efforts to prosecute 
bumao rights offenders. And when the presi- 
dent hims^ appointed a commisrion to inves- 
tigate five notorious murders, the assembly 
reused funds. That is why there has been no 
pursuit of the kfllers of Archbishop (^car 
Aniulfo Romero and two U.S. labor advisers, 
or those responsible for die 1983 massacre 
of peasants at Las Hqjas. The far right wants 
all such matters dumped in a memory bole. 

So cornered. Mr. Duane has also had to 
su^iend the peace talks he began last Novem- 


ber. What started bravely as the fust real fon 
to n^tiate an end (o the five-year civil war 
^uttoed to a halt when leftist rebds demand- 
ed the moon: power sharing and a merger of 
aimed forces as a condition for layiiu down 
their arms. Thus have the left and right com- 
bined to shrink Mr. Du^'s middle ground. 

De^te these setbadts, them ^ye 
some clear gains^ as the Reagan administralion 
points out Death squad Idlliogs have declined 
dramatically. Some known killers have been 
banished from the armed forces, and the insur- 
gents were unable to mount any successful 
offensives in 1984. But the anny's better per- 
formance has been marred by persistent re- 
ports of aerial attacks on noncombatants in 
villages that it suspects of harboring guerrillas. 

Tlie United States is hardly neutrd among 
the camending forces. It is and should be 
nrmly conuniiied to Mr. Duarte's attempts to 
bufld democracy and end the civil war on 
decent tenns. Congress proved its fid^ to 
him last year. The best way to do so again may 
be to tie useful strings to America's hdp. 

Conditionality works. Although Prudent 
Re^an scorned the human rights conditions 
formerly attached to md, th^ were surdy 
helpful in persuading the ^ vadorans to move 
against die death squad killings. Congress 
could DOW demand real suppon for Mr. 
Duarte's inquiry amunission and proof that 
the conventions of war are not being violated 
by air attadts. The purpose of U.S. aid should 
be not only to keep Mr. Duarte in office but to 
help him carry through his program. 

— T7/£ Af£}y YORK TIMES. 


When the Buck Stops 


inflation remains relatively low in the Unit- 
ed States, according to (he consumer price 
index for January. And the dollar has once 
again been rising rapidly on the foreign ex- 
change markets. Hiere is a coruiection. Hie 
panem has been dear for some time, and it is 
gorng to affect the way the American economy 
worits for the rest of this decade. 

The ririog dollar makes imports cheaper for 
Americans. Its urfluenoe is luM limited to im- 
ported goods alone; it also forces tbosetiusi- 
nesses that compete with imported goods to 
hold their own prices down. But businebes 
that do not have to worry about fordgn com- 
petition are under much less pressure to re- 
strain their prices, and those are the businesses 
in whidi inflation is now concentrated. 

If you lake the consumer goods most affect- 
ed by import prices — fud, clothing, furniture 
and new cars, for instanrg — you find that 
price increases there averted barely 1 percent 
during the past year; in comparison, pnees for 
all consumer goods and services rose 3.6 per- 
cent As for the items shoving price increases 
much higbCT than the average. iH were among 
those that imports do not ^ect: The cost of 
shelter rose more than 5 percent during the 
year; medical care was up S.8 percent; person- 
al and educational expenses rose 9.1 percent 


The thing s on which American consumers 
^nd their money fall into two roughly equal 
eateries: conunodiues. meaning tangible 
goods induding food, and services, which, as 
the government statisticians define the tei^ 
include the home. In the p^l year the pike 
iacreasm for all conuoKidides averaged just 
over 2 percent For services the figure was S.l 
percent Many commodities have to compete 
with imports. Few services do. 

Thus, in terms of inflation, the United 
States now has a split-level economy. of 
it, feeling the chilly wind of foreign trade, has 
bdd its prices remarkably stable. The other 
half, out of the wind, has quite a high inflation 
rate. This pattern is, unfortunately, entirety 
reversible. At some point the dollar wUl stop 
rising against other currendes. 

T^ there will no Icmger be falling prices of 
imports to offset the rapid and st^y in- 
creases dsewhere, and the consumer price in- 
dex will begjn to move iq)ward faster. If tlK 
dollar should fall against other cuirendes, the 
prices of inqxnts would go up and ibe CPI 
would rise faster than ever. Htat is why the rise 
of the dollar — now entirely unpredictable in 
its movemems — will prob^ly determine the 
timing of the next American recession. 

— THE WASHINGTON POST. 


(kherOpudon 


For Salvadorans, little but War 

A q»eda] report prepared for Confess con- 
firms Miat many have suspected about the 
Re^an administration's strategy in El Salva- 
dor — it is a short-term fix designed to sup- 
press the rebellion, and it fails to deal with the 
long-range problems that are the causes of the 
strife The effect of the policy is to make less 
likely a re^istic and lasting solution. 

T^ rqtort [concludes] that Prudent Rea- 
gan's oft-repeated c laim that three-fourths of 
US. aid to El Evador goes for ecemoak 
rather than miliiary asristanoe is not true. Only 
IS percent of U.S. aid has been spent on long- 
raoge reforms. The bulk has gone for military 
and military-related activities. 

Another oease-flre, not an escalation of the 
war, is a prerequisite for negotiations. Once 
the killing has stt^ped, discuraons aimed at 
creating a more broai^ based Salvadoran 
governmeot can b^in. that new government 
must indude the opposition leaders who now 
see guerriHa warfare as the only means left to 
them to effect chang e in H Salvador. The 
prospect for that sort of settlement is made less 
likely with each escalation of the war. 

— The lor Angeles Times. 

For and Against Small Farms 

The most pemidous phrase in the American 
langiiagg t(^y 15 ''larger, more effldent 
farms.” It reflet the conventional urban wis- 
dom that because farms in general have been 


getting fewer but larger, that must be good. 
Progre» is whatever baf^iens. 

The idea that the faiwy farm might be the 
most effldent unit of production in agriculture 
has simply been abandoned. Every family 
farm that goes under proves the nde, ev^ 
corporate farm giant that fails is the excqnim 
that proves the rule. This new agrarian myth is 
behind the assumption in public policy today 
that the cuirent farm ciiss is only a necessary 
"shakeout” of the least effldent farmers and 
that once we are through that, the industry win 
be siToager and healthier and more s^-suffl- 
deoL That is an attractive theory to urban 
politidans. It is also garbage. 

— The North Phate (Nebraska) Teleffopk. 

The '^family farm” rallying cry would prob- 
ably have lost all effectiveness decades ago if 
there were not two U.S. senators from every 
suite. Only by drastically scaling back govem- 
meni invotvement and by allowing competi- 
tioD can U.S. farming achieve tiie efndenr^ to 
again become the low-cost produco' and be 
able to compete effectively in world maikets. 

True, the result wall be fewer small farms 
and fewer small banks, grain elevators and 
even small towns. But attempts to reverse the 
tide can only mean more subsidies thrown at 
an increasiol^y noncompetitive farm sector 
that will require still mote subsidies. Small 
faints and rural communities could be pre- 
served, but ih^ would be expensive museums. 

— A. Gary Shilling, a New York-based 
economist, writing in the La Angeles Times. 


FROM OUB FEB. 28 PAGES, 75 AND 50 YEARS AGO 


1910: QiiiiaWdGOixie8U.S.BiiBiiiess 
PARIS — The American finandal group 
w tiii-h has opened op burioess rdatioos with 
China took fonnal possession of its offices in 
Puiring [on Feb. 2^. Guests induded three 
Imperial princes, tlK praidents of aU the 
g mwien t Boaids asd other high Chinese offi- 
cials and the diplomatic representatives of the 
Powers. The “friendly offices’' of European 

business men, as the Celestial Enq^ knows to 

its c os t, have not always been dirioterested, 
and were often the thin end of tte wedge foe 
potiticpl concessions. Commercial markets 
have ten been opened literally "at the can- 
non's mouth.” The European FOwffi have 
shown a tendeoty to secure not only commer- 
cial but territorial advantages. China, howev- 
er, knows that slto is safe from any such system 
of “grab” on the part of the United States. 


1935: Japan Weig^ Naval 'Hdiday’ 
TOKIO — The Japanese naval authorities are 
oxisidering a cotqMomise plan to solve the 
naval deadodc between Oreai Britain, the 
United States and Ji^ru by means of a three- 
year naval building holiday to extend fran the 
end of 1935 to 1938, the New York Herald 
learned [tm Feb. 27]. The propt^ is bdng 
discussed here by ht^ naval (rffidals who are 
understood to r^ard it favorably. According 
to this plan, no further prelimin^ conveisar 
tions w^d be held, but a formal naval confer- 
ence wmdd be a^nveoed toii^ the end of the 
year, posably in Ocuber. Inasmuch as Japan 
has b^t up nearer to treaty limits than either 
the United States or Britain, it is figured (hat if 
a halt to naval building were caOed th^ the 
ration between the United States, Britain and 
Japan wmild work (Njt at alxHtt 5-S-4. 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE 

JOHN HAY WHITNEY, Ctonmw 1958-1982 

KATHARINE GRAHAM, WILLIAM 1 PALEY, ARTHUR OCHS SULZBERGER 

Co-Ouarmen 


>HIUP M. FOISIE 
VALTER WELLS 
lOBERTfLMcCABE 
AMUELAET 
WRLCEWIR7Z 


LEE W. HUEBNER. FiMidier 
Euatire Editor RENE BONW 

fiftor ALAIN LECOUR 

tiaHtv Eihw R IQI ARP H* MORGAN 

Eater STEPHAN W. CONAWAY 


itentaiional Herald Tribune. 181 Avenue Charks-dp-GauDe, 9Z2(X) NeuilljMui^Sctne, 
Ftanoe. TdepbOK: 747-i26S. Tela: ti1Z7l8 (Herald). Cables Herald Pans. 


D^iiO PaNiito' 
Assedau Ptddidter 
Aaodue PabSdier 
Oireaar ef ^moioiB 
.. Direaar^OradOllm 
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JXreaeurdekipidihcation: WabwN. Ttow. 

jia Headquanen, 24-54 Hennessy Rd. Hont Ktmg. TeL 7^ 6U^ 

bnttbww VJiiiliobiaMajddm, 63 Lom A cre, LMdatiWC2.TA 836^0^ Tda^^ 

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nterracKM.' S2S4 yiairfy. Secand-claa peaaat paid at Lang Idand uiy. N. Y. tliOI. 
O I9SS, Iiaenuaumal Hmud Trmae. AU nghn reuned 



Cheer and Worries for China^s New Year 


N ew YORK —One of every four of us here 
cm Earth celebrated the aew year on the eve 
of Feb. 20. As they lit flrecrackets and munched 
moon cakes, many Chinese had good reason to 
be bullish about the Year of the Ox. 

By any redtoning, last year was a success for 
fordgn policies. An agreement wiA 
Britain coDcerning Hong Krnig solved a nettle- 
some problem and provided a "carrot” to put 
before compatriots in Taiwan. More i^evtaoL 
the ivsime man^sd to io^MOve rdatitms with 
both the United Sutes and the Soviet Union. 

In rural areas, inccHnes are risiim raftidly. The 
success Of the so-called responabmty system — 
the end of agriculture by commune — is viable in 
the offerings of free markets nationwide. 

Tbere are agns that (he country’s aente bous- 
ing shorty is improving as new construction 
projects rise on almost eveiy block and bill. 

Consumer goods abound. Tderison antennas 
sprout from country shacks. Ctoveted c^tbes 
from Hoag Kong and Shanghai are available. 

Young people who were once classified as 
'Hvaiting for employment” are taking advam^e 
of the doance to start their own otteipiises. Not 
surprisingly, street crime has declined. 

The government's blunt appraisal of the falli- 
bOi^ ol Marxian-Leninism — aiguabW the most 
in^xirtant event in the world in 1984' — was 
generally greeted witii enthusiasm in Ouna. 

But behind economic growth lurk questions 
that dampened spirits for the new year and that 
threaten the nation's long-term gp^ 

Rural inomnes are riang, true enough, but the 
great mass of China’s bureaucrats, who are 
banned from participating in private ventures, 
find tbemsdves falting bdhind in the economic 
race. When nuDOTS 5[ price increases wafled 
through Beging ttffices in November, a buying 
^ree brdte out in Wangfiging, the bu^ shop- 


By Bob Boorstin 

ping area. The leadership moved quickly to calm 
fears, promising mcome adjustment before 
prices go up. but the smdl of an "office workers' 
revoll,'' as one imelieciual calls it, is as heavy as 
the coal dust in (he winter air. 

Without the active hdp of these bureaucrats, 
who have the power to lum declared polides into 

No economic r^orm program, 
howeijerswe^ing,canke^up 
tiMi the es^ioding population 

reality, Deng Xiaoping's version of the Great 
Leap Foiward will slow to a crawl. Office work- 
ers are not yet ready to trade the advantages of 
urban life for the promise of riches in the fidds. 
but their concerns cannot be ignored. 

Equally vital to the success of economic re- 
form must be new aitempis to tackle the yawning 

E roblems of China's imdeveloped infrastructure. 

ig changes are promised this year: reform and 
expansion of airUne service, cemunued modern- 
ization of railways and construction of major 
highways linking urban centers. Such projects 
require great outlays of ^ital aod careful plao- 
ning? Without them, China's vast inland will 
remain an economic backwater. 

With the recent announcemem that more 
coastal areas are opening for foreign investmenL 
it seems clear that Mr. Deng and his followers 
win open the door to the West even wider. Yet 
the Chinese have learned that imports of techno- 
logy and expense brii^ unwanted cultural bag- 
^ge: Along with help in drilling for oil has come 


Michad Jackson's music. The leadership's task 
now is to tame the expecrations of young i^ple 

whQe maintaininginceiitivestoparticipateia the 

motherland's moderuization drive. 

The importing of (Dvesimeni and expertise has 
also brought a tide of corruption, lir one of 
China's so-called special economic zones, Shan- 
tou, "gifts” of color tdevisioa sets and rdrigera- 
lors are now necessary to start negotiations. A 
campaign to root out ^aft is hi^ on one Bering 
offldaTs list of new year’s resc»utioo& 

Hovering above all this is the old probtem of 
controlling population growth. The lesponsibil- 
ity s^iem and chan^ m wdfare policies mean 
that rural couples are again producing enoi^ 
children to till the fields and provide sec^ty tor 
old age. The one-family, one-child policy, with 
its posters of gniiing parents and an angeUc little 
giri, is in the doldrums as it enters its sixth year. 
No economic refonn program, however sw^ 
ing. can k^ up with the exploding population. 

Prosperity is high on everyone's bst of hopes 
for the new year, but in China politics never lags 
far bdiind. This has beea the traditional time 
when Chioese give offerings for long life. One 
assumes that the diminutive Mr. Deng has been 
in many of his countrymen's prayers. 

He seems to be in nne form as he enters bis 
81st year (poiiaps the Soviets just choose ihdr 
leadm badly), but much depends on the giant 
shadow that be casts. His atternpts to ease out 
foes and piu trusted Eeuienanis into poations of 
respoosiDility seem to augur well for ctmtinDity. 
But some h^-line Maoists, many of whom rose 
to prominence during the Cultura Revolution, 
continue to tlueateouie pragmatic line. 


The writer is working on a 
Snow and receafy retvned from 
Otina. He certtrUxaed this to 


trp to 
Janes 


To Assay a Family Farm, Ask the Right Questions 

P ORT ROYAL, Kentucky — Da- 
IT vid- Stockman, the Rea^ ad- 


By Wendell Berry 


cniniscratioa's budget director, is the 
latest remote observer lo conclude 
that tbe "farm problem” reduces to 
the propositirai that there are too 
many farmers. This licenses tbe fur- 
ther propositioQ that it is good for 
agriculture when a lot of farm fam- 
ilies go broke and their farms. 

If Mr. Stodunan were speaking for 
himself, be could be ignored. I^t 
matters is that he represents an atti- 
tude tiiat has been dominant in the 
official quartets since Eou Taft Ben- 
son was agriculture secretary in tbe 
Eisenhower administration. 

Mr. Stockman, a key member of an 
administration that would abandon 
farmers to \be justice of the market, 
assures that the coutinuing disiK^ses- 
rioo of thousands of farm families is 
merely good economics: "That is the 
way a c^natnic econoiriy wotks.” 

These "liisinvestmeiiis,” he says, 
are therefore to be "encouraged,” 
and he suggests that they are com- 
pensated for by *^masave explosions 
of new jobs and investments ... oo- 
curring elsewbere, in Sificon Valiqy." 

.1 degree with Mr, Slodonan. 

Does he talk in titat way bbcuisc be 
does not care, or because he does not 
know? 1 condude that he does not 
know, for bis assumption that it is 
gi^ and just to let economics deter- 
mine the practice of agriculture pre- 
cludes an interest in the quality of 
farming. Mr. Stodanan does not 
have the right answers because he has 
not asked tbe ri{^t questions. 

Ute questions, nevertheless, are 
there to he asked, and die failure to 
ask them is to invite ^cultural fail- 
ure worse than America now has. 

The most important question is 
whether good faimmg can be under- 
stood as an industry. Tbe answer is 
tl^t it cannot be so understood. The 
reasous are complicated but they may 
be summed up in two facts; first, 
fanning dqtends upon living crea- 
tures a^ biolcMcal processes, where- 
as the materi^ of industry are not 
alive and the processes are mechani- 


cal; second, a factory is, and is ex- 
pected to be. teinporary. whereas a 
farm, if it is well faro^ will last 
focever^and if it is poorly fanned it 
will be destroyed forever. 

A second question, therefore, is 
whether the most productive agricul- 
ture is necessarily the besL The an- 
swer is (hat it is not necessarily the 
best, for good agriculture requires 
soO conservation and other forms of 
maintenance as well as productivity. 
Present tragic soil erosioa rates sug- 
gest that high agricultural yields are 
coming at an enormous cost which 
sooner or later will have to be paid. 

How is soil to be conserved in 
agriailtural use? The basic methods 
have been avail^ie for hundreds of 
years, they can be used only by 
fanners who biow how to use them. 


who can afford to use them and who 
have the deare to use them. 

Where do you get such farmers? 
There is little likelihood of being able 
to hire them in Silicoo Valle)- in some 
future time of "disinvestment” in the 
computer industry. The only known 
way to get them in substantial num- 
bers is to rear them on farms, in 
farming families that are not too 
strappM for time or money to farm 
well! In America, because of belief m 
the private owuCTship of proper^, 
this means (hat fanmand must w 
divided and owned in small parcels 
and that farms, farmers and farm 
commuDities must thrive. 

Finally, we must ask if Mr. Stock- 


ally. 

man's "dynamic economy” is, as he 
thinks. eUminating the "ineffident" 
farmers. One doubts that a mere 


For Her There Was More 



By James R. . Icken&on 

W ASHINGTON — For nearly showing througfL Th 
^ years my maternal granef- simpUcity itseu: The 

Axis could hope to wi 


mother, who now rests under the 
Kansas prairie she loved, assumed 
that the universe revolv^ around 
western Kansas. Oh, if you bad asked 
her in so many words she would 
probably have laughingly denied 
that But her Gist pmciine was that 
bread is as basic as it ge^ and those 
wheat fanners who produced it were 
dewg God's work. She was by no 
means alone in this belief. 

In tbe weeks after the attack <m 
Pearl Harbor, incredible as it seems 
in hindsighL the hamlets of western 
Kansas ^ eastern Cdorado were 
blacked out at night I can remember 
Art Larsmi, who ran the lumber yard 
and was a block warden, tapping oo 
our window to tdl us that li^t was 


The Week of Reckoning 
For Third World Farms 


By Jonathan Power 


L ondon — Western and 
/ OPEC aid donors meet in 
Rome this week to settle the fate of 
the Imeroatiooal Fund for Agri- 
cultural Development a relatively 
smaO but effective UN agency. 
IFAD is the only international or- 
ganization that has the sole task of 
searching out the smaller farmers 
mid priding them the credit fa- 
tflizer, seeds and know-how to 
make a go of ihdr lives. 

The fond was established by a 
resolution of the Wrald Food Con- 
fereoce in 1974. That was tbe crisb 
year when even sk^tiesfeared that 
the world ought be running out of 
food. The situatioa 10 years later 
is traosfonned. The World Food 
Council observed in a recent docu- 
ment: “After a slow start in 1975, 
tbe years 1976, 1977 and 1978 wit- 
nessed a substantial recovery in 
cereal production ... Bumper 
world productioD levels in 1981 
and 1982 biou^t in record sup- 
plies and tbe lowest real marlrei 
prices for cereals in 30 years." 

This is despite the fact that in the 
decade since 1974 the world's pop- 
uIrdoo has grown by an extra bo- 
li<XL Much of Asia is now self- 
suffidenl and some countries are 
pradiuasg surpluses. 

And yet hunger-remains an ove^ 
whelming pr^em tens of mQ- 
lioos of small farmers. 

It is one thing to get advice, 
credit and knowMge to tbe larger 
farms; that has been the secret 
the green revolution in Asia and 
Latin America. It is another to 
reach small farmers, who often live 
far from ™in roads, have less col- 
late to offer in return for credit 
and have low down on gov- 
emmenis' lists of priorities. 

Asia stiD has the largest absolute 
Dumber of poor and cbrooically 
malnourished people, despite its 
leap forward. But Africa is ram- 
pant with food sbona^ with only 


small pockets of exception. And 
yet. given the iransformadon of the 
global scene in the last 10 yeai^ it 
is not overly optimistic to think 
that a major part of this laggardly 
group could be put on the high 
road to success in the next 10. 

Not all tbe rural hungry have 
land, but half of tbe estimated 450 
million do. 1liey could produce 
enot^ to feed tbemsdves. 

Given the right kind of support, 
small producers can achieve ni^ 
standards of husbandry. In dian ex- 
pmence diows that si^ farmers, 
given c^L caoproduce good re- 
turn on capital T^ rarely default 
and there is a multiplier effect once 
the bandwagon starts to move: 
helping then becoi^ largely a 

Tte^wlLre^IFAD comes in. 
Recently in Pakistan I looked at an 
IFAELsui^torted pnjeci in opera- 
tion. A former centim banker, Ja- 
Rul Nishstar, has organized 
of agricultural graduates to be- 
come mobile bankers. He has given 
them -each a mouvlnke and sent 
them to tbe remotest villages. A 
bonk U no longtf a forbidding 
wooden door. It is a man with a 
cra^'betmet who knows how to 
best seeds aod what will selTm 
tbe Karachi markeu Incomes have 
quadrupled in as many years. 

No one qu^'oos IFAD's per- 
formance. Tt is caught in a dud 
between OPEC ana tbe Western 
natirais, .Hie West, in particular the 
Unit^. States, is insistent that 
OPrc main tain its 1974 COOUnit’ 
meat to 42 percent of the budget 
OPEC coimtries say thn cannot 
because Iran has effectively 
dropped out of aid giving. Th^r 
have offered 38 percent and are 
probaUy prqnred to settle for 40. 

It is, a petty battie. Here is a 
caiiK; that could be won, if only 
there ^ a. Uule more vision. 

AO n'gh/s reserved 


The rationale was 
The only way the 
hope to win was to destroy 
America's food supply. 

There are still mUIions of Ameri- 
cans who share that feeling. Many of 
them have been or are gomg to be 
forced ofi^ tbe land and out of a cher- 
ished way of life, in the nation's wtwst 
agriculture criris since the I930s. 

There is no reason America cannot 
have a farm policy Uiat can hdp pre- 
serve the family farm, which is still 
the mainstay of agricultural produc- 
timi. For starters, there is no reason 
to make price support payments to 
large producers, those whose sales are 
$500,000 or more annually. 

Family farmers are worth saving. 
Most are not greedy. It is not uncom- 
mon for a fanner c^italized at SI 
million to receive a l-percent return 
on his invesUDCDL If he wants lo stay 
in business, he ought to be hdped. 

The farm culture has a value far 
beyond its impressive production fig- 
ures and bouom-tine considerations. 

Grandmother bad a true sense of 
tbe land. If you didn't own land, you 
had nothing, she felL She held on to 
the half-section — 320 acres (130 
hectares) — that she and Grandpa 
owned until she died When we sold 
it my uncle, who had fanned it for 
her after Grandpa died, told me she 
could have sold it at any time, pul the 
proceeds in a 5Vi-percent savings ac- 
count and made more money. 

My first reaction was shock. Was 
that why I bad spent all those blister- 
ing I2- and I'^iiour summer days 
during my teens eating enou^ top- 
soil, it seemed, lo start a spread of my 
own? But I knew be was right. 

Between 19^, when I first woriced 
as a full-time harvest hand at age I3, 
and 1951, 1 worked eveiy summer for 
my farmer uncles on both sides of 
family. Each year a few more margin- 
al faimers wiwd have to sell out and 
take jobs in Denver as welders or 



auto parts salesmen or whatever. 
Many of them had manageH to scrape 
ihroijigh the rain disasters of tiie 
Great Depresa<» and the Dust Bowl 
with a bau-secticni of land and an old 
Model O John Deere tractor that had 
only about five moving parts and 
burned kerosene. They prospered 
during the Worid War II years, v^en 
tile rains came and prices were hi^- 

But what drought and depre^n 
could not do, the revolution in farm 
technology that exploded after Worid 
War II did. Farms in the wheat ooim- 
uy had to keqi aqianding to justify 
the purchase cm the bigger and more 
efficieut technology. Die predictable 
result was an exodus of people. It was 
nothing short of revolutionary. 

In w summer of 1945 the side- 
walk OD the main street of McDon- 
ald. Kansas, was so jammed on Sat- 
urday night when the oxnnes lei out 
and the grocery stores were closing 
that impaueni kids ran out onto the 
street to gpt down to the pool baU, 
wbidi was packed. Now you could 
shoot a cannon down that main street 
any time after 6 on a Saturday n^t 
and not endan^ a living souL Ithu 
been that way for years. 

That U one of the more uoubling 
things about the crisis of the family 
farm. A way of life that is the only 
one many wanL a culture that shaped 
America's history and i^ues, is de- 
stroyed along with iu 

The Washington Post. 


Your Brain: 
Too Qever 
To Fathom? 


By George F. Will 




r ASHINGTON — It is a head- 
r T line that arre^ the t^Jsee 
Pose J): "Einstois Had Extra Ceos in 
His Brain.” Not news, yoir say? 
Wrong. Rie news (hat keeps aoivuig 
from neuFobiotogy is large enou^ to 
subvffi our sense of oursd>ns. 


economy can enact such a judgment. 
A more dangerous likdihc^ is that 
tte farmers bdog eSminated are the 
young ernes trying to get started. 

Tbe argument in favor of a stable, 
soundly e^blished population of 
Fannmg f amili es involves many more 
questions dw" those. But even so few 
aiggest inescapably that good fann- 
ing involves a long-term connection 


ttlar paipels of land. To subject this 
connection to an economic determin- 
ism necessarily indifferem to it is to 
destroy it — and, finally, to des&py 
ouisdves. For Americans are not just 
a crowd of separate individuals com- 
peting f<sr sp^ in a "free maclasL" 
America is a community ^ a land. 

Mr. Berry, author of '“The IMset^r^ 
of America," is a writer and famer. He 
coruribtOed this to The New York Tirtus. 


Eiostdn's brain from tbe Missoari 
who conducted the aor 
top^ in 1955, a scientist at (he Uni- 
veraty cd California at Betkelqr. 
Mariu Diamond, has discovered 
that Einstem's brain bad 73 peiceiR 
more "support cells" for every neu- 
rou chan are found io average teams. 
The Fin ytrin samples reportedly 
fame from the part of the brain re- 
sponaTile for 'Toe deepest thiakuig.* 
We are leandug a lot — periiaps-aii 
alarming lot — about woBt we are. 
Increased knowledge of the brain has 
alr^y brou^t a redoction of mis- 
ery throu^ pharmacological treat-, 
meois of such disrases as dqnessioo 
and sebizophreoia. But tius know- 
ledge can seem to threaten that inner 
«rtnn-rfiffig that nwtres us individuals. 
It seems to portray us as merdv phys- 
ic^ as more oomiHdienribte jmd 
quantifiable >>»an we want to be: 

It was bad enough when Coperni- 
cus evicted us from vdieie we think 
we bdoDg: at the center of the cos- 
mos. Sip« then, many systems of 
thought have seemed to imbed us 
stic^ in the worid m ways that 
compromise our sense of autononor. 

Darwin embedded mankind in die 
mud of tbe piaaet that Copemeas 
hito made pmpheraL Darwin assert- 
ed a continuum between mankind' 
and le^ (are we sure?) matter. 

The historidsms of Marx and oth- 
ers asserted that political and social 
are gorer^ by iroa laws of 
evolutioa, not the dtoices ttf 
autonomous huiTian beings. 

Freud said time are vridun us uo- 
chai^ depths with their own turbu- 
lences. Now comes oeurobudogy, 
arggpfiring — what? It really dore not - 
suggest that any<»e with 73 pereenl 
more su|^>ort cdls per neuron than 
average could have said, as Ezasteis 
did, "Hey: Incrrase tbe meed an 
c^ect and you contraa the passage 
of its time.” Neuroscieoces do not 
make such extravagant Haimx- 
In the New York Review of Books, 
Israd Rosrafidd of the Qty Univer- 
sity of New York offera a balanced 
assessment SuppoM paiticultf aten- 
tal events — reelingx, emotkiiis — 
can be associated with partiatiar 
chemical eveots, Diat docs not mean 
tiut say, tire feeli^ of love (XT patrio- 
tism can be expre^ed as a diemical 
fornuila. Neither does it meao that 
when you i^ "Hamlet” you should 



functioiung has advanced 
mme than it has understandii^ we 
can improve the functica^ m the 
brain without really knowing bow to 
explain iriiat is being dc^ aade 
the conccdon ra a cfacoiigd 
imbalance. While it is better to treat 
certain mental illnesses by admuus- 
ler^ drags rather than cmfming tbe 
pfltiait to an immobniHng chair, “we 
dtould ^ve no flhisioas tEat we red- 
ly know what we are doing when we 
use many of the ther^ries admini^ 
tered today,” Mr. Rosenfidd writes. 

Tbe chemistiy of memory, the 
chemistry of sorrow — we would fed 
diminished in dignity by sudi ways 
spoking. But oertam foods 
aminn adds that pa « into the blood 
and alter moods, indeed, sinq>ly see- 
ing food evidently can trigger j^ys- 
'-’-~ical meebamsms that produce 
It increase. Gracious, 
luman beings became comfort- 
able with the thought of tbemsdves 
as creatures compo^ of flesh and 
blood and also something grander. 
Now neuFobioiogy makes problemat- 
ic the idea that we are Imth bodies 
and quite distinct miods or spirits. 
Die idea of “the ghost in the ma- 
chine” may be yidding to tbe idea 
that we are marines Are we just 
tbe sum of tbe cheokal reactions 
bubbling within uS? 

Hapinly, the more we know, the 
less we Imow. Tbe more we know 
about the brain, the more we are 
awed by bow much there is to know 
not only about the brain itsdf but 
about die totality of creation that 
has culminated — we are the culmin- 
ation . . . aren’t we? — in a gpdgflL 
as intricate as man. 

The neurosdence behind the news 
that Emstdn’s brain was (tifferent 
caQs to mind a recent tTiiraigi^ Di- 
bune headline over a story about the 
aftermath of the Isradi airlift mu of 
Ethu^na; “20th Century Shms Ethio- 
pian Jews.” I know how they fed. 

Washingfen Post Writers Grotp. 


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 


German Qaestions 

In his opinion column “Again a 
Familiar German Rductanoe to Live 
Within the Rrality of the Day?” (Feb. 
II). William Pfau condemns Bonn's 
atiempt to keep the “Gennan ques- 
tion” formally aliw as seDtimeatal 
nonsense dictated political 0 (^r- 

tunism. While it is merdy eras to 
describe the comnutineDt of Helmut 
Kohl's government to tbe ques- 
tion of the Gennan peo^s future as 
partisan pdrtics, it is destructive to 
characterize West German refusal to 
^ve up the dream of a new Eurt^tean 
order as dangerous romaotidsm. 

“OmitsdUandjtolitik.” whether un- 
der WiDy Brandi or Mr. Kohl, sedts 
to secure basic human rights and po- 
Utical s^-detorminationTor counii> 
men east of the Elbe and to foster the 
cultural unity of the nation. 

The Fedi^ R^blic’s patient 
and peaceful dedication to overcom- 
ing the teutal divisions of German 
lantls and (he Eunx^ Continent is 
tbe strong motor CM a fledgling Euro- 
peanism. To keq> open the question 
of a permaneni p^cefui oraer for 


Europe is to ke^ alive the prospect 
of an end to the instabili^ and super- 
poi^ conflict inherent in the present 
political boundaries. 

BRENTON C FISCHMANN. 

Boon. 

Why all the discussioo of how, 
where and if the day of the end of the 
war should be dd^rated oo May 8? 
We did not have special commemora- 
tions 10 and 20 years ago. It was wise 
of Preddent Reapn to give up his 
original imentioa to be in Bonn that . 
day, and to go to an imeniaiional 
grouping in Strasbourg instead. 

K.E. SCHUERMANN. 

Dusseldorf. 

Mr. Pfaff says that Germans are 
not living in the reality of the day, but 

tes own a^uments (to not seem to be 

grounded in reality. Terrorism in Eu- 
rope has come from many nations, 
present and past; it is extremely un- 
fair to blame one natioaality for its 
I'esurgence. The reasoning n y » d ^ 
timilar to arguments of ami-Semi- 
tism — incidents arc chosen to sup- 
port a predetermined opinion. 


_ Mr. Pfaff speaks of the rbinamK 
asm that drives terrraisls to violence, 
and then he states (Ibt West Get^ 
mans should be "less disomtent with 
what is and less ctmeeroed «itb Miat 
might b^ or mi^t not” Is this seri- 
ous advicx on bow to cure tbe pn^ 
lem of terrorism whomm' it oecuiS? 

CINDY LARSON. 

Baltioxxe. 

liberty in lieu oi Soup 

J^tdoff VoU (Laws, Jan. 14), dts* 
(mssing responses from the hooiGless 
in To^ when he asked them why 
they did not avail themsdves of soup 
kitchens, suggests that the reroiKiss 
were “a paraphrase Nathan Hale's 
last woras — ^because we tike our 
freedom.’” Nathan Hale is known 
for declaring before being han^ by 
the British in 1776, "I only r^ret that 
1 have but one life to lose for my 
country." It was Patridc Henry who 
said, m 1775: "1 know not what 
course others may take, but as for me, 
give me Uberly or gjve me drath!” 
MARK KRAMER. 





i 




i>iaikitkii Index 

AME ■ pricH P 12 Eamwn reports P. f 
AVE« MonvlaanPIJ Plino rglf ti et ts Pll 
NvSE priua P 6 Ooio marUK P. 7 
NVSE hiont.'iews PIO liwrest rotes P 7 
CoAMion iieeiis P.U AianiM tummrv P. B 
Cufcencr roiei P. 7 Opiant PJO 

Canurodiim p 10 OTC iteek P.ll 

gwiawios P.K> OMff CToreels P.M 

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1985 


acral)»^“Sribnnc 

BUSINESS / FINANCE 


U.S. Stocks 
Report, Page 10 

Page 7 


hvf 




'.•■• - 'K 


WAU STREET WATCH 


Merrill Lynch Analyst Sees 
Major Advance in Making 


By EDWARD ROHRBACB 

Inuntottonei Herald Tnbuu 

A 5 investors* tastes on Wall Street have shifted from heavy 
/% <» the hoi sauce in January to refried beau as February 
closes, Merrill Lynch’s chief investment straie^i is 
•A iA. Hied up enough about the longterm poteatial of the 
market’s current advance to dub it **Th^ig Endiilada.” 
Stanley D. Salvigsa sees stocks pms^ to resume an eaduting 
upward thrust that will carry them well above 2.000 on the Dow 
average- h will rank, he predkis, with the two great bull reariiets 
of the century, in 1920-1929 and 1949-1965. 

Powering ’’Big Endiilada Ul” he said, will be an expanskm of 
price-eamings ratios for stocks — the same basic ingredient of 


the past two mmor advances. 

That is, rinandaTassets Brill be “ ^ 

perceiv^ by investors as of- StTSteglSt S66S R 
fering nutritional value while , » 

so-called tangible assets that SDlft BWSIJ ITOIQ 
ore attractive during inflation- 

ary times no longer will enjoy tangible assetS into 

ihc ^ invesi^i aj^. financial ones. 

•‘Real estate, if you will, has 
experienced a big P/E expan- 
sion over the last 20 yea^” he eq)laiDed. “Now with inflaiion 
less of an investmeni altemative. the growing demand for finan- 
cial assets will drive tbdr prices up.” 

Mr. Salvigsen believe the “new constructive era" for stocks 
actually returned four years ago with the advent cf real high 
interest rates, meaning when rates remain elevated while inflation 
abates. That set the stage for the August 1982 bull market charge, 
which is when he says “Enchilada Ur was first served up to 
investors. 

“Real high imerest rates portend a high-risk environment 
which constitutes a wall of worry for the majority of investors," 
he writes in Merrill Lynch’s current Investment Strategy Quarter- 
ly. “However, history shows that when the risks have been high so 
have the rewards for those nnandal instruments that were able to 
c(^ with the high-risk enviroruneoL" 


H e continued: “The process is s imilar to conditions in the 
1920s and 1950s. Real rates stayed hi^ through the 
period. Earnings growth was bdow average, but P/E 
ratios went from 8 to 20 over an 8-10 year period. Stock-price 
indexes rose more than 400 percent during these periods." 

Asked what stalled Wall Street in the 18 months mtH the start 
of 1985. Mr. Salrigsen rq>lied that the “risk-free rate of return 
was too conqMtitive for stocks." With Treasury bills offering 1 1- 
to 12>percent interest, “enthusiasm for the stock market was 
bosed down in '83-*84 and not rekindled until latdy," he added. 
When the rate dre^ped to 8 percent in Decembff, conditiems 
began to injure his “Big Pri chnada ’* theme. 

He said, incidental, that a catchy title for his reports 
implant the idea in investors’ minds. “Revenge of the Nerds," 
written last year, described how conservative folks who have been 
saving looni^ the past 20 years have finally located smart in a 
climate of high interest rates. 

Mr. Salvigsen argues that WaQ Street’s smge in Januaiy 
provided an “o^ect lesson" on bow misleading standard market 
signals can be “m a rising P/E environmenL" Both rqxirted and 
forecasted ramings were trending bdow es^TCciations, he pointed 
ouu yet during the month the market gained neatly one full P/E 
poinL 

“This has made it difficult for many observers to ratkmalize 
the strragth in stocks," hesaidL result has been a. tendency 
to early. This is particitiaily-tTiie'wtierd oataio stodcs have 
tnoken ab^ tbdr tnaditicmal valuation ranges and now appear 
unusually expensive Briien conqraied with the standards of tiie 
past decade." 

But, he added, this is Just the pdnL “Important changes in the 
level of valuation are not a fnnetion of any changes in the 
characteristics the stocks themselves but are tiie result of 
(Contiuned on P^ 9, GoL 1) 


Currency Rates 


Idle interbank ndes on Feb 27 , exduding fees. 

Offiod fixings fw Amsferdom. Brusieb. fronUiirr, ftn. New Ybri: rotas of 


■ 2 PJA 

s 

t 

DlM. 

P.P. 114- 

6Mr. 

8.F. 

5.F. vm 

AatsttrdDHi 

X754 

4.10 

11359* 

3750 ■ aws 

— - 

SJU* 

I3Z57 >14377 T 

amsiehCg) 

675*5 

7117 

30.129 

659 12155* 

nj6i 

— 

21418 2Sn25 

• 

Fmattort 

2515 

2435 

- 

32725* 15Q5X 

■45* 

4.94- 

in50* 1577* 

rt 

1519 


24115 

115805 2.3*100 

45M5 

TITO 

3583 2n50 

Mta 

leTun 

Z3425D 

42X49 

30250 — 

S5150 

»4* 

734*8 150 

Mewvoiate) 


15MS 


10.145 25*050 

17475 

*653 

353 358.90 

. ^ Port* 

iai7s 

11.11 

tivus 

— *5*x 

270 

15.177 • 

350S 3533* 

Toftro 

atutf 

1K.U 

TUB 

3650 1223* 

4753 

37759* 

0971 

Zerteb 

2535 


15515* 

27515* U371 

755*5* 

4545* 

— 15939* 

• - 1 ECU 

suta 

05101 

Z3366 

6J036 15B757 

251*2 

445083 

1503 I72J1S 

ISUR 

e.fS*W7 

aaaoM 

iniM 

97639 N.a 

3JQB 

*45554 

27205 M950 

* 


Pit 

Dollar Values 

< per 

s 

Pir 

ami. 

U55 

Saulv. 

U55 SaoN. U55 


&7M AosnNHf tAias 
BMM AMMHseMBH MU 

un« ■eWoBBa.Me ttM 
Birai CMdHS ijn 

MH7 BmMlInK }M9 

0.141 PfeuM naldtt 74125 
ODin OrMkWpekflM UBSi 
al2ll HhiKbmS 7J0S 


SMTI IrMS 

aims imukmci 

Sm fCMMlHXlMr 
oamt llWnr.rfMBn 
aw NmAkiMH 
U551 MLpbsb 
OMM PwtMOW 
0277* SoMriTBl 


(USV StaeoMnl S27B 
OMS s.Afr«airaed LI57I 
00012 a.KarNB«w f«*7S 
OMR Sm,P0nI0 WJO 
out* SWHlImM fM 
UBS TotMnS 2MI 
OOSS TWboM MISS 
02722 UJLE-tfMm 3i727 


(p> comDKrdallraneiUAmoununaedmtobiryewpMndlOAmeuntinateHitobuvameollarl-l 
IMIsellNIx) UnHief Uniyi Units oMOMD 
HA: neteuolcds NA.: nolciMlimte. 

Stoums.- Prwinir du Seneftor (BnaatHI: Beaea Cammerelale llaUaoo tMUmO/ Oiemleal 
Bank tNew Banaue MeHanale Be Peris (Paris}.- IMP ISOBIf Banana Arate al 

rnfWmafienaip 0 ym«»AfswMnr fdAwr. rlmi dimwni. Ofller dnto Awn anwiMrc oner AP. 


Interest Rates 


Enrocurreiu^ Deposits 


SirisB Prance 

DaBar OMark Praae Steritoe Pranc BCU SDU 
1M. nh -BSI, SW - SSk M > SSk 12» - M 1Wa-10Sk Oh-ISh 

2M. a«h-trb • -AM I3M-14 lOte-IO*. iK-SSk 

iwL SK-yii. oih.A«u ssk-ssh n .iiih on osk-yH. 

Ml m'VWMfe-AtkSW'O u«rUH.iiM-iint «Ui-nk 

IV. KIb- MU. MB-A4* S%-SMI2M-l2Hnnw-t2 fW-V« 

Baias mrftrnMe la kOarbaak aaposlls of fl mllHan mMmum /or equtiwiMif7. 

Saureas: Morgan Guamniy lOallar. DM. SF, Pouna, PF): Ltovur Bank tecui; ailbank 
ISOP}. 


Asian Dollar Rates 

Imo. 2moc. 

BW -BA Bib.ytb 

Sauree: Atufm 


Feb. 27 


2mM. 
9tb -*H 


inor 
104* -101* 


Key Money Rates 


Otsemnn Rom 
PMeral Funds 
Prime Rote 
Broker Lnnn Rnte 
Comm. Paper. 20*IW dovs 
B-nwnni Treaw Bills 
frnemh Treasury Bills 
cot 3049 days 
cot *049 days 

West Gennanv 

tombord Rote 
OramlgM RMe 
One Month Interbenk 
^ntentti Intore onk 
^^nonth interbank 


Iwicryeiilly ti Role 
CoH Money 
teemienm InterboU 
>nwntti iMarbaik 
Bflwnm iniorbank 


OoM Prey. 

B • Bank Bom Role 

74* 74* coll Money 

Wt lOta 91-doy Troosurv Bin 

9H4I* 91*44* amenih interbank 
B.A0 a*S JuB 

02S 021 

055 S49 Disceiint Rate 

8J0 142 OaHMoiwy 

04S 041 «Mav inlerton* 


14 14 

l2Ui 13 

13 9/16 I34fe 

134* 14 tk 


5 5 

Ml « •* 
6 7/16 *1* 


AM AH 

SJS ASS 
165 A65 

A3B A!5 
655 AH 


Mt«* 1049 
104* 104* 

in* m* 

u 4* ui* 
lOM U7/16 


Gold Prices 


Saureas; RuuMro Cemmenbonk* Crnfff Ay- 
onnnM. LiPMb Bonk. Bank of mirm 


AJM. PAA ay* 
Mono Kgne 28545 28750 + 

LHombeura 38085 — t 5JS 

Pwa 1125 klie> 387.92 3*145 + 951 

Zuneh 38825 290.75 + S50 

Lsndta 390JS 39D5Q S5S 

NtwYorfc - 2BBin -028 

omcM flsbi» far LsiKin Perl* and Luteni- 
bam. eeenira and BteinB priea* ter Hene Km 
end ZirldL Naw Vorli taw ciirrial ceiltrecL 
All prices fei u&s per auu. 

SoM-ce: Rawtm 


Finns Win 
A Ruling 
On Waste 

Supreme Court 

Badks Exemption 

Compiled bp Ov Su^ From Di^atdia 

WASHINGTON — Tbc Su- 
preme Court ruled 5-4 Wednesday 
that the Environmemal Proteciioo 
Agency may exempt individual in- 
dusiriri plants from national dean- 
water standards which limit the 
discharge of poUuiams. 

The ruling was a viaory for the 
Reagan admiriistration and for the 
chemical industry which had chal- 
lenged a lower court's delennina- 
tion that the govemmcDt agency 
could not grant variances from na- 
timxal rules for treating toxic ebe^ 
teals before they are dumped into 
public waterways. 

Although few sudi variances 
have been given so far, industry 
complained it wtnild be saddled 
with very high costs if reguired to 
meet naiioi^ dean water stan- 
dards. 

But environmental groups 
warned that the conqianies were 
simply li^ng to dday conmliance 
with standa^ ordered by the 
Oean Water Act. 

Tbe statute directs the EPA to 
set national standards for industri- 
al discharge d treated toxic waste 
— pollutants that have been al 
least partially deansed before flow- 
ing into lakes and streams. 

Uiuler an EPA exemption, in- 
dustrial fac^lies can get a certain 
type of variance by showin& for 
exanrole, that compl)4ng with na- 
tional standards would result in a 
poDutant remo^ cost “wholly out 
of pn^toTlion to the costs conrid- 
ered by EPA in setting national 
standard." 

Tbe Natural Resource Defease 
Counefl diajUe&gied the EPA's ex- 
emptionjxili^ ^ won a ruling by 
tbe 3rd u5. Qrcuit Court of Ap- 
peals in Htiladdphia that the EPA 
lacks the autiuMTiy to grant such 
variances under llte Cl^ Wat^ 
Act and its 1977 amendments. 

Tbe Supreme Court reversed 
that ruling Wednesday. 

The impact tbe ruling is not 
immediaidy clear. (I/PJ, AP) 


West Germany’s Degussa Finding 
Strengths, Problems m Its Diversity 


By Warren Geder 

Intenuaianal HeraU Tnbme 

FRANKFURT — D^ussa AG, tbe lag pre- 
cious nieta^ chemicals and ^armaceuticals 
group, is realiziiig more tl^ evo that divH^ can 
be a source of both strength and vnlneralHli^. 

The Frankturt-based company enrrentiy faea a 
host of “uncontroUables" across its full product 
line that could dmlleiige the cQDq)any’s otherwise 
sdid proqwets f or a bdty jttuqi inpnmts thb year, 
anal^ts say. 

These factors indude an unpredictable doDar, a 
foreign government’s threat to dose by Thursday a 
gold mine partly owned by Degussa and conlimi- 
ing ctMifusitm over Bonn's pttqwsal for tbe manda- 
tory use ^ catalytic converters on automobiles, a 
decision in wfuen Degussa has a major stake. 

The sutgiiig U.S. dollar, for instance, is helping 
u> boost Degussa’s diemical exports while simiilta- 
neoudy depet^ng precious metals prices. De- 
pressed gold prices earnings in the conqjany’s 
gold mining activities but, on tbe other hand, 
teduce costs in its proeessmg operatkms. 

Still another variant in D^ussa’s earnings mix, 
however, is that fluctuating ^d prices are the key 




Hong Kong Opts 
For Indirect Tax 
To Cut Its Deficit 




requiremeni for profita^ty in precious metals 
trading activities, which traditionally account for 
iwo-ihirdsof total sales in tbe metals division. Got 
Becker, the cornp^y’s Sl-year-old ghaitTnan, said 
in a recent interview. 

With precious metals accouniiag^for 65 percent 
of Degu^'s total revenue of 1 1 mUion Deutsche 
marks (S32 billion) last year, the high-nying dollar 
is thus seen as a omied messing. The doO^'s future 
course remains the key questirm mark hovering 
over the company’s income statement for the cur- 
rent fiscal yem ending S^L 30. 

Last year, sales in the metals dhnsioQ fdl 7.8 
percent from a year earte, a slippy partly com- 
pacted for a 16.1-pecot rise in diemical 
divisiM revenue, to 3 J3 bOlum DM. Phammeeuti- 
cals, whidi comprise only 3 percent of total reve- 
nue, were up 4,2 perooit last year. 

The drop in revenue notwithstanding, D^ussa 
said its group profit for tbe year ended last Sept 
30. wdiich have not ya been rdeased, wfl] be ab(^ 
the yeor-eariia 89.97 nwlK oa DM. 

“Even if growth in sales turns out a little slower, 
growth in pnrfiis vrili ctmtinue at a satisfacioiy 
levd this as increasing capadty utilization has 

led to a dwline in our costs," Mr. Becker, friio has 
led the company as chairman since 1977, said. 

Investois, bowever, are often confused whelha 
to view Degussa as a metal or chemica] stock 
According to Margot 5tiioeneQ. analyst at West- 
deutsche Landesb^ in DOssddorf, the strong 
upward pmeniial of D^ussa as a cbemical siodi is 
being in <^eck by investor uncertainty about 
the conqiany’s metal operations. 

Indeed Degnssa’s share price has not benefited 
in tiie surge seen in recent wedcs among chemical 
stodcs su^ as Bayer, Hoedist and BASF. D^us- 
sa’s share price lias hovered in the 350-360 DM 




An acroldo plant in Degnssa’B WessdiDg, 
West GenmiiQ', complex. Acrolm is iise^ 
to make an anuno add that raises die 
nntritkxud vnhie of pocdtiy feed. 

range this month, and dosed Wednesday on the 
Fraj^un Su)dt Exdiange at 359.5 DM, up 50 
pfeonig. 

But Mr. Becka is firm in his belief that Degussa 
should not move away from its traditional base in 
predous metals to focus more on chemicals and 

phafTTumgitifaU 

“On the cootnuy, we put great store in being a 
diviensiiied predous metal, chemical and phanna- 
ceutkal grr^ and are investing heavQy to defend 
the company s tradition as a leading precious ma- 
als ooflosm," be said. Tliis focus ^ be comple- 
mental by activities in specialized chon^ and 
pharmaceutical products, be said. 

Outside D^iissa's 16 productiem touts in West 
Germany, the group has productiem facQiiies in 
the Eurcqiean Comominity, tbe United States, Can- 
ada. Japan, South Africa, Argentina, Mexico and 
Bra^ 

DoDar uncertainties aride, pending dedsions by 
(Contianed on 9. CbL 1) 


By' Dinah Lee 

/nrmuRiimxf Herald Tnbme 

HONG KONG — Hong Kckq 
reridenis will face increased indi- 
reel taxation as d April 1, the Brit- 
colony’s Gnandd secretary. Sir 
John Bremridge, said Wedne^y 
in his annual midga retort 

He predicted that last year’s re^ 
vised estimated growth in gross do- 
mestic product of 9.6 percent in 
real terms would drop to a more 
conservative 7 perrat for 1985. 

Gross domestic product, or 
GDP, measures a nation's ou^ut 
of goods and services, exduding 
income from foreign mveslmenL 

The possibility of some sort of 
tax increase had been rumored in 
Hong Kong since the beginnirig of 
the year, amid wanungs from the 
financial commuiuty that Hong 
Kong's record growth was due in 
pan to low taxation levels. 

Sr John's dedriem not to raise 
direct taxes was “agreeable to 
Hong Kong’s business circles." the 
director of the Hong Kong Cham- 
ba of Commerce, Junmy MacGre- 
gor, said Wednes^y. 

"Most people prefa having a 
choice through indirect taxation," 
be said. “This budget also reflects 
tbe improved level d confidence in 
Hong Kong's economy felt in the 
bunaess sector." 

Last year the government raised 
direct taxation by 2 percent^ 
points, to 17 percent on salaries 
and 183 percent on p|^is. 

“Consequently it is imprudent to 
consider ancMher increase now,” & 
Jdin said. He propK)sed increases 
in betting, business registration 
transport, postal and telecoanmuni- 
cations fees. He alro propo^ rises 
in duties cm beer, dg^tes, tobac- 
co, cosmetics, soft minks, mineral 
waters, and nm-Enropean wines 
and spirits. 

Tbe news was sirf^teoed some- 
what by concessions on direct tax- 
ation aimed at Hong Kong's bur- 
geoning middle class. These 
induded increases in the tax allow- 
ances for dei^denis. 

Tbe net increase in revenues 


Japanese Output Continues Decline 


keulen 

TOKYO — Japan’s pidiminary 
industrial production index for 
January fell 0.3 percent, to 119.8, 
from a revised 1202 in Decemba, 
the Ministry of International Trade 
and Indusl^said Wednesday. Tiie 
December figure was off 0.7 pa- 
cent frcMD Nowmber. 

Meanwlule, Japan’s currenl ac- 
count, a broad measure of trade in 
goods and services as as inter- 
est, dividends and certain transfers, 
duimk to an S800-million (3.07 
minion yen) surplus in Januaiy 
from a record $4.76-billion auplus 
in December, the Fuiance Minisuy 
said. The curreut-acoouni deficit 
was S562 millicki in January 1984. 

The unadjusted January produc- 
tion indm was up 8.4 percent from 
a year eariia after an 8.9-percent 
y^-on-y^ gain in December, the 
trade mini^ said. 

The preUnnnary producers* ship- 
ment index was up 0.5 percent in 


January to 115.4 from a revised 

1 14.8 in December, wdien it fell I J 
percent from the month beftve. 

On an una^usted basis, tte pro- 
ducers' shipment index in Januaiy 
was up 6A percent from a year 
earlier after a 7.2-perceot year-uo- 
year Decemba rise. 

Tbe January index of producers’ 
inventories of finisbed goods fdl 
0.9 percent to 102.0 fnmi a revised 

102.9 in Decemba, when it was up 
1.3 percent from Novemba. 

On an unai^usted hii««_ (be in- 
ventory index was up 8.3 percent in 
Januaiy from a year eariia afta a 
9J-pacenl ycar-on-year gain in 
Decemba. 

In its rqxirt, the Finance Minis- 
try said toe Januaiy trade surplus 
fdl sharply to $1.46 billioD from a 
recod SS.2S bUBon in Decemba 
but was up siuupiv from a S239- 
mOlion sushis in Jannaiy 1984. 

Japan’s overaD balani^f^p^- 
fiients defidt grew to S2.37 biuioo 


in Januaiy frcHn S1J4 biHion in 
Decemba, but was little cbiuged 
from $2J8 billion a year eariia. 

Tbe kmg-ierm ctmital account 
defidt fd! to $3.32 Imlioa in Janu- 
ary from a record S8.40 billion in 
Direeaiba, but exceeded a year-ago 
defidt of $1.74 bUfion. 

January exports totaled $10.97 
biilion, down from $15.74 billion in 
Decemba but up slight^ from 
$10.13 billion a year eariia. Im- 
ports fell to $9 J 1 biDioa m ^uaiy 
from $10.49 billion in Decemba 
and $9.89 bQlion a year eariia. 

The defidt for trade in noiuna- 
chandise items stood at $563 mil- 
lion in Januaiy, up frmn S381 nril- 
lion in Deoo&a but down from 
$710 minion a year eariia. 

The transfa payments defidt 
fell to $92 million in Januaiy from 
$JQ7 milfioD in Decemba was 
Little cfaaa^ from S91 million a 
year eariia. 


Mada’s Per-BmirAdmiUage 
At U.S. PfantIsPutcU:$ 7.50 


Seoul Presses Conglomerates to SUm 


SEOUL — South Korea’s debt- 
burden^ industrial con^omerates 
face goverament pressure to spe- 
cialize and sdl off minor sobtittiar- 
ies foUowing the failure of the 
Kukje Group, the country's sixtb- 
largest comply, bankers and gov- 
ermnent officiais say. 

They also face new restrictions 
on CToss-hoidings of equity be- 
tween parent groups and subadiar- 
ies. 

But ^ance Minister Kim Malm 
Je inasted that no olba companies 
would share the fate of KuJde, 
which will have to sdl mqor sub- 
sidiaries. 

Economists estimaie that South 
Korea's top 30 groiqK account for 
16 perceut of me country’s gross 
national product, which measures 
tbe value of a nation’s goods and 
services, inclu^g income from 
freeign invesunenls. 

Kim Dae Vong, an economic ad- 
visa to the ruling Democratic Jus- 
tice Party, said in an interview that 
conglomerates are too divosified 
and must divest themselves of un- 


productive or iniiKX' snbadiaiies. 

“We are advising big buaoess 
groups to spcdalize in sdecied 
main lines," be said. “Tbeir roeo- 
laailar growth has btought about 
divarication but airo inefficient 
and marka coocentratioa." 

The spectacular emumaon of the 
Ug groups stemmed irom close ties 
to the government, nhich granted 
thein low-interest loans, he said. 

Sub Sang Mok, vice preritot of 
the Korea Devde^meot Inrotute, a 
governmental advisory body, said 
large business gnwps woe becom- 
ing less resOienl and less able io 
react to changes in worid maritets. 

And Kim JaeWra, an economist 
with the institute, called the bal- 
anced growth d small and large 
companies “the most vital task fac- 
ing me Korean economy." 

The Fmance Minis^ plans to 
prdiilrit the cross4ioldmg of equity 
between parent companies and 
subsidiaries, which led to a proUf- 
eraiion of subsidiaries and unda- 
mined the parents’ finandal struc- 
tures. 

Bankas said Kulge, which failed 


to repay $460 million of short-tom 
ddM at (he end of Iasi year, encoim- 
tered difficulties because of a dnn 
in overseas shoe sales and in hfid- 
die East construction ccxitracis. 

Its main oeditor, Korea First 
Bank, announced last week thal (be 
gro^ would be ^t up and its 
major footwear, emtstruoioa. steel 
and trading subskUaiies woiM be 
sr^d off. 

Forogn bankers said that tbe 
move canK as a surprise, but that 
olba m^or business ooogloma- 
ates were unlikdy to suffa the 
same treatmeoL 

One overseas banka stud Kulge 
was «ie d several South Korean 
otMiqsanfes fadng dtfficiilties 
cause d entbadts in Middle East 
construction projects. 

He said the government ap- 
pear^ to have made an exanple of 
Kukje — the conglomerate with the 
weakest fuutocial poation — to 
persuade otha large groups to take 
oeoessaiy measures. 

Ad American hanlrer called tbe 
(Contimed on ftge 13, GoL 5) 


By Warren Brown 

Hi'oiUiigfon Poa Serdee 

WASHINGTON — Mazda Mo- 
tor Coip. will Imve a $7 JO-an-bour 
labor-cost advantage ova Ameri- 
can automakers when it starts 
buildiag cars in the United Stales 
in 1987, a Detn»t-based auto trade 
jounud said Tuesday. 

Automotive News said the ad- 
vantage will come from savings in 
wages and benefits and through 
pTMUctioD effidendes. Tbe jour- 
nal based its assessment on a letta 
of intent signed last year by Mazda 
and the United Auto workers 
union. 

Portions of the agreement have 
been conanra knoMtedge for some 
time. But the Automotive News ac- 
count mariced the first time ance 
Mazda’s announcesDent d its U.S. 
production plans last Decemba 
that a dollar value has been as- 
signed to tbe production-cost seg- 
ment of tbe 

Mazi^ wt^ plans to roll out 
240,000 small cars annually at a 
plant in Flat Rock, NGragan, 
would become the fourth Japanese 
automaka to build cars ui the 
United Slates. Honda Motor Co., 
Nissan Motor Co. and Toyota Mo 
tor Cor^ (through a joiot venture 


France Reports 
Tradelkfidt 
Narrows Suxrpfy 

Reuun 

PARIS — Fiance’s a^'usted 
current account defidt nar- 
rowed sharply last year to a 
provisional 2w mtOion francs 
(about $25 miffion), from 33.8 
Unimt francs in 198Xagpvem- 
ment spokeswoman said 
Wednesday. 'The 1984 defidt 
figure was revised from a pre- 


witb General Motors Coro.) now 
produce cars in the United States. 

■ Mazda officials said that it is 
“stiU too eariy^ to their 

U.S: compensation itians puUicIy, 
and UAW officials dedined emn- 
meiiL bdustiy sources fanuhar 
with the letta of intent confirmed 
the accuracy of tbe Automotive 
News slo^. 

According to industiy sources, 
the smallest part of Ma^’s U.S. 
cost advaiuage would be a break d 
about 70 to 80 cents an bmir in 
w^es. Unto a three-year amee- 
ment beginning in July 1988, Maz- 
da production workers would earn 
85 percent (d the going rate at Feud 
Motor Ca ffi the first year of tbe 
contract. Ford's expected base rate 
at that rime would be $16.82 an 
hour. 

Mazda wmkers would earn 90 
percent of the Ford rate in the 
second year d the cratract and 
wniJd read) 100 peiceot of Ford 
base pay — indudmg cost of living 
allowances at the end of tbe 
third year. 


from the new tax measures wBl be 
1.2 billion Hoi^ Krmg doUms 
(about S1S3.8 million), equaling a 
planned deficit for 1985^ afta 
tbe coatributio) of 1 billion dollars 
from the govemiDeot’s free fiscal 
reserves of 15.3 billion dcdlars. 

Hong Kong last had a budget 
surplus in 1^1-1982. The worid 
recessimi and reduced revenues 
from sales of Crown cok^’ land 
resulted in an aimual deficit of 3 J 
billion dollars in 1982-^ and d 3 
billron doUais in 1983-84. Last 
year’s budget deficit d 1.8 billion 
dollars was met partly by a l-b*1 
lirm-doto hood issue tfaai Sir 
said be does not plan to repea 

He said he exp^ to balan< 

bud^t in 198647. 

John matched his 
ntoves with proposals foT 4 
sures against tax avo 

Sir John emphasi?^ ' 
Kong's depeitdence c 
markets, argui^ that gon 
trade representing 179 u w 

GDP,(alotalof286billk w 

is forecast for 1985), a coos Z h 
approach to government ** 

would help protect against “exii ■ 
nal sbock&’’ 

An estimated 44 pooentof Hong 
Kong’s domestic e^rts goes to 
tbe United States, its largest mar- 
keL Sir John predicred ilai witb 
Iowa eiqiectations of U.S growth 
for 1985, Hong Kong’s oports to 
tbe Unii^ Slates this yetr would 
grow by half of last year's ate of 21 
percent in real toms. 

He also wanted that demand 
from the countries of the (tgani^ 
tioD for Ecooouuc Cofmtion 
and Develcqomenl would low; and 
be said that despite Clnn’s rise to 
rank as Hong Kong’s seand-laig- 
est customa. the growtho its pur- 
chases would slow fromast yeai*s 
rate of 60 percent to 40 eioenL 

He said the rate ‘ overai ... 
growth in drnnestic ext ^ 
drqp from 17 percent 'mr; 
percent And said"”^- 
expcHters would conti 
protectionist polides 
pact of a strenethenine' 

* ^ ®. r«5i 

_4 1.1S241 

EC Approve^ 

-r m >1^ 


ECApproveTg 
Increases m 

rioju 

SteelPrices 


XeiMrj 

BRUSSELS — The EidS 
an Cofimnsrion said Thu, 
it bad authorized pricui 
creases of between 7 and 
ropean Current Units ($<M 
S5.75) per ton for se<- 
cai^ories of sted, modi ^ 
than the I3.S-ECU inciei 
sought by steeliaakers. 

The ontnmiigfiifi p also m 
with American offirials to dis 
cuss U.S. concerns that too 
much EC sted is being sold in 
the United States. 

CmninuniQF sources said the 
talks centered on U.S. com- 
plaints about sUpments of 
semi-finished ste^ 

Commission officials are 
likely to resist any U.S. sugges- 
tion thal these should be limited 
in future, howeva. because 
semi-finished steels did not 
oome within the 1982 accord 
puiau quantiiative restijedoDS 
OD EC exports of cariton st^ 
to the United States. 


CORUM 


Volcker Sees Problems in Debtor Nations 


Kemers 

WASHINGTON — Paul A. 
Volcker, the Federal Reserve 
Board chair man, said Wednesday 
that de^te sigiu of progress in 
many debtor oations, inflation le- 
oiain^ disiufbin^y high and in 
some countries was reaching new 
peaks. 

Testifying before the Senate For- 
eign Relations CoEmnittee. Mr. 
Vdeka said new investment in 
ib^ oouniries was moving slowly 
due to investor concern ova gqv- 
erameol controls and market dis- 
toriicHis. 

He said cooperation among bor- 
rowing countries, commercial 


hanicg, multilataa] institutions and 
creditor nations must continue if 
longer-term problems, including 
inflatioo, were to be resolved. 

Mr. Volcka said the beavfly in- 
debted countries remained ’^rul- 
nerable,” and their difficulties 
could affect U.S. exports and tbe 
UB. fiitanda) system. 

He said that while these strains 
have sp^ic causes, th^ are ag- 
gravated by imbalances in the U.S. 
trade and budgetary accounts. 

The trade and overaO current ac- 
count deficits readied $110 bDlioD 
and 100 bilb'on, respectively, last 
year. The current account measures 
trade in goods and services as well 


as interest, tfivideods and certain 
transfers. 

Mr. Volcka said these deficits 
“are unsustatnabte iodefimidy m a 


ty." If left uncherked, he aoded, 
(bey could undennine the confi- 
dence in the U.S. economy that is 
to a strong currency and 
(uospects for lower uttexest rates. 

But be said the multi-year re- 
structuring of dd>is for dditor na- 
tions had proved to be justified. 

Such arrangemeDts have best 
^i^ in prinople between lending 
institutions and Menco. Venezuela 
and Ecuador, and talks are unda 
way with Brazil and Yugoslavia. 


francs. 

The improvement in the cur- 
rem account, a broad measure 
of trade in goods services as 
well as interest, dividaids and 
certain transfers, fdlowed an 
fourtiKioarta suiplus 
of l.l bil^ francs a^ an up- 
ward revised surplus of 8 J8 
biDioa in to thud quarter, to 
finance Ministry smd. 

The govenunent spokeswe^ 
an said afta a calriMl meeti^ 
that to surplus cm industrial 
trade rose 63 percent to ^ bil- 
lion francs ror the year, al- 
tbmi^ the deficit on energy 
trade widoied in franc toms 
Niciinffe (rf tbe strong dollar. 

The surplus t» true in non- 
iDodundise items narrowed to 
2.8 biDion francs from 4.3 bil- 
lion in 1983, mainly because of 
increased interest payments on 
France's external debt. The 
tiiiid-quaila surplus originally' 
was set at 6.62 biUioo francs. 



The feunous Conim Coin A precious ultra- 
dtin quartz movement inserted between the two 
halves of a genuine $20 gold otin. Water-resistanL 
In ladies’ versions too. A subtle touch: each Comm Coin 
Wal^ has a pure tomond set in the crown. 


I Conira watches arc mi view al ihc fiimi jewcllei*. For ihe 
X Bddre» oT the one nearest you. contact: Fnuce. S.A. 

' Mkhd Niarqiiin. V4I00 Saiiit-Manr. tel. I'X89.36.3A - 
VSf Gcraany, AMiu, HaUnd. Helmut Teriel GmbH, 
*- ■ i 4000 Duascldorf. tel. 0211.330.446 - Great Bciliua, 
Saunden & Shnherd Lid., Loiidon ECIN 8SJ. lel. 0l-40s.2bb6 - Italy. 
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) 


Pages 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1985 


-NYSE Most Actives 


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1946 AfCver 1 
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f 0 22 % am im— w 
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47117 BS 14 % 14 mb— % 
n w 83% 38% 82% + % 

• 0 am am am— w 

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414 4 546 i +W 

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m 19 % 19 % lfW-% 
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N.Y. Market Mounts a Retreat 


Htedb 

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3446 am + 46 
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SAS& 

89W am+ w 
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71% 7146 + W 
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UiMed Pna hatnutumal 

NEW YORK — The stock market was re- 
treating late Wednesday, after a rally aitempt 
early in the session fail^ 

TIk Dow Jones industrial aver^ which 
gained 8.61 Tues^y.wss down 3.31 to 1,28180 
about an hour before Ae close. The Dow had 
been up more than 5 p(Wts early in the session 
before reversing itself. 

Declines and advances were about even 


I among the 1 . 9 S 7 issues crosong the New York 
Stock uchange tape. 

The Cve-hoor Big Board volame amounted to 
I about 89.60 nulUra shares, compared with 
' 95.17 million in die corresponding period Tues- 
I day. 

I nices were mixed tn moderate trading <d 
I Americao Stodc Exchange issues. 


The retreat came de^te this week’s rqxxt 
that inflation continuen to moderate in early 


by cross currents and was **pretty evenly bal- 
anced,** with flood news such as contiiuied mod- 


anoed,** with good news such as contiiu 
eradofl of iamdoa offsetting the bad 


HWiLM Sleek 


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0 % 1966 CVFW 30 103 7 
8 M 1996 CorP pr 357 115 
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llVa 7 W Canal 0 5 14 

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lira 9% capick 

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187 401 

74 raw. 


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10 U 11 4 M 4449 4466 4666 — % 

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30 103 7 40 89 % asw 88 W— W 

357 115 ■ asw am uw + % 

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j 07 5 14 44 11 % ra% 11 — % 

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0 17 12 19 31 % 096 31 % 

10 14 7 410 14 % 13 % 14 

7 Bt im im im + 46 
IU 10 If 18 im + ra 

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4047 9 itefewimra — ra 
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45 3696 OHOOPf S55 IU 49 48W 4m 4SW— W 

0 0 OmoopI AS30115 10 0 B 99—96 


m 2 W m— w 
1% 1 I%+% 

3 % m 8 W 


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2196 14 Cholooa 71 U 9 9 0% 9896 am— M 

3416 24% Chomod 10 A9 14 73 3196 31% 3IW— W 

43 23WChNYe 20 65 6 «ll 4m 3m 3m +1% 
48% am OlNYpt VS7 45 14 0 89W39W+196 

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9 47 47 47 — n 

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15 7%CM(FUH 531 U>0 » fW M 06 
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3696 1896 CNWM 

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152 14i lOOi 65 65 65 —1 

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66 I 2 W Caodnn 0 li ii 229 19 % 19 W MW 

W 2 M Coortol 0 al 5 7 i 54 3 BW 3 O 20 — 
waeracsilpf 10 u 33 i 8334 -% 

' a 4 %CHIpl 153 15 5 s s a 

ta fira Cocoa aJS a 7 u sau 43 % to ow— % 


w 84 % Csilpf 10 U 

34 % CHIpl 153 U 

N siraCKoa ajS A 7 u 

I 9 W 99 b CoMCP 
34 3 SW CotMIHl 10 19 13 


015 13% U »% 

0 31W 30% 30%—' 


86% 80% CoMPol 151b SA 0 6026 24% Sm 33% + 66 
zmSnMk 10 u 0 1S8 4M 43 43%-ra 
imcoiAkwJ . . .. J ® ® 5 


13% ColAkwl 3 98 88 98 — % 

a% meS^t .16 J 16 IN am 0 0 -6b 

^ am MM i0U9usam0 0 -ra 

-J% 19% cStM 20 45 M 350 NW 9996 0 

37W 87 ^Coi in MA 8 33H 0% M M— _Vb 

S N OsIGeM 5484115 — — 


^ 2IW CSOpt 149 

0 MMCsopf iraiu 

MOW 07 CSOPfnllBlll 
4499 27W OoiTiMn IN 45 
37W SSW MBP 10 S.1 
I7W S - -- 


31% lira Conidn 
asw 21% CnwB 100 lu 
1«% 13 teEpf 10 111 
17 laWCwEPt 30 IU 
M 59% CwB pt 10 IU 
2296 imci^Pf 857 107 
0 amCMBPl 857 115 
47 54%CwEPl IN IU 
59 46 ^EPl 754 IU 

1666 OSnflS 252 95 

am Cemwt 10 U 

0 16 % CP»C 9 0 7 0 

0 % U hmsar 0 1 J il 
I 7 W 11 CompSc 
46U 79 Cefvan 


2N 51% 49% 49%— m 
18 97 26W 0 + ra 

1 19% 19% 19% + W 
piniaiSg 141 aeOtMO 187 MB — % 

Mn in 45 9 146 41% 43W 4I%— W 

iBP 10 5.1 12 5W 3tra M 0 — 9b 

0s 0 U 12 07 MW 15% If%— W 

Mil 0U13 0U6bI7%1IW+% 


0U13 0U6bI7%1|%+% 

4 lan 13 1296 ia%— w 
100 IU 4 1339 am am am— % 
64 U ura 159h 
II u% ura lera— 66 
4001 u% N% 66W + W 
2 386b 28% SW 
5 0 95 99 + % 

MO em 60 W 66 W— w 

MOi 5796 9496 sera— ra 

252 95 5 24 xm 0 % 23 % 


10 U 11 439 3196 319b 3196 + W 
0 70 3aO33W32U32ra + W 


Sara 33 %— ra 


10 15 % ura im- w 

44U 0 CpMn ® Si. 

aora 19WCO1A09 0 uu 30 ^S^S^ + % 

23% 13W Conolr 0b 15 19 311x 93W 72 S 
m 13 CmEs 10 97 9 ® im 2% w 
M 19% CnnNO 2N 9A 10 15 29% 75 S% + % 


S 17% 17% 17W— W 
15 29% S S% + % 


Althou^ prices in tables on these puges are 
from the 4 P.M. close in New York, for time 
reasons this article is based on the nu^t at 3 
PM. 


1985 . Interest rates continued to soften, ndtfa 
the Federal funds rate on loans ctf reserves 
between banks down to 7 M percent at midday.' 

Philip Bernstein of Freddy & Co. in Onca- 
go said “there is cautfon by investors iooking at 
the strong dollar which makes it difficult for 
many companies to to do buriness overseas.'* 
He said the stock market has been buffeted 


**Eveiy time you see a rally, you see a ^ 
number of people wan^ to into it,” he 
said The resuit is a fidmys fl»»mg stock 
market but with a Uas for the upride. 

Mr. Bemstdn believes the sto» market will 
nspofld ^tivdy U) the trend of steat^ 
with moderate inflatioa. but for a mqor mov« 
to take place some progress will have to be seen 
on the federal budra deficit and there iriQ bayc 
to be a rigoal of intentions of coog;ress for 
dumping the tax system 

The Coofamx Board, a businas-supported 
research group, rqxHted a broad-based eoo- 
notnic e:qMnaoa appears likely to coudaue 
over tbe next six mnnihs. 

The report also noted that problems such as 
the strong U.S. dollar and the federal budget 
deficit continue to cause uncertainties. 

On tbe irad^ floor, AT&T was near the top 
of the active list at m^day and off a fraction. 
The oxi^iany said it expected sales to increase 
sigDificaotiy in f 98 S. AT&T also said it expen^ 
ed to reduce its dividend pay-out ratio by in- 
creasing earmngs. 

Acti vdy tradra Baxter Traveod was off a 
firacnoiL A block of 505,000 shares crossed at 
14 V«. 

Texas OD & Gas was lower following a block 
of 93530 shares crossed over-tbe-coumer at 
19 ^. 


37% 23W 

5 % 3 

14% 11% 
4ira H% 
14% 9% 
14% 8% 
33 % im 
22W 15W 
31% lera 

3Rb a 
7% 3 

tra 6 % 

U 19% 
4196 0 
im 13% 
4866 U% 


37 % 3696 
5 4% 

IS 14% 
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12 lira 
11 % lira 
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saw 22W 
M aw 
0 % 0 
SW 4% 
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38% B% 
irn im 
N% 47% 


3696 — W 

5 + W 
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22% + M 
ZPa— 96 
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5 

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38%+W 
1566 — ra 
N + W 


30% 81% 
37% sm 
199k 13% ! 
36% 26 I 
0 0 I 

76 61 

23% 17% : 
54% 39% 1 
0 996 I 

MW 13% I 
0% 20% I 
13% 9% I 
81% 12% I 
IS 17% I 
a aw I 
97% 17% I 
419b 33% I 
25% 14W I 


I 13 41 28% 

'14 0 0 

12 47 19% 

I 9 32» 37 
M 5S 

I % ^ 

' 6 V499 era 

.11 919 46% 

7 S nra 
: a 5 lira 
; 12 0 0 % 
9 10 13W 
727 15% 

10 43 a% 

. 14 3913 99% 
17 0 26% 

11 102X39% 
f 1 M% 


ora 0 %-% 
0 % 35 % 

19% 19% 

3996 36W+1 
0 0 -H 
75 M+% 

98% » 

45% 45%— ra 


12 % im-% 

17 % 17 % 

0 0 
nra 19% 

15% 15%—% 
aiW 9D%-% 
99 39%— ra 

0 % 96 % 

37ra i7ra-iw 

34 % 34 %+ W 


PHIM 

FMC 2JD 
FMCPi 278 
FPLGp 1J8 
PobCtr J8 


PoireM 55 
Poire P( 3A0 
Polrtd .16 
PomDls 
Ponslln AO 
PrWtfP 
FofMi N 
PoyOra 50 


2 n 
u a 6« 
u 0 

9 A 9 2487 
U 15 IS 

76 

A3 *24 
95 41 

17 10 61 

0 RO 
U 12 899 
S I 
47 9 0 

17 10 14* 


PMCO 
PodEJS 
Pa«fnp4 
POMOS 173 A1 10 21 

FodNM .16 17 4007 

FaOPBs 7D U 7 M 
mORtt 1A4 67 U 0 
PdSoia 70 45 U 47 
9Wl»SI 3AB 45 9 9D3 
Pam 170 4A 11 46 

PMoi UD Ai It a 

Pto»A 70 U 7249 

NnCpof 70 UA 4 

PMOPf A74VI97 aoa 

PnSBor n 

PlTMln 70 45 9 40 

piAMUl un aj 0 IN 
Passes Lie 45 5 M 
PBfcna 10 47 ID 2 
PBoU UO 17 n 04 
PNCMe U2 U 0 4144 
PCMptCMTOklU 10 

PtBTVK 10 77 1 WM 
PMTKPi S5U12A 40% 

ptaty 9 a 

FfWdAl 6 379 

PllteP 374 47 t 00 
PHlMPi 277 k.1 SSI 

r i Mia 0 2.1 U 70 


174 44 7 IT 
24 2N0 

29 


Sony was up a fractiem on heavy volume. 
nuUips Petroleum off a fraction at midday. 
Ihe resut of the stockbdders vote on the com- 
pany's recaptalization plan is to be announced 
over the weekend. 

Gainers in tbe oil group at midday included 
MobQ, Exxon, Chevron and In/Uanp Standard. 
Uno^ was off a fractioa. 


ora. VIA PE MOiHMLni Quef.arai 


nowiHi 

hmlm am 


o«v. VU.PE HramNLa* qouarci 


Cam AO XI 4 
GemEd 2 j 2 7.9 7 
CaiBpf 50 11A 
CawPd 1A4 40 10 
OHPrt, 170 XI 12 
ClBNO 20 55 0 
OamPw 5 

CnPpfB 470 147 
CflPpR) 7AS 164 
CnPpfE 7J7 177 
CllPprV 440 177 
CnP prU 30 177 
CnPprT X7I 17A 
OiP prR 470 I7A 
OlPWP 370 177 
OlPorN 109 17A 
OlPpnUlN 147 
CnPprL 20 145 
CnPfYS 402 177 
CnPorK 2A3 1A1 
CnitCP 2Ai 41 7 
caitiH 
CMIIfl 
CRIMdn 

Oirittfa 7 

Cairral 173 7A 9 
CKMIB 0 XI a 


OiDrtd 40 117 
CawNi 10 27 


13 

jm— w 

49%+ 6v 

0 — ra 
lara— % ! 

AM— w 
4 

77 + % 
N + % 
44% 

0 ' 
ano— % 

2196+ % 
22 % 

0 + % 
saw— w I 

I3%— ra ! 

Svi+¥i 

41%—% 

I% + % I 
3 % + ra ' 
1 % 

*- — % 
29%— % 
39 — ra , 

29 — ra 


pHste 

20 

45 

7 

79 

PNPd 



0 

246 

PNPO0 242 

U 


20 

PniARl 

1« 

41 


04 






PWMK 

10 

45 

• 

V 

nwtiti 

10 

27 0 

22 

PMFd 

ASl 

4 


M 

PBAIGSU2 

45 

1 

30 

PtootEn 

.26 

14 

10 

170 



94 

u 

CB 

PtarfV 

50 

25 

M 

70 

PlOKiPt 

lAI IU 


4 

PN01S6 

0 

5 0 

77 



PtaOM 17 181 

Plosc .140 A la M 

Ptafv* XU 97 9 91344 
PUSH 0 20 14 97 

PIwGM 10 

PUnrs 0 27 0 IN 

PMa- M 3700 ISIS 

r oNlC 20 *7 11 481 

teWU 870 45 3 00 

PUUor 10 127 21 

PtHOMri 174 2A U 09 

PaNWh A4 27 15 1247 

PaNtP 76 7.1 11 9 

Faaro 10 47 a 2M 

PM06 232067 MB 


PrntMc 0 20 
PriBtm JO 23 
PrwMl M 25 
Fndrtpf 20 61 
Puque AD L) 
Fuaaaf 10 27 


9 %+ % 
64 W— % 
B — % 
21 — % 
129 b— % 
12 % + % 
lora— w 
0 — w 
15 

22 %+ ra 

14 — W 
0 %+ % 
ai%+ 9 k 

11 % + ra 

4 — W 

asra- ra 

3796 - 1 % 
M — 1 

5 + % 

14 ah— ra 

219 I,— W 
Zira 2146 — w 
109 b 10 % + W 
98 % aw— 96 
2796 Z 7 W— W 
12 % 3296 + % 
896 IW— 96 
5 % SV 6 
596 3 S%— 9 k 
8 % 4 + Vk 

im IBW— W 

27 % 37 W 

a a>++ Im 

2946 0 %— W 
69 % 48 H + ra 
0 % 21 % 

B9U 09%— % 
lira ifw 
era N 96 +IW 
12 % 12 % 

I79m 18 W + U 
44 % 4796 + % 
2996 2996 — % 
11 % 

48 %— tt 

06 

299 b+ W 

aow— % 
ao%+ V 6 
3596 + % 
0 % 

10 %— % 
31 % + % 
39 %— % 
0 %— W 
31 % 

129 k 

as%+ w 
0 

0 + w 
24 W+ % 
17 %+ % 
5 % 

199 h— 96 
IBW+ % 

a 

4d%+ % 

lira— % 

< 7 % 

15 + % 

«ra— % 
2 f%+ w 

2 »-W 


ICInds 10 47 II 1490 016 
icinpl 30 24 9 

iCMn 90 MW 

ICN a 279 M6 

104 pt X70 103 44 0% 

INAin 172 117 0 im 

IRTPrk10 03 7 12 W6 

(TTCp U» X4 OSOB 31% 
ITTpfJ 40 67 2 S6 

ITTplK 40 67 17 5W6 

ITTpK> 50 kS 4 sm 

ITTpfN 20 SL3 5 42% 

irrai 40 77 1 41 

lUInt 10 A7 a 879 17% 

idNwP 20 kJ I 10 3ira 
IdMiB 172 14% 

IllPnwr X44 I1A 4 3N 21% 
IIPmvM 794 117 300t 17W 

IIPbwpI XU 117 4tt M 

lIPnwpr AU 1X5 3B(k 9. 

llPowpIXailA lOOi 32W 

llPOWPt 44401IA 0 N 

llPoapt 4A7 127 MM 0 

llPowpr 40 1XS 9 0 
ITW6 0 17 15 » 3596 
Impom 20 £3 10 1193 ^ 
ImpICP 12 3N 1% 

INCO 0 17 33H 106 

IndIM Pt 70 127 50 55% 

IndIMpI 7M 127 160 41 

iDdiMPtmB 117 amm 

IlMMpt 10 U5 W If 
IndIMpr 30 127 0 0% 

IndlMPt 278 M7 im 2SW 
IndlGkt 10 77 6 a 0W 
InatCD .MU 40 7W 




s% + % 
0 %+% 
U +1 


38%— 96 
92 —196 
M% 

vra+w ' 



%-ira, 
9196 — ra I 
B —I I 
SBw— ra 
4296—% 
4046— W , 
1796+ 16 

ora+ w 

14 — W 
23% + W 
17% — % 
TO +1 
0—46 
0%+3% 
N — IW 
0 

0 + ra 
asra+ira 

37W + 46 

era 

uw 

ssw+ira 

41 +96 

in + w 
10 — % 
0W+ w 
asw+iw 
sra— % 
ora— w 

170— % 
« — 96 
3196+ W 

u — w 

84%+ % 
46%+ W 
90 %— % 
SW— w 
17 — W 

ino+ % 
im— % 
11 %—% 

5196+ % 
1196+ W 

2 H 6 — ra 
um— ira 

33W+ % 


10 1193 37 W 
12 3 N 1 % 


INCO 0 17 33H 106 

indIM Pt 70 IU 50 59% 

IndIMpI 70 IU 160 61 

iDdiMPtiXB 117 amm 
iiNIMpt 20 U5 W If 
indIMpr 20 127 31 0% 

indIMPt 278 M7 im 2SW 
indlGtt 10 77 6 a 0% 
inatCD .MU 406 7W 
tntinte a 40 17% 

limR IN 57 10 151 4N6 
ICWRof US 4A II M96 
inarTK 0 42 21 MU 
intdStI 0 U 147 34% 
inMSIPt A» IU 17 46% 
insna 170b 47 11 IB am 
iiwRa 20 06 

ntyRkC 7 34 17% 

iMBRpf 30 IU 6 M 
tirtoRpI 40 1X7 as 71% 
lltfRFo lit 127 UW 

itoto XI0O117 a 11 
ttea 30 A9 13 im 43% 
inIrWI 0 XI 7 742 ^ 


iMTlk 20 XO I N 52% 

ininwd 0 414 11% 

nlAJU 72 U It 47 a 

BM AN U 12 0571 10 


MCin 0 17 II MD 23 % 

nlFlav 1.12 40 15 ISM 0 % 

iniHarv nid 10% 

iMHrwt 1051 7W 

MHpIC 21 B 

IMHPIA 49 4096 

iidHPiD ia mo 

nlJMn XN U 12 341 NW 

inMAutt 10 64 9 a 3296 

'itfPopr 2 N 47 0 5394 5296 

irtRCk 18 121 14 % 

MNlih XN U 8 10 43 % 

irtpbGp 10 XI 12 2210 35 % 


Growing with America's 
wine industry. . . 


Ametek's Valley Foundry 
Division is the country's 
leading supplier of winery 
equipment. 

Write for latest reports to: 




Dept. H, 

410 PoHc Avenue. 21 st Boor, 
New York. NY 100^. 


UMMdO 
HRhUaw Wodt 


SR. 

MraHMlUw 


22 % MIrHOT 30 M 5 M 64 «% 9 +» 

SW viMoivi 3 00 Tra 7 % m— ra 


T XI 0 ^ ^Es 
*% Sm m 

,jS TSSSs 10 47 0 34 n 38% 3096- % 

m SSSSn 0 7 0 m 55% 83% S5%+1% 
miSSSM. i M im imm^ 


MBS* »- .% 


14W J teklil 10 77 1 14% M% iM'— % 

98% lAorrU .74 A 1* 2 SS !L.l 


SraSu^ XN U 41 70 ^ 6«6 


8 |%+ ra 

M%+% 
7 + % 
49 —1 

sstr 

4146+ % 
27 %— ra 
Si — m 
1491+ % 
4396—96 
35 %+ % 
14%— % 
low— % 
1996 

8196+ % 
0 — % 
lOra + 96 
33 % + W 
11 — % 


intBokr 

INSIPW 10 W3 
loMEl 10 97 
lOwllG 274 107 
lawIRM 271 117 
lewaRs 20 1X1 
mica XM 9.1 
IPCSCP M U 
irvBkk 10 41 
irvBkPt XUaULS 


t ^ Xi 

7 M 87W 
00 0 
7 1T7 ora 

it IS § 

‘ 'S 


30% MOrlM 174 U 
55 MhlMPf 4J7 41 
m MervK .13 17 17 
82% AtaHD 0 U 15 
7% MomOUt 0 17 U 
im M06M 10 97 U 
2V6 MOMVP 

am jMdsOP 20 1 X 9 

996 MMlne 10 117 . 


174 S3 3361 5496 5396 SIW— % 

4J7 41 127 88% 79% 79% — % 

.13 17 17 70 1996 12% 100+% 

0 17 » 90 31 30% mi—* 

0 17 U ?9 11% 1)96 )m— % 

10 95 U IU 106 W% 1t%+% 

7N 3% 3 3% + H 

20 1X9 0 26% 85% 29% + % 

10 117 a IIW im IIW + 16 


fW MMlne 10 117 a IIW im IIW + 16 

096 tSSlME Mr 7 M im 41% ^ «% + « 


~6W MotM 11 90 13% 18% Q 

4% N0M «rt 77 9% 9 9 — % 

imoMHMxaxs 9 3096 am m+% 

9% — 7 0 14% 13% 14 - + % 

50% AlavOa 10 57 0 4N ^ N94 4496— % 

36% OtetB ■ X40a U 10 IM 4gk ^ 4M + % 

am fAcDTPl 20 117 W 22% 22% 016 

23% Mdtel 10 44 M 1OT ^0 206+ % 

4%MCDfiWl 50 m 8 % |%— ra 

owMcfiM 0 XI 0 31 fw m jra+% 


4 % MeDriwt 
6 % MrfOtl 0 

40 % Mcfinlo 0 


am 0 am+ % 
m 8 % i%— ra 

PW m 996 + % 


45 %Mcfinl 6 0 IA U 17 N omsmsm— « 
47 % McOnD 10 U 10 941 03 0 . B%— % 


I 


vlteBU 

Coopr 10 46 IS 
CooplPi Xfo XI 
CoHdl A .7 3 
CnirTr 7 U I 
Cagwli AB 17 14 
CwH M U 
. COMM Pt XN 117 
CwOura 0 37 U 
Corvin 0 41 It 
CornO* 10-U-U 
CorSR iS U 31 
GnOn J4 A IT 
Xnta 

39% Crm 170 46 fi 
am CrayRi 74 


IW— % 
52% + % 
36 +96 
I 5 %+ W 


191 b— W 

23 W + ra 
ura + w 
auA— ra 
3606 — ra 
1 X 96 + %■ 

Si'+% 

B%— W 

n 

x*« 

7216— IW 
25 %— W 
19 — W 

2291 — ra 


14% CraeWi AS 17 
15% CrNMptXlO lil 
19% CrmpR 10 XX M 
X496 CnmCk M 

am CrwZol 10 XI 13 
N CrMPi 40 U 
Si Q2MpiC40 XI 
18% QiWni 0 XX 4 

l 2 %QinnN 6 _ N 

41% Gumen X0 Z7 4 
8 % Cum IK 1.1M17 
30% CurlW 10 U 10 
27% CiBt— 10 37 10 


GAP .154 7 II 
SAFol 10 X3 
6ATX 10 37 M 
CATXMXB 45 . 

^^CO 0 17 10 

CEO 

CFCp 

GTS 20 77 I 
GTEpt 20 47 
OTEpt XN 117 


10B 40112 
1736 97 
10 XX 9 
0 17 11 
0 

10 17 10 


S9%— % 
2 <%— % 
Xl%— % 

om+ % 
10 +% 
X5W 

47%— W 


S UM a 

17 0 M 
10 49 0 140 


10 43 
10 M 
10 1X4 
EPf 90 lU 
EpI 70 IU 

Eoi 70 ns 

EpI 70 1X7 
PIF 87S 117 
MR 10 IU 
Pie XU lU 
pfP XU 1X1 
PTB 57S 11J 
PIO X0 IU 
pfM 443 IU 
orL 40 IU 
ptK 413 IU 
pfi 1X0 IU 
Ear 20 IU 
0 XA 


8i%— ra 
12 % 

096+ % 
7%— % 
13 

90%+ % 
0 — % 
19%+ % 
11 %—% 

iT 

X7%+% 
19%—% 
54 — 1 
59 +1% 
B + % 

lira— % 
0 %— % 

0 % 

4696 + 90 
4 H 

4996 + W 
B%+% 


CiilHw i 
GnIMi 
GnMRI* 
GMot 
GMEff 
GMofpr 
GMPtpf 
GNC 
OPU 
OwiRe 
GdfWO- 
096 GnSionl 
m GTPiPi 
10 GTPIM 
5% OtBOBO 
U% MMOP 
IS OOMTO 
HWGSPf 


89%— % 
lPb+ % 
73 +» 


M oePoc 
amoaPwpr 
89% e^wpt 
17% GePwpf 
GdPwpf 
CoP n Pf 
GoPwpf 

GW«S« 
CterfP 

mrPn 
mmou 

GOMt6 


1.0 S5 
0 XI 2 
0 U 0 
0 U 19 
Uf 47 IX 
X0T OA 6 

.m 7 
X79 97 
50 97 
.16 22 17 

176 XI 21 

10 u u 
10 117 
10 117 

0 

.» 7 0 

10 

10 77 

1.15 U 16 
0 U 86 

3A4 IU 
X70 IU 
ZJ6 185 
XB T2A 
279 117 
7J2 i2A 

1.16 4A M 

.12 7 16 


29% + % 
M96 + % 


8796—% 

sst-% 

If 

v%— ra 
lira— % 
N% 


096 0 . 

I4W 2IW 
2ira I3W 
14 % wra 

N 34% 

avw any 

H 94% 
STVi 46W 
5696 47 . 

56 ASW 
WW 0 , 

MW 1296 , 
9 % 5 % . 


096 OOeCEd 20 45 M 40 44W 4296 44 +1% 

M SScO^ 10 XI M 907 « 4496N +96 

339k McKaM 20 47 11 142 30% 37% 27% — W 


L» 41 
0 U 
r .10 A 
1A461I7 
10 12 
40 M7 
976 M2 
XU UA 
10 14A 
70 143 
1X0 IU 
Xtt U5 


U 171 2ira 
9 60 28% 

11 116 aara 
IN 13% 
7 90 4IW 


N% 0 W . 
29% 0% 
36% 1996 
2BW 096 . 


» 14% 
a 34 'ira 

14 IM 3996 
9 IV 44W 

17 1 am 

15 136 0% 
15 619 Z7W 


sm* % , 
21 -ra' 
m— w 
12 %+ % 
41% 

0 +96 

H' I 

S6W— ) I 
SSW 

SSW— ra 
0 + % ; 
M96— 0 I 

1%+ w 
»%+ra 


If MCLOOB 9 » U% 13% im 

mMNTdWt 04 996 SW .5%—* 

IfraMNMH 0 X4 7 M 2696 2^206+% 
87% «%(N 10 XI 907399639 0% + % 

12% HOaonm 0 17 M 170 23W 2296 ^ + % 
MWMWdlm 0.25 9 2U 30% 30% 

33% MHftan Z0 XA 9 119 NW 0*6 
22% NWWlpt20 107 4 26W 26% 


119 NW N96 N% + W 
4 26W 26% 36% + % 


3096 BWtvM 1A4 85 12 RB « 4196 41%— % 
40% OMttSI 10 U 10 U 6IW 41% 61% 


21 % 

2S% + % 
36%— % 


71% MHtk 80 U 
-3O%te l0 i 10 17 
-S iBort-yn 0 U 
3 MMogt 

imMMOn _ 

MOHR 170*57 
JMMA 


22» 10%1omMO%— M 
371 a S9W sm— 96 


MMAyn 0 U a 5905 34% 0% 096— -% 
46U 2W 2W 2W— % 

' 8 30 im J 2 % im : 

MOMR 170*57 0 29% V%'29% . 

JB 60 A 8 09 — — • '* 

MtEpfFXttUA 150 
IWEPIO70 14A iBo 


0 + % 
aara— % 

%-96 



: 18% 

5% 5% 
18% 106 
BW BW 
0% 32% 
35 34% 


a lO + 96 
16— %, 
3I%— % 

7%+ W I 

ia%+ % 

74% +1% , 

TOH— ra 

49W— W 
Mw-ra 


WW 7% 
15% 996 
39% 0 
41% 8696 
0% 27% 
30% 106 
2396 14% 
3096 15% 
16W 1% 

096 14% 
0 85 

nra 14% 
0 ISW 
54% 85% 
16W 10% 
11 % 12 % 


KDI 0 
XUH* 
KMIpt 40 
Kmort 10 


B tra m m+ra 

3M7 ura u u +% 
77 X 796 306 3096— % 
025 19% 36% X6%— ra 
99*17% X6W 1696+ % 

60 16 % u% i$%— ra 

0 1796 mb 1796 
4 17% 17 I7%— % 

1476 101b 10% 106— ra 
00 90% 39% im + % 
40i 30 0 0 

1 lira 1796 1796 
4 1796 77% 1796 + % 
80S am 096 09b— % 
460c 1896 im U9b + % 

10 im 18 % «%— % 
0 am am o%— % 

9 0 0% 30%— % 

9 1996 19W im— % 

910 m am mo 

14 M8%10 10% +1% 
56 im »% M%— ra 
4 1796 17% 1796 
1S0N% 40% 4m + » 
564 38% 33% 3m+ W 
0 1% 196 IW 

MS MW 86% 06% 

MO 3«% MW M%— W 

SO iT% 11 % im— % 


KOIVM 0 
Kal*C* 0 
Koicpr 10 
KBWb A9 
KCIVPL 836 
KCPLpf 80 
KCPLPT 80 
KCPL0 29 
KCSOU 10 


KCSOPI *0 
KonGB 20 


Z7W 26% 
79 0% 
0% 80 
20 % 0 


5W+ % 
206 + W 

9 %+ % 
xtra— w 
sra— % 

X696 

9 

0 %+ % 
0 % 


0 u a 

XN 46 II 


62 W 606 0 %+ W 

Mra am am— % 

096 0 W+ % 

im M%— % 

9% «ra— % 
25 % B%- % 

56 Sikh + W 


88 *!: 


Z7% 19 
0 17% 

M 
119 49 

0 10 % 
WW 12% 
4776 27% 
3696 B 
4W 1 

IS* SI 

1696 n 

as 86% 

2796 16% 
696 8% 
1996 M 

am M% 

B 0% 

0 % mb 

35 0 % 

am 1796 

29« 16% 
0% 17% 


KonGB 20 
XbiPU X76 
KBPLpf 20 
KaPLPf 80 
Kofvln 
KotVOf 10 
KevfBr M 
KovfN 10 
IMIVP 10 
KaiiMd 10 


KMVnt 50 
Kyuni XM 
KOTTGI M 
Korrme ?.W 
KoyBk 10 
KPvCnn 
K 0 v*inl 0 b 
KMd* 10 
KHd*Pt 10 
KlmBCa 20 
KflomRd 0 
Kflpor XN 
Kolmor 0 


46 IWEP 6 FX 12 I 46 
44 % IWEpfO 70 14 A 
2 % MooFd . 17 e 67 

S INDGnpl us 1 X 1 
% MhOlPf X 19 125 


4% Mfeklb* 0 17 U 
m MMCNl 10 XX 7 


39 % MMCNi 10 XX 9 
9 % MWSUr 10 IU 5 
17 % 6 WRH 10 X 5 19 ^ 

B MV 9 E 20 TM TO fl 
11 % MINnR 0 X 9 14 16 

69 % MMM 80 42 U 3044 
Zm MbiPL UO 97 0 178 
6 H MiPiliB 54 S 

19 WloPSv 10 b U 7 31 

1 f% MoPSpr Ml IU 8 


7% 7% 7% + w 
3% 3% W— % 
•6 B% S%. 

53% am S%-% 
306 8% m m— % 
am 8m+% 

■0 14% 14% im— % 
■44 S% M 0M-1% 

aow am b%— % 

4 21% 81% ai%— % 

5 38% am xm— % 
m 7 m «%+ % 
■B am vra im + ra 

129 1% 1 1% 

0 796 7% 7%— % 

0MB 81% 86% 

8N lira 11 % 11 % 

B 17% 17% 17% + % 
ON 45 44% 449b + ra 


40 xm 0 % a%— % 
07 ai% am 5 — % 


V 96 + 96 

sm+ira 

84 % 

as%+ % 

MI6+ % 


4 % s + % 


0 W 

36 %+ ra 
MW + W 


CHbMotXN W7 

70 a 

kb 2fW Bra— w 

GIdNOO 

12 

651 11 

+ 11 11—96 

GWNWt 


ns : 

% 3% m— W 

GIdWF 

0 J 6 

MB r 

16 am am— % 

GdrWi 

151 XX 18 

250 e 

b 0% 206+ % 

GNNtpt 

.97 M.I 

20k 9 

ra 9% 9%+ ra 


1ZW 
am 29% 
n% II 
67% 46% 
23% U 


Knnvr 20 
KuMm* 0 
Kvacor* .Ml 
Kvior 0 


8 396 m M+ % I 

96 im » im + % 

•76 35 34 % MW— % 

S 54 % 5446 sm+ H 
m 49 % 406 49 W+ % 

05 am am 0 %— % 

20 8796 879 b 2796 — % 
4 M 80 % a 0 — % 

8H im w% im— % 

X 97 W 79 % 99 % 

1 J 9 lira 12 % ura 

951 39 % 0 39 * 6+1 

SB am ora am+ % 

N N 406 Nik— ra 
N 2 m 096 » 96 + % 


am MoPSM 418 1X7 5 xm am xm— % 

4 MIM 491 7 m m+ % 

am MOMI 20 72 MIXOB im 0 % IM + 9 b 

W vM MMM 129 1 % 1 1 % 

5 %M*POP 0 0 796 7 % 7 %— M 

16 % A 90 BPK N IA 9 0 M B 81 % 86 % 

1 % OW lk Dt 3 N lira 11 % 11 % 

im Monrdl 0 46 0 B 17 % 17 % 17 % + % 
4 PraiWeBBl 6 XNU 0 88 MN 46 % 669 b + ra 
86 MnlDU XBX 60 M 89 % 0 ra 0 %+% 
16 % ManPw 20 9.1 II 14 B am nra o 

14 % MenSI 10 O 1 OA 0 1796 17 % 1796 — % 

m MONY 0 X 9 0 131 9 % m 9 

xm MbN*C 20 U 15 2 B 51 % St 51 % + % 

15 % OtaroM IM 45 U 36 0 32 % 0 

83 % MenMN 20 XI 3 VW 37 % 27 % — % 

0 % Moroni 204 iO 1 S 72 N 45 % 4 m + % 

7 m Moron Pf 7770 9 A 0 0 0 % 0 + 9 % 

am MerKlN 10 U 10 0 39 % 3996 3 ) 96 — % 

10 % Morwo 0 M 7 56 0 am am— % 

18 MioRty 1710 X 3 12 30 am am ao%— w 

0 Marians A 4 23 n H 4 291 b 29 % 29%— 06 

80 % Metnoi A 4 17 10 460 349 b 3 m sm— % 

1591 MunM 34 b XI u 0 am 84 % Sm+B 

UW Munino 30 3 M II II 

879 b MuttOiC 10 U 15 0 4 m 40 % 40 % 

mMurpO I 0 U 1 iaN 29 % 5 » 27 % + % 

im M urrvo 10 X 9 10 0 aw am aow— % 

II MvtOm IA 4 e 1 U 0 13*6 12 % 129 b 

mMyortn 17 3 % m 3 % 


GeePyr IN 


0 %+ % 

17%+ % 
am— % 


xow— H 
10 

M% + % 
29*6 + % 
14 %—% 
1096 — W 
0 % + % 
96 %— ra 

1 M%— 3 % 
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msuof 10 r 

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ia =8 




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LOUM 14 60 

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tNno u r M U 16 0 

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Loor+t 0 A u ion 


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96 % 096 
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19 % 15 % 


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HolM 0 XX 
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HorUS IA 7 N 15 


IN m m 5 % 

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« 9% m 9%+ % 

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0 uw 
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eosd* A 4 74 

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9 IB 0 % 

41 im 
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36 4 N 38 % 


vw vra— % 


61 xm 

IM 7% 
0% UW 


Hanna M u 
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im w%— % 
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7 414 S7% 
12 IM 27% 
12 1672 2996 

11 17 34% 

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14 86 18 % 

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18 774 im 
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12 % 12 % + % 
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6996 096 
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M U — % 
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im i|w+ % 
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31 1172 WA 19% 15% 

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IINTERNATIQISAL HERAIJ> TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1983 


Page 9 


nb5S ROUNDUP 



Australia Licenses 16 Foreign Banks 


I • • 


Rtiaera 

CANBERRA. Australia — The 
Australian govenunent. in a step to 
open the country's financial ^rs- 
tan. said Wednesday il faad erant- 
ed piowskmal licenses to 16 banks 
from eight countries. 

The baitks induded such m^or 
insUtutioos as Bank of Ameri^ 
Gtibank and the Bank of Tokyo, 
and wen chosen from among 42 
applicants. 

The 16 banks’ initial aggregate 
capital win exceed U inllioa Aus> 
tiuan doQars (SLI billion). Trea- 
surer Paul luting said. 

The entry of the foreign banks is 
one oi a series of stq>s toward the 
deregulatioB of Australia’s finan- 
cial markets taken anee the ruling 
Labor Party floated the local cur- 
rency in December 1983. 

Mr. Xeaiing stressed that the li- 
cense awards were ptovisiooal — 
the banks must meet with the Re- 
serve Bank and Treasury to devel- 
op proposals so recommendations 
can be made to the govemor-gener- 
al on granting of final aatbaiO’. 


He said some banks could com- 
plete the process and be^ o p er a - 
tioas within three monihL 
Mr, Keaiu^ afan announced rhar 
Japan bad agreed to aDow four ma- 
jor Australian hantit — Westpac, 
Nati r^al Australia Ranfc , aNZ 
Bank and the Commonweallb 
Bank — to full hanking 

operations in JapaiL subjen to nor- 
xnal requirements. 

he said, was because Aus- 
tralia had selected three Japanese 
ba n k s for licenses and because of 
eailitt arrangements for Japanese 
hanfcjng conmames to establish 
merchant hawv« in Australia. 

Nine of (he 16 licenses will be 
issued to wholly fordgOKrwned 
banks and the rest to joint ventures 
between foreiga banks and local 
comranies, Mr. Keating said. 

The wboUy-owned banks are 
Citibank, J,P. Morgan & Co., 
Bankers Trust Co.. Barclays Bank 
PLG National Westminster Rgwk 
PLC the Bank of Tofc^ Ltd., 
Deutsche Bank AG, Oivrseas Chi- 
nese Banking Corp., and the Na- 


O 

uonal Bank of New 7t^ianA i irf , 
owned by Lloyds Bank PLC. 

The joint venture banks arc 
Chase Manhattan Bank in associa- 
tion with the Austr alian Mutual 
Provident Sodew; Bank of Ameri- 
ca neth CJ. C(^ St Co.; and (be 
Royal Bank of ranarfa with Na- 
tion Mutual Life Assurance Ca 

Also, Sisndard Chartered Bank 
PLC with State Goventment Insur- 
ance Corp. of South Australia and 
Advertiser Newspapers Ltd.; the 
Mitsubishi Bank Ltd. with 
Mutual Life Assurance Co. of Aus- 
tralia and Howard Smith Ltd.; the 
Industrial Bank of Japu Lid. with 
Western Australian Devdopment 
Coip., Town and Country RuilHinB 
Society of Western Auslratia and 
State Govemmeni Insurance Of- 
fice of Western AosiraHa; and die 
Hong Kong sad Shanghai Ranking 
Corp. with Victorian Govemmeni 
Economic Development Corp. 

Each of the 16 banks will require 
an exeo^iion under the genera] po- 
tiqr linuiing individual sharefar^ 
ii^ in banks to 15 pocesiL 


PhilipMorris 
To Restructure 

Rewfn 

NEW YORK— The board 
of Philip Morris Inc. has autho- 
rized tM reorganization of Phil- 
fp Morris into a holding compa- 
ny stmetuR, it vas announced 
Wednesday. 

ff the piaa is appnwed by 
shareholders, a cemoration 
called Philip Morris Co s. Inc. 
wQl be formed and Philip Mor- 
ris lo& wfl] a subsi^ 

iary, a sprritesman said. Shares 
outsiaikUng of Phihp Mmris 
Inc. will be cm verted mto iden- 
deal holditttt of Philip Morris 
Cos. Iflc fcuovring the rcom- 
nizatioo, set for about July L 

Philip Morris said h to 
distribute to P^p Morris Inc. 
the stock of aumy of its subsid- 
iaries to make them first-tier 
subsidiaries of Philip Morris 
Cos. Inc It said this would be 
done in a manner consistem 
with its debt restfiedmts. 


Bank of America Consolidates Retail Services 


By Andrew Pollack 

Yefk rtiiM* Stntee 
SAN FRANaSCO — cf 
America is undertaldi^ a m^or rfr 
organhaiioQ of its retaH-bankiiifi 


product areas and maritei seg- 
ments. 

The retaB organxzaiua previous’ 
ly was os ganfae d around functions, 
such as marketing. By organizing 


the measures, however, saymg it 
was difficult to undeRtand imme- 
diately how they would help the 
bank, which fca* experienced four 
years of Hw?iiTi8iig 


maining 9S0 Innndies being ’’al- 
tered.'” 

BmpLy nwTt in dw fjiKf fw nta 

divisiao, vdridi has been reduced to 
32J100 from 40,000 over the last 



market share in its home market m 
CaCfocsia, the company s^ 

Under the reorganizatioii, 
nounced Tuesday, retail-baa 
operetiofis win be combtoed wi: 
such other consumer-rdated opera- 
tions as trust bustsess, 
real estate and Charles Schwab St 
Co. discount brokerage into a new 
organizatiOD called Glob^ Coo- 
sumer Markets. 

The consolidation is »inwd at 
aOouug the bank to coordinate its 
offerings of various financial ser- 
vices better and to continue ova- 
bead cuts by avoiding digiiirnting 
of aetivilles. 

Global Consumer Markets wxU 
be divided into stratne bustoes 
units csgantzed around panimUr 


”We want to get closer to the 
customers, closer to the maiket- 
ida^” said James B. Wester, vice 
rhan -man wbo wiU head the new 
retail organizatioii. 

Bank (Petals said that the reor- 
ganization was the Pilminarifm of 

^k? 19S2 and was uot^^^if to a 
scandal involving mongage- 
backed secorities that had caused 
the bank to create a $95 miUiOD 
reserve. 

At a news conference called to 
announce the reorganizatioii. offi- 
cials declined to answer questions 
about the mortgage yandai hut in- 
dicate that the results of an inier- 
nal invest igition would be made 
available in a few d^-s. 

Analysts discounted the value of 


iMnesideE 

reseandt at the Sutio Ckoitp in San 
Frandsoo. He said the ba&’s ma- 
jor pFcMoBs stemmed from faul^ 
loans, not the retail operations. 

ReiaO (gientions, however, have 
been It^ng market share to more 
aggresrive conqretiiors within tte 
state and to out-of-state han^e , 
such as Citicorp, which have 
moved into California. 

Bank of America was slow to 
install aounnaied teller maphin^ 
and its large network of branch^ 
saddled it with high e» pen -<«- 

Last year, the company closed 
232 branches and shrank S3 more. 

Executives sard Tuesday that 
such cfTons would ooQiinue in 
1985, with 10 peroent of the te- 


Pan Am, Pilots Agree to Tentative Contract Phillips Warns of Liquidation if Icahn Succeeds 



TV .UuxiaieS Pna 

NEW YORK — Pan American 
World Airways has reached a ten- 
tative contract ^reement with its 
pilots, but still faces a possible me- 
chanics strike on Thtusday that a. 
union leader said could bait all 
flights. 

Edward C Acker, the Pan Am 
chairman, said details of the 32- 
month pact with the pilots, reached 
Tuesday, would be withbdd pend- 
ing a raiificatioD vote next month. 

But he said the pilots had ‘’recog- 
nized the economics of a deregulate 
ed industry,” and “taken steps to 
smaigtlien Pan Am*s oonyreticive 
posiitmi." 

Captain James MacQuarrie. who 
r^rre^ted the 1,478 Pan Am pi- 
lots in the talks, said they were 
convinced that sacrifices were nec- 
essary “to ensure the fsnire health 
and profit^lity of the conqrany.” 

CapMin Acker said the pilots' 
ooQtiact contazoed labor eonces- 
siODs (hat he hoped would set a 
pattern in the finenaally ailing air- 
line’s n^otiatiozis witb four otber 

nnjnns. 


Pan Am has asked all of its 
19,000 utuonized emplc^ees for, 
productivity and lar^ reduc- 
tions in pension and b^th-care 
benefits. 

The airline had a pretax qpeni- 
ing loss of $106.7 nwUinn bcfore 
taxes last year, and its parent com- 
pany, Pan Am Corp., hkl a net loss 
of S^.8 million T^ rifling haS 
not made a profit rince 1980, and 
has cut toon than 8,000 jobs in the 
past five years. 

John Kerrigan, leader of the 
Tntnsport Workers Unioa airline 
divirion, said ^ did not know if the 
pilots' settlement wonld convince 
them to wmk if the TWU ^>es 
ahead widi a threatened strike 
Thursday by 5,800 mechanics, bag- 
gage handlers, fli^t dispatchers 
and food workiHS. 

But he said he had “a firm oom- 
antment” to hoD(^ picket Koes 
from leaders of tmioas rep i ese u ting 
about 6JKK) f^t atten^is and 
5,200 reservatiaos and licketmg 

’*1 have reason to bdieve that 


Pan Am will not operate if the 
Tran«xMi Workers union strikes.” 
Mr. Kerrigan said. 

Pan Am spokesman Jeff 
Kriendler said the airline could 
tempmaiily replace some of the 
ground wtmers ammig its 19.000 
unionized employees during a 
strike, but not the flight crews. 

The airline’s 800 flight engineers, 
although represented by another 
union, usually follow the lead of 
the Air Line Pilots Assoriadou. 

The pilots had asked for an im- 
mediate restoration of a 26-perceot 
wage increase they postponed in 
1982. 

Pan Am wanted to restore that 
incfcase over several years, the pi- 
lots said, white reducing “synth^ 
lime” — the number of hours die 
pOms are paid during layovers 
away from home. 

The TWU has asked fw a “snap- 
back” to the 14-petoeot waa in- 
crease they postponed in 19^ biu 
the com p any oc^ has offered a 4 
percent increase in each of tfaeaezt 
three years, hfr. Kenigan said 


ftrmen 

WASHINGTON ^ A victory 
by the New York financier. Carl C. 
Icahn. in his J8.]-billioo bid to ac- 
quire niillips Petroleum Co. would 
inevitably lead to liquidaikm oS the 
oonqiany to pay off the debt re- 
quire to finance the takeover, a 
Phillips executive vice presittent, 
Charles Kittrett, said Thursday. 

In testiffloiw submitled to a sub- 
committee of the House Energy 
and Commerce Comnuiiee, Mr. 
KiilreU warned that the Icato cCet 
would leave the company with a 14- 
10-1 debt-to-equiiy ratia 

“Placing a ’Going Out of Busi- 
ness' 9^ on profitable coocenis 
forshon-tenn ^n is not appropri- 
ate pubUc poli^,” he said. 

Mr. Kittred warned that the 
Icahn bid threatens not only a li^ 
uidatkxi of FhfllipL but a loss a 
jobs, e]q;iloralion. technolt^^ re- 
search, philanthropic activities and 
a disruption for independent petro- 
leum product marketers. 

“A review of the i^zacts that 
hostile corporate takeovers have on 


shareholders, employees, and the 
communities served by companies 
is therefore in the national inter- 
est,” he told the committee. 

The SUbCOmmiUee ehrin nan 
Representative Timothy E. Wiith, 
a Colorado Demomt. questioned 
whether takeovers and tbor result- 
ing rearraDgemrat of assets make 
for a more effident economy. 


Meanwhile Mr. Icahn tt^d the ers would be an important step in 
hewng in later testimony he Mr. leahn’s bid to acquire Phillips 


kets OTgannaition tepresentt about 
548 btUioa of the $120 hSlk» to 
assets of the BankAmerica Co^ 
the bank-boldmg company, ftemts 
from tmafl n^uesent far 

more than half the bank’s total 
profits. 

The other mqor division of the 
bank is the Worid RawWng dh^ 
rion, adiicb deals with mqor corpo- 
rations and governments. 

The nug'or division in Global 
Consumer Maricets win be consum- 
er finanrial services, i 
California, interstate 
consumer banking. ItwiU hare fe- 
cial divisions geared to cqn^ up 
with products for individuals, 
wealtliy dients and buriness- 

Sepmtdy, Charles Sdiwab an- 
nounced a new seirice allowing in- 
vestors to get stodc quotantms and 
news ofver the t^hone and seft- 
ware allowing them to monitor in- 
vestments am order transactions 
using perstmal conqniteis. 


believes he won a victory in the 
balloting over a plan to recruntalize 
Philli{& “I think I won iC'M said. 

Voting on the recapitalization 
plan ended Wednesday, but Phil- 
lips said it will not be ule to com- 
plete counting the vote until later 
this weeL Its defeat by sbarehold- 


for cash and securities with an av- 
er^ value of SSS per share. 

Mr. Icahn ui^ the legislators 
not to enact new laws regulating 
hostile takeovers. “We’ie dealittf 
with a free-maiket Q’stem; 1 don^ 
think we should tamper with it,” be 
said. 


NeM & Spencer Ffans to Merge With Jensen 


Remen 

LONDON — NeiQ ft spencer 
Hddings PLC. a maker of laundry 
and dry-cleaning equipment, said 
Wednesday it plans to merge 
with Jenseo Corp. cS Florida via an 
exchange ^ sto& 

Under the agreement, NAS wtQ 
acquire all the share capital ttf a 
new subsidiaiy of Jensen to vdtich 
will have bom ireosfened all Jen- 
sen's business and assets excqit for 
a freehold proper^. 

NftS sa^ that on the basis of 
Tuesday's doeng middle price for 


NeOl ft Spencer shares, the new 
group win be valued at £I 1.4 mO- 
uoo ($11.9 HwtWftn\ of two- 
thirds win be attributable to exist- 
ing NftS shareholders and 
one-third to Jensen shaidioldeR. 

The conditional agreement is to 
be hi^ileinenled by & issue of 8.1 


imllioD new ordinary N&S shares 
to Nampara Ltd, ultimate 
bolding coi^iany of the Jensen 
group, and its Staishine Intenia- 
tic^ subsidiaiy. 

Nampara and Staishine will then 
own a total of 33.3 percent of 
NAS’s enlarged share capital 


Degussa^s Diversity Brings Strength, VulnerabiUty 


(Co utiuMf ri from ftge 7) 
^wieninieais abroad and at heme 
; V present more imniwliatg concerns 
toD^;uss^ 

Acoosdiqg to iodnstiy analysts, 
. t!' evmtsmPaj^ New Gmoca could 
have a serious impact on Dc^ussa’s 
■■k' 1985 results. 

'] ! The government there has or- 
dered the dosure Of the OK Teifi 
gold and copper mute, tn wfaidi 
Degussa hrilds a 7 J-pereent stake, 
* ;! by Thursday if no accord can be 
reached in a di^te between the 
: -• government and a consortium tit 
: foreign shareholdeTS. 

!‘.i The govenuneot, wfaidt hdds 8 
. , . ; 2(H>vceDt stake in the mine, con- 
' tends tbal die mine’s foragn riiar^ 

hokten have failed to cany oot 
part of an initial a g rewwept calling 
f(R the devdcqimeiit of copper 
1 . duction and z^ted support fadlz- 
ties, including a hydro-electric 
, • ' complex. 

The consortium, comprising 
.. Anstralia’s Broken HQl P9. Co., 


with 30 percent. Standard Oil Co. 
of iTutialina, witil 30 pOCCnt, Dc- 
gussa and MetaDgesdlschaft AG 
each vrith percent, and West 
German Devdopment Co., with 5 
poceot, is iductant to devdop 
copper production ai a time vdiai 
the.price<tf the metal remains de- 
pressed. 

More than $1 tnllioa has been 
invened in the devdopment of the 
n«ne , with about S80D million of 
that sum sectxred through Qfndicai- 
ed loans, industiy sooices say. 
Cold production at OK Tedi is 
currently about 20 tons a year. Mr. 
Becker said. 

Should the Papua New Gumea 
govenunent decide to follow 
throi^ oa its threat to dose the 
OK*Fafi mine, Degussa's profit in 
the current year emdd be flat, an 
analyst at a major West Goman 
bank in Frankfurt said, requesting 
anonymity. 

Sources dose to the OK Tedi 
issue say, however, that Dqtissa 



not be affected by the potential 
write-dT. 

Ooser to home, the prospect lhai 
the Bonn government may be 
forced to postpone by several ycare 
its deadhne for maiudaiory use of 
cataMc convertos on antoinobiks 
should not unduly affect the com- 
pany, Mr. Bedter said. Degussa has 
plans to increase caiMdty of the 
key platinum catalytic agent in the 
converter to 3 mflUmi units per year 
by 1986 from die current ^,000 
unit outpuL 

Bonn has come under ixuieased 
pr e s sure from od^boting France 
and Italy to dday mandatoiy con- 
verter installatioD several yean 
from its 1988-89 taiget. 

Mr. Bedcer said Degussa is easQy 
prepared to ad^t its 


Japan Telqihfaie CotB Ralea 

TOKYO • Japan’s intoiutioa- 
al telegraph and idepbone monop- 
oly s^ Wednesd^ it plans to 
slash uitemttioaaJ conununica- 
tions rales ty an avenge 9J5 per- 
cent, effective April L Kokusai 
Denshin Denwa Co. QiDD) said 
tiu planned rate cuts range over 
pvtxseas tdepbooe and tda calls. 



GLORIA CORPORATION 

MONTE-CARLO 

tO-ytar eqteriaiced m^oft-txport company baaed in the 
Prineipaiity Monaco ds sendees to ai^ mportant 
(nmpaiywidriag to bi^ot sell products at an bUeraational 
leaeL 

For further in/brmatioH. please contact Mr. CARVER at the 
ft)lloitimgadress; 

GLORIA CORPORATION &A.ML 




OBLI-DM 

10A, Bewtewd Boyd 
LuxMnbeuig 

Avb de Ji rtr ibo ti ott 
de parta gntnilM 


Got Becker 

has made suffident risk-provisKxis 
already dus year toward the posa- 
Uedmure of the mine to the extent 
did D^pssa's net earnings would 


catalyst capadty to the pace ^ de- 
mand for converters in the Eirop^ 
an Oonmnmtly witiuut any set- 
bade to ”inq)^ed earnings that 
hare resulted from a si^tificant in- 
crease in sates of the catalysts orer 
the past 12 months."' 


Merrill Lynch Analyst Expects a Major Advance 


(Gontfaiied from Page 7) 
changes in the overall financial di- 
mate. It is as difficult to make an 
ovrnll judooent about stock val- 
ues by carernlty examininfi individ- 
ual stods as it is to dmennine 
trends in the price of pork by ptu- 
ting a pig under a mioosctqm.^ 

SOk with die leverage on WaD 
Street in P/E-ratio equmsimi rath- 
er than in pito that are linked 
d^tly to eanungs and the econo- 
my, Mr. Salvigsen stqfs investtvs 
rimukl buy andhdd qnaliQr issues, 
avoi^itt the temptatmn to dunm 
them amen they “look a Ihtle riebr 
dirough price tqipredatkm or if the 
conqiany suffers a prdSt setback. 

Ruth Heimefeld, vAo heads liai- 
son at Moiill Ly^ between the 
firm’s stratqsy, rese ai ch and sates 
dqiartmeots, reconunended these 
stocks as examples of “core hold- 
mgs” for inveslcn wining to stay at 
the table: IBM, Generd Electric. 
AT&T, Philip Morris and Ameri- 
can Home Frodncta 
“It’s time for investors to start 


building a portfotio^ and those 
would be a good start,” die said. 

Stocks she recommended with 
more vdatOity than those blue 
dii pB are fTiantniftn International 
in &e forest-products group, Qark 
Rqui pmant, a maduneiy stodc, 
□CNA, OEICO, and Marsh ft 
MdLennan among insure^ Dow 
and Celanese in me chemical sec- 
tor, and U.R Gypsum in the build- 
tng-nwferials sector. 

However, Ridiaid F. Sotith, a 
director of Lazard Securities, the 
investment-maiijigemeat subsid- 
iaiy of Ijuanl Brothers in Loudon, 
has recently turned cautious to- 
wanls Wall Street. 

“In January I was fairly c^itimis- 
tic that UB. stocks would be 
at the end of the year," be said. 
“But lately, I’m less coiffidenL” 

Mr. Smith, wbo manages the 
firm’s North American invest- 
ments, said the “upward drift” of 
interest rales maimy was making 
huD ’’uDcomfortable” now. along 
with the sharp rise of the dollar. 


which ’’cannot continue tin- 
dwdted, and the question has be- 
come what to do about it.” 

Also wenrisome to him is recent 
technical dei^oratioa in the stock 
market, ooiably the so-called 
breadth figures compare ad- 
vancing issues each day with stodcs 
rfuriiWti^ in price. “Market breadth 
has lost steam,” he warned, “and 

S luite a lot of stocks ore off tfadr 
uoaiy highs.” 

However, he added that a solid 
advance above 1,300 t^ corrects 
these diyergeacies would “lessen 
my bearish Teara.” 


Mr. Smith said that over the last 
coiqite ck weeks equity purdiases 
by Lazard have cooceatreted on 
fMiicaU , baac metals and some 
energy siodts. “Rdativdy unex- 
doiied issues” he roentioaed are 
DuPoni, Rohm ft Haas, Falcon- 
bridge, Pbdps- Dodge and Louisi- 
ana Land. 

Asked to omnmem about Mr. 
Salvignseo's theris, be sud: “Tm 
fairiy happy with the view that fi- 
assets are cotning back into 
favor, but 1 questiw whether inta- 
est rates wiU fall cnot^ to allow 
agnificant P/£ oqumsioa.’’ 


Britain 

Staid. Telephones 

Year im 

Rwmia— 

Pretax Hat- uat UU 
PWSMf»_ tw 03B 
Ml naim ct cenmonv a 
stadbrtf TMweaiMs and Co- 

Netherlands 

NeJeiWiche Mid 
Ye«- MM IMS 

HMInL 10&3 1Q0S 

Full name oi eemaenr B 
fieaerianaseee Mlimeo- 


Sweden 

Sota-Seonia 


9Mmi(M MK IVM 

RcwMHw MAS laia 

Net Inc . aiJi 4AA7 

Per Shore IJD US 


HM HR 

%3- 

asm asm 


United States 

Htwood Enter. 
MQwr. ms ItM 
HM«iue_ 97J 

Net inc tail 

Per Share Ui 


liftai Indus. 

M Qoar. HK 1IH 

itawmM l.Tm 1.M1 

Oper Net 742 67J 

Oper Shore— 1.74 U7 
IMHoe ,WM 
)Wwenue_— asm lA 
oper NM — ui Jj rna 
OMT Share— ass aw 

lf§4 warier opt mxetudm* 
3122 gam el MIS aU^ and awn 
nss oTSlt million Inh ot tfromdls. 
S53 commuoaaggraUens. 


PBJSONAUnES PLUS 

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lea BMts Dometies senxt awK- 
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320 1 

Switaerlaad SLrr. 

Rasi of Eorne, Nfliib Ataa. tereser 
Frencfa Africa, U.SA.. Fiendi 

372 

186 

■i 

PoWosia, Middle East....... 

Rest of Africa. Ctuada, Latin 

$ 

284 

142 

78 

Amoice, Gulf States, Asia.. 

$ 

396 

198 

109 


□ Yes, I would tike to accept your bargain ofta.Ptease send me 
the Intenadooal Herald Tribune for l& dme period and at the 
reduoed inioe aided OB tUsooqMo. 

□ My payment is endosed (Che^inoney order to the L H.T.) 

Please charge my If^STl 

a^aODBalSa 


I I I I in rr I I' I n n 1 


& 

□BSSSta 


Card aeeouDt oomber 


Cud apiiy dale 


My aame 


Address 


Giy 


Job/PrafesnoD 


Nadooality 


Cenpany Kiivity 


2»W 


J 


J 






















J 


Page 10 


IPiTERAATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 28, 1985 




ISMonRi 
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Dhi. YM.PE HBHMiljr fluW.Qrt 


Oosn^ 




Tables fncfude lh« notl«iiwide pciecs 
UP Is (he dosiiig on Won Strert 
md do oof refloctloie trades etewiiern. 


HMorilh 
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Phi.YM.PE IttHWiUw SStafti 


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S mo 190 I9W— 0 
I W 120 130 130 
M M2 S3M sm 0+0 
47 600 5(0 600+ M 
172 am 330 MM + 0 

6 221 ia 0 110 13 

79b 96M 950 (60 + 0 
2 23M S0 330 
U 18 110 110 110 

10 Si am 350 am— w 

11 OM 390 350 80 

71 M0 im 1510 + 0 
1 «0 »0 »0 + 0 
40 17M 1790 170 + VO 
n 960 440 4m 4IM 
N 360 80 sm 
4 26M 8M 80—0 
6 8 m 50 50— M 

45 4 MM lOM MM 


12 MW 
MaOLoir Stock 


ClOK 

Ofv. VM PE UOfMbtLAv OBer.OlW 


260 12M Rvtond A24 164S72SMa 25—0 

17M 8M Rymeri S 8 14 1M130+M 


4m I 

UM— M 
87M I 

17M— 0 
170— Ml 
M +0 i 
40-0 
32 

310— M 

fl0 

900 

MM— 0 


4m 8 
60 4 
9M 50 
a 13M 
190 I1M 
110 *0 
am 2 m 
is fO 0 
200 16 
41 26M 

350 230 


S4 11 16 
AelU 8 
■W 24 17 
A 3J 
.Mb A a 
i.n 93 
m as 9 

A 45 10 
A 4J 9 
A II 10 
JS 23 9 


274 400 
8 4M 
» 60 
779 140 
30 170 
65 110 
6M 370 
8 13 
5 1790 
ns 380 
642 33M 


3(0 AM+ 0 
40 490 
40 40— 0 
14M 140 + 10 
17 170— M 

110 110 + 0 
STM 370+ M 
13 n — u 
170 170 + Vo 
3BM 280— M 
330 32U ■ 


U.S. Futures fa. 27 


Scoson Scoson 

Hf«fi LAW 


cseen Hbb Lew dew OH 


Sean Seam 

Hleh Low 


Oven Hloil 


ORANGE JUICE (HYCE) 
ISAOIbs-'Cenneerlb. 

WA 11153 Mer I67A 169.90 


Seoun Season 

HiDtl Lew 


Open Hleh Lew Close Crp 


MSA 1S1A Mm 1708 fHN 

16455 15SA Jul 17055 171A 

18250 IS7JS 8p MKIQ WA 


Groins. 


280-0 

am 

90 

9M+ 0 

«M + 0 

ano+ M 
8 — M 
M0- M 
100+0 
7-0 
110 + 0 
AM+M 

^ + M 
130 + 0 
3(0 +1M 
MM— 0 
250— M 
140— M 
41 — 0 
450+1 , 

110+0 I 
ISM 
15 

8 — 0 


Ml aOM 390 290— M 


Sates rigiim at* unofnelA. Vewtv Mobs and lews n efte A 

»ie57»Acwai980k55l lE »iotM 7 7 0B l iiMJc .bii1iiAMtelote»t 

Irndins dev. vnief* a lAH or Aedi drvWond emaunTbiB Hi a 
percanl or mot* tKBbeen eoM, Hr y«W htaMwr rnu Aid 
Awldend ere Aieiwi fer Ihe new AeAi eelv. IHiteb OEiirw lM 
netectiateeAdlvldeiideAe ai wMRildmu i m a mJ abattden 
IM WOSrdOCHJIWIUll. 
a — dMdand obe extrots)./ 1 
b— AMualrateAdlvIdeAi rIm stock dlvIdMd./l 
e— llquidAlne dlvidendyi 
dd— altedJi 
d — new voAty tewjt 

e— dMdend dodond A MW to proodtoo 13 nMAiBji 

0 — dMdondlnC«iadtaR(1indboubleetto1S0iiMM«sUence 

tex 

1— divWend doc to red eWer oHHa AeteckMwidewd. 

I — dfwWnd eoW Ms 1W, ommea dotoma A ne aetton 
toen A totoA dteldind meeMno. 

fc— dMoend doctaad A poM tote yoA. on occumuMlve 
fedua wflfi Avldonds to omAi 

n — now Mono to the PoA a weaks. Tlw Mohtow nmBO beohis 
Alti toe Aon A Irodlna. 
nd — nexT dev dellverv. 
p/e— erlCTe em nwiallo. 

r— dlwMend doctored a mM In ereoifitoe 13 inoAlis, eOa 
stodidiwideKL 

8— stock lAlt. Dlvldond bootos Alh dole 01 lAH. 
ate- ooiei 

I — dfvMond PoU In stock In procedtoo 12 fnentoir estlmototf 
eosh wdM on exdiwidend a exHiteIrhuttan deix 
u — new soAfy HWl 
V— tnxilna Ixdled. 

A — to taenkruAcv a reoHwnide a beino reoroonbod un- 
iter tot Bbdu’wPtey Act. a wcAttlM essMned bv ouch can* 
enilex 

wd — wtm dtetnbuied. 

wl— etoentesuAL 

MW— tNtowAiinlx 

X — eiKOytowid A ex<tat(iSi 

xdta-owdfstUbvnon. 

xw — wHheut worrAllOi 

V — exAlvidend and Mtes to tolL 

vid— vIeM 

I— MtestoiuiL 


UAL Ae U 7 

UALPf 2A 73 

uccEL a 

U6I 184 93 10 
UGia 2JS 125 
UNCRa 

URS 40b 13 19 

USPGa 3A 443(5 
USG 18 49 7 
UnlFrat A 1.1 13 
UiriNV 430b 45 9 
UCBtoPsU4 45 M 
UnCorti UO 8J 0 
UnlenC 

UnElec IA 115 6 
UflEfRf 40 135 
Una Pi 6JB IU 
UnElRlMilK 115 


UBIOfL UO 113 
UnElA 290 110 


tfnEipr in ns 

unEtpf Sa 11J 


UnElpl 744 111 
UnPoe 10 17 12 
UnPcpf 7JS U 
Unliovl -M u 11 
UnrylPf 80 iu 
Unitor 44 

UnBmd 16 

UBfdpt 

UCMTV .M J 65 
UnEnre 20 U a 
UIHum 20 IU 3 

UlIhlA 397 MJ 
UHlUA la I4J 
Ulllupt 40 144 
Ullbfpl 10 142 
Unwind 0b 2J 13 
UJABk 10 42 9 
UidMM 7 

UPMM 1 

UnlrG .12 J 7 
USHem 

USLea 0 19 10 
USShW 0 29 12 
USStoel 10 3J 10 
USSM8 496e 15 
USSHaIUS 9J 
USSHpf 225 15 
USTob IA 44 13 
UfWbei S40 7J 0 
USICkn M 

UnTdie 10 as 9 
UTcfipf 255 48 
UnITel IA U 9 
UWRs 10 74 10 
Unitrde 0 J 19 
UnivA J0bl7 13 
0l5^ 10 19 » 
UnLeef 10 M I 
Uneal 10 13 II 
UpleiM 20 16 II 
USUFE 10 U 11 
USLFA 18 49 
UellePd 1J6«I1.1 
UtePL 132 IU M 
UtPLA 10 IU 
UtPLA 190 11J 
UfPLA 18 IU 
UtPLA IM 11J 


47M+0 

a +0 

140 + 0 
2BO-0 
23 -1 
9M + M 
im 

310+ M 
U0 im-M 
170 170+ M 
580 88M+ M 
MM 34H+ K 
0 0 -0 
50 50 
160 WO 
330 am + M 
490 490-0 
2(0 290— 0 
0 0 
a a — 0 

17 17 

330 23M 
57 0+0 

0V6 480— 0 
07 1070— 0 
150 160 

ino 6m 

40 40 
120 13 —0 
120 HM— M 
360 80 
8M 290+ 0 
170 170+ M 
270 8M— M 
m 150— 0 
270 270 + 0 
120 130 
nM— M 
37 
140 
ZM 

360—0 
70— 0 
410+1 
290— M 
270— 0 
510+0 
131M— 10 
8M + 0 
370+0 
740 

im— 0 
4m— 0 
370—0 
230 
160 

8 +0 
im+ 0 

360+0 

210 

460— M 
750 + 0 
370—0 

S0i>d0 
90 

80— 0 
8—0 
34M— 0 
8M— 0 
MM + 0 


WHEAT (CBTI _ , 

&4BDDumtolmunpdoliarePAbu8nel 
456 180 Ator 149 149M 

455 3520 ktav 1350 38 

190 US Jul 1200 1258 

3J6M 1360 Sep 180 3290 

2AM 136 Dee 339 339^ 

X74M 14DM Ma 143 1430 

Est. Sotos Prev.Saln 9510 
Prev.DavObAilnL 8A up 10 
CORMtCBT) 

550 bu nunhnuni.deliare PA bushel 
1250 1610 Ma 1640 2940 


145 1450 —a 

1360 U5 --A 
1210 U40 — 02M 
126 18 —520 

U4 U40 — 5IM 
1400 X60M —510 


1B150 1850 NOV 

MOW 1340) Jan 

177A IS6J0 Mar 

16250 16U0 kAav 

Jui 

EsLSdtos 500 Prev.Setos SOS 
Prev.oavOeenlnf. 6A7uR8 


18.10 18.10 
MIK 788 

170.10 17020 

18.10 169.15 
16725 
16430 
16430 
1648 
1668 


19710 IJBK Dec 15700 15790 
El^lM 1^ 

Pm. Dev Open ini. 348? oR(8 


Low- Ctea 

15SN 15975 


Metals 


COPPER {COMBX) 
254100 lbs.- cente per Ib. 


CANADIAN MUARtj^ 
jSs JOBS Jun .gg ^SS 

^ ^ b 51S ^ 

Prev.DoyOponlfit HZTO OH849 

FRENCH FRANC 

sSfrene-i^ ^teBJOflOl 

3108 JHIO Jun JEON 4M40 

Open Ml. 2935 009 


JMO 3M 
2W AS* 


5(875 
597M MOB 
5978 


18 24P 

131 2J3< 

12TM 247 

195 2A 


2490 Mov 172M ITEM 
2J3VS JUI 2260 2240 
247 Sep 170 17«e 
28 Dec 145 2^ 


110 1700 Mar 2230 1^ 

U0 2250 (tav 227 am 

EnSotes PiWsetef 3283 
Prev.DeyOpeninLliliHS effine 


143 180 +.BM 

1710 1710 -KBM 
2250 225M +50M 
Z49U 169U +80 
1640 2440 +51 

2720 223 +8 

226U 2770 +80 


SOYBEANS (CBT) 

SOQO bu mtntmum- dellara pot buiM 
79DM 199 Abr 4JD 4A 


445 

419 

78 

739 

Est. Sales 


MOV 58 58 

Jul &93 554 

Aug 5520 SA 
See SA 1N0 
Nov SA sm 
JAI 4570 6500 
Ma 68 68 

May 48 48 

Prew.Sola 4DJ69 


SJ60 -80 
5260 -5B0 
S87M —80 
5590 

58 -80 
SA0— KM 
6JM —51 
4160 —51 
436 — 51M 


Prav.DovOpen Inf. TIJOS efl945 
SOYBEAN MEALCCBT1 

lOOtAB-dOllASPAton 

20950 13190 Mar W8 12(8 


2QSM wjo Mbv ma I36a 

I94K I34A Jul 1408 1408 

1808 1378 AuB 1428 1428 

1798 1408 See 14S8 1^ 

1008 142K Od 1488 M850 

1048 1478 Dec 1518 15M 

1638 1498 Jan 1518 1548 

2068 1S450 MA 1548 1568 

su.5atas Prew.Soiee a03M 


EU.5atas Prew.Soiee 20354 

Prow, Day Open InL 43.38 eHe06 
SOYBEAN OIL (CBT) 

605K toe- dollar* per in bx. 

308 &A Ma 2521 258 


1318 124A 
laa iJmi 
1358 13410 
I3UD 1338 
1408 1408 
1418 1418 
188 1418 
1508 15070 
1568 1548 


918 558 MA 578 5B8 57A 

al40 AA 

H8 548 MOV K8 KAO SBA 

8655 sa Jul 88 608 9730 

0110 S78 See 4030 408 4050 

8425 588 Doe 61.10 478 678 

Bien 59^ Jon 

308 598 AUr 61.N 428 41A 

7450 61.10 May 41W 438 528 

7440 08 Jwl 418 6145 638 

71(0 618 Sen 638 61A 628 

708 648 Dec 

EsLSala Pr«v.S4le« 24886 

Piav.DdvOponlnt 05514 oH 1.712 
SILVER (COMEX3 
5.08 rrev 01- cents PA trov 02. 

16285 5493 Ma 57U 57*5 5645 

5725 MU Aa K15 5015 5015 

IfllO S5S3 May 0903 W5 ^0 

14415 505 Jul S975 3(85 58U 

110M 085 Sep 6075 6085 S(U 

IZ305 SHO Dec 4225 4335 41U 

W55 63U Jon 

11(35 4IU Mar 4395 43(5 6310 

104U 63U May 66S5 4455 6^ 

9455 44U Jul 6595 6595 65(5 

(405 6585 lep 4^ 045 4715 

»S5 6475 Dec 6(85 6ML0 6385 

Ed-Sdee Prvw.Salee 41.115 


GERMAN MAUCCIMM^^ 

S PA mufk-lpdnttgiiute 10801 ^ m me 

^ ^ a S s ^ 

S! IE 3S i!S S! 

am • wtjn Mot 5196 

gd.Setoi SUM (^.Utoo A591 

Pr«f.OavOpAilnt sdm uom 


JAP6VNESE YENUIAM 

8PAyen»1pdnteauBto 804Biiwi n 

006695 508794 MA 5fain JBai 5BM3a 5Wg 
BU4K 5D3 BM JW1 5B8»11 503911 5MKn WgB 
aSw 503370 9U5B3M5B3P»50391S^M 
00139 302900 Dec 322979 

EsLSolea 1W15 Pibv.SM U» 

Prrr.DayOp4nld. U5N elfS4 


118M 

IZBLO 

WU 

11(35 

104U 

9455 

94U 

7645 

Esi.Solee 


SWIM FRANCOMMI , 

..JS— asTTs!*^ 

iS e; 8 If ^ ^ 

53U Si 3a 3SS9 

Bd sates 2SA4 Prev.SetoO 22i7f7 

2058 eifSW 


Prev.DoyOpenlnl. 51296 eft2J63 


PLATINUM (MYMB1 

8lrevaz.-doilASPerlToy«. 

«WM a*BiiB Mer 2538 2568 2518 

4478 3448 Aa 2578 2578 2508 

<498 3498 Jul 2628 2628 2568 

3918 3568 Od 308 208 018 

3738 3618 Jon 2738 2738 2608 

Ed.Seiea U49 Pruv.Soles IW 
Prev.DavChMnlnl. 14,275 eH348 


Indushjois 


228 MOV a.15 aJB 
S2J0 Jul 268 a&8 
2U0 Am 26JS 268 

SSS Sep Sa 2SM 

228 Od 2510 2510 
2in Due 248 36A 


34.70 2160 Jai 2455 3455 

Ed.8Mi Prvv.Sdes 15144 


SM 258 
sm 278 
2S4S 243S 
268 08 
358 358 
258 2510 
24J5 34J2 
248 2440 


PALLADIUM CNYMEI 
18 trov os* dollar* OA A 
1618 108 Ator 1148 1158 TH25 


188 1068 Jun 1148 II5J9 1128 

1498 1058 lap 1148 1I4JS 1118 

1418 106JS Dec 1I3JS 1148 1138 

1278 188 Ma 1148 1158 1148 

Esr.Sdes UR Prw.Satee l.lir 
Prev.DayOeonlnL 68leHI4 
Est.SalA UR Prvv.Utes 1.117 
Prvv.OayOpeninl. MfO efil4 
OOLO(COMEX) 



1378 13B8 -JO 
1468 1408 ' — wM 
1568 1568 +8 

1608 UI8 ' *—8 
M18 1518 +.11 

I65K 108 
1728 1728 -JO 


Prm.DovOpenlnt. 4Sj06 ofl3K 

MTSICBTT . . 

508 bu rnlnirmim-deUAS per biMtie! 
1.96M 180 Ma um 1.^ 

18 U70 MOV 18 L70,^ 

1JO0 18 Jul 18 1J4M 

18 18 lee 18 us 

1520 IM Dee 18 L^ 

Ed.Sole9 Prev.Selee 477 

Prrv.DovOpenlnt. 1765 off 61 


1J30 1J30 —51 

18 18 +80 
U3M ijm 
U10 1J10 
U40 1J40 


1 U trev 06 - duller* BA Irey o& 

3118 2018 Ma 3098 30(8 2858 

SM8 3028 Apt 2938 2948 22932 

5108 2878 Jun 3968 2(08 2(3JD 

4558 29ta Aw 3028 ”»*» 2(08 

4938 2978 Od 3068 3078 3048 

48(8 3018 Dee 3138 3118 30510 

49630 314J0 AA 3228 3228 3218 

43SJQ 3358 Jun 3258 388 3258 

d^dH WWIWI 

3(570 3318 Od 3408 3408 3408 

3418 3428 Dee 

EsL 818 Prev. Ules 52.004 

Preu. Dev Open lnL144.6Z1 efn,27B 


Livestock 


32M 2IM 
100 50 
240 14 
S0 20 
210 15 
40 20 
460 300 
im 90 
230 1716 
40 30 


CATTLE (CME) 

4080 lbs.- cent* PA lb. 


1.13 

as 

f 

549 

SIG 

i» 


6340 

APT 

ZJ4 174 


77 

am 

200 350 + to 

ea 

6X15 

Aue 




» 

a 

Md 3+0 

6540 

618 

Oct 

J2 

23 

7 

IK 

25H 250 250— 0 

ass 

638 

Dac 




.*11 

5 

20 20 

e4s 

ACW 

Fefe 

36 

3 

M 

1722 

300 

370 370—10 



Aa 


6567 —32 

08 +8 
66J7 +8 

648 +.10 

668 +.10 

6557 +.13 

0J7 


COTTON 3 (HYCE1 
I 5B58lb6>C9n6SPAlto 

798 OJI 66A 638 4M 

798 638 MOV 44.18 648 

I 798 ^ Jul 668 448 

M 4^ M SS 8.M 

I 718 64J0 Dec 458 458 

HJ5 815 MA '648 6540 

708 66J1 MOV 4j^ ^ 

708 0.1* Jd ..WO O.S^ 

Ed Setae Prev.Setas S.774 . 

' prev.OeyOpenlnt HjaSdfaoo 


Financial 


HEATING OILCNYME) 

4280 Ml- cAite PA eel 
KJO 08 Ma 758 7SJS 75K 

KJS 458 AA 718 718 708 

<28 648 66oy 41NI SMS 45K 

7540 638 Jim 658 08 08 

6945 658 Jd 658 6545 08 

718 08 Auo 

718 708 Sep 

I 75K 738 Dec 

748 748 Feb 

EaLSeles Prew.Soiee H144 

I PrBW.DayOMn)i*. ISfZK wK 




43 360 

750 sm ' 

79 670 

SRO 4B0 ' 
630 R0 ' 

am 140' 

41M 350 
77 a 


8 U 9 105 120 110 12 +0 
49 I J 16 195 240 340 340 + U 
16 d6& Jftb 4BV 

U 0 OII.J 43 we W 0 we 

8 1.1 16 4975 400 3H0 40 +0 

' 58 11J lOb 420 420 420 +10 

' 5J4 112 10b 72 72 72 —1 

58 11J 2b 74 74 74 

9JS HZ 6*0b 790 79(6 790 +10 

' 78 13J a(b 60 40 60 

Ijn 7J 13 10 34 S0 24 

15 95 400 300 f(0— 0 

38 14 IT 21 770 770 770+ 0 


Prw. Dev Open irrt. R81 M49I 


FEEDER CATTLE (CME) 

4480 lbs.- cent s PA Ib. 

74J5 657S After M8 708 

7430 SM AA 7U2 718 

7175 64.95 Mm 708 708 

718 6AK Auo 728 728 

71H 678 Sep 718 718 


718 8.10 Od 718 718 

738 708 New 718 728 


738 708 New 718 72 

Est.SeMs 1207 Prew.setea 2.793 
Prw.DeyOpenlnt. ieJS3efi434 


4935 —37 

718 +8 

70J2 +35 

7115 +8 

718 +.10 

71.15 —.10 

718 — JB 


WIOOR in 04 
Wediwe 8 19 
W uckl W 40 3J0 
Wetoec 

welMrt 8 J 
WdAn 30 14 
WkHRsp18 
WelCSw 8 U 
WelUs 18 U 
WalUM 18 153 
WdtJA 18 3J 
WAnee 8 4J 
wrnCm 

WAAL 18 4J 

washes 18 53 
WshNol 18 4J 
WdSNA IK 53 
WPiWt 28 119 
woeto 8 IJ 
WefkJn 8 IJ 
wevGoe 8 IJ 
WWiU 

WebbO 8e J 

weteftMi 8 10 


7 a 

10 291 

160 ^ 
26 2303 
1, W 

10 uo 
0 ao 

10b 

3 

11 409 
1795 

13 1124 

0 K 

14 303 

1 isl 




IMNFM 28 lOJ 
Wer^ 8 IJ 

wpRCe 44 aa 

WdPIF 38 5e 
WWdTg 18 
WnAIrL 

^^Xtaii3 

WCNAA78 14J 

WPOCI 

WUntan 

WnUnA 

wnupre 

wnupfs 

WnUpIfi 

WUTIM 


am 

S — 0 
aovo— 0 
90+0 
440— 0 

sm — 0 
280 + 0 
250+0 
35—0 
90 + 0 
460—10 
220+0 
240+0 
37-0 
19+0 
270 +10 
K0— .0 
190— 0 
K — 0 
270+0 
100 - 
100 ' 
» 0+'0 
om + 0 

S20 + 0 
46 —Jfa 


HOGS (CME) 
SQiOnibx- eenieper lb. 


US T. BILLS (UMU 
51 mlMlen-BtseflMed'. 

9121 578 AAA 9ia 918 

(IJl 57.14 Jwi 918 n8 

918 MW Sep 90LS7 9557 

9590 5577 Dee 9510 HIO 

9055 068 Mar KJI K.91 

9027 S31 Jun K8 K8 

(08 088 Sep 

098 39.19 Dec 0(8 198 

Sd.Wies Prew.Selei 11246 

Prew.DevOevn inl. 45940 wK 
10 YR. TREASURY (CBTT 
SI 0080 Ahv pt* 5 3Didi of m Pd 


918 918 
90M 90J7 

908 (08 
HUE 806 
KN K8 
0940 B9J1 
0943 
0936 0937 


CRUDE OIL tNYMS 

< iwnitiw .HdinrinAphl 

»8 2547 AA 258 1554 268 2569 

88 MOT 3M! gS 3iS gS 

mm 2620 jon 21.17 2522 258 258 

98 liilD Jvri 268 258 358 

EaLSeles Prav.SetesaM 
prew.OeyOpcninL 55412 w18* 


S4J5 

45.10 

Aa 

558 

4040 

Jun 

5677 

46,95 

Jul 

54J7 

SSO 

Aue 

51.75 

458 

Del 

508 

46X 

Doe 

49JD 

4645 

Fob 

D8 

458 

Aa 


EsI.Satei 5371 Prev.Setee 780 
Prev. Dev Open Int. 985 eff3l7 
PORK BELLIES (CME) 

350Wtos.-e(nfipertB. 

518 810 JMa 6(8 7035 

828 61.15 MOV 69.10 7055 

NL47 6115 Jul 618 7045 

B04S 608 Aua 578 6U7 

HIS 6115 Feb 458 HK 

738 648 Mer 88 88 

Ed.Soles 5930 Prew.Setee 781 
Prev. Day Open int 1487 oRSS7 


4557 +8 

518 +8 

5230 +35 

5130 +40 

88 

478 +37 

4505 +8 

458 


03 708 Mar 79-15 79-15 

Ota TOO Jun 78-9 n-n 

51-13 75-10 Sep 77-15 77-8 

508 75-U Dee 

OH 75-10 After 

79-8 77-33 Jun 

Est soles Prew.Setei 15464 

Prew.DevOpeninL 4782 unUO 
US TREASURY BONOS (CBT) 


70J7 788 
70 78 

77+ 77+ 

75R 
76-4 
7541 


Slock Ii 


S35 +18 
708 +18 
70.12 +18 
817 +18 
. TttZS +18 
698 +18 


X-15 

5>Z7 

After 

6942 

6940 

69+ 

654 


578 


6043 

6549 

654 

654 




6740 

A14 




574) 


6M3 

57-fS 

821 

6641 




6645 

6+X 

6+4 





664 

66-2 

4544 

6544 

7M 

•i+X 

Sep 

6545 

6+3 

812 

813 


5+as 

Dec 




654 


56-27 


659 

6>1S 

6445 

6445 


t*n 


65-1 

6>7 

817 

817 


6+31 

Sop 

6445 

65 

810 


at.Selto 


Prev.SoiasaiJai 




(indoxee eompited diorllv betora eiarket etaoe) 

SP COMP. INDEX (CMB> 

W30 Ator 1518 1B8 WOK 111.10 —1.10 
1K8 1S51I Jim 1058 M68 W48 1158 —8 

1918 won Sep W8 19010 W8 18RM +8 

IP48 17570 Dee KSlTf 7938 7938 7998 +8 

Pd Saka Prov.SalM 9281 
Prew.OevOpenlM. 56KT UPU97 


VALUE UNEOeCBT) 
points end edits 

3068 1810 MA 1*98 3008 1978 T958 —18 

R98 1738 Jun 3048 2058 307.8 3038 —18 

Ed.Sotes Prvw.Sotei 5NM 

Prev. Dev Oponint. 7.0K iw77 


aS 

60 V +0 

3780 lias.. ctoteBor Ib. 





10 a +-0 

1S370 

1238 



14X15 

1418 

14U3 

as 200 

a X 

1SZM 

1228 


14225 

14275 

1408 

U124 

7S 310 

( 390 + 0 

1498 

1218 

Jul 

141.12 

1418 

1408 

1408 

■ y 110 

1 110 + 0 

1478 

1278 

S«> 

14020 

14545 

1X8 

1X72 

om 10 
w 10 

50 50 .. 

14275 

1X8 


1X95 

1398 

1358 

1X8 

10 10—0 

1418 

12550 

Mor 

1388 


1358 

1X8 

53 170 

70 I7W+0 


1318 





136J3 

IX. 100 

50 UWte+.te 


1358 

Jul 




1348 

5 S 

Est Sates 

281 Prev.Setoa 2J74 




WUnAA 
WMrts MO U 
Westve 18 3J 
WevoiH 18 A3 
WevrA 28 59 
WevTA 48 9.1 
IMieiPfi 

Whpttd 68 154 
WhPIt M 58 154 
Whlrtpl 28 43 
WUIC 18 4J 
WM1CPN28 73 
WMteM 

Whinok 8 U 

WtebMI SB 

wnerdn 

Willtoni 18 SJ 
WltolEI 

WlteAO .10 IJ 
WtoOlk 18 SJ 
tUMbo Me 3 
WkmA 
WIntorJ 

WtacEP 18 7J 
WISE 94 18 11 J 
WteEA 78 1IJ 
WIsePL 2J4 55 
WNCPS 28 U 
Wltoe 18 U 
WdwrW 34 13 
WbedPf 8 S3 




WrMAr 

Wrtelv iJOu 51 
Wurttar 

WVteLb 32 23 
WVnna 8 3J 


4(0+0 
175 +10 
50-0 
31 +10 

340— 0 

7—0 

"J0-0 

Sw-0 

K0— 0 
400+ 0 
4(0+0 
(S0— 0 
360+ 0 
300+1 
470— 0 
300— 0 
400 + 0 
290+ 0 
330 
110 

140 + 0 , 
270 + 0 
20 — 0 
m 

3m+ 0 : 

190 

70— 0 
40+0 
R0+ 0 
7(0+0 
490 -tm 
390+0 
n0— 0 
sm — 0 
100 — 0 
220+0 
400—0 
30— 0 
K0+ 0 
4+0 
140— 0 

ao0 


Prww. Dorr Open Int 12J33 oKW 
SUGARWDRU7 II (NYCSCE) 


lizonibb-caiiteaerlte 
1X60 374 After 

38 

4.10 

38 

109 

+19 

108 

ZN 


4.16 

124 

116 

48 

+.11 

98 

422 

Jul - 

4J2 

48 

151 

153 

+8 

98 

ASS 


48 

<U7 

48 

179 

+8 

98 

48 

Oct 

48 

58 

48 

48 

+8 

78 

5Z6 


&46 

SlS2 

5JS 

547 

+8 

98 

58 


58 

579 

571 

571 

+06 

7.1S 

68 

Mm 

122 

IX 

118 

111 

+8 

6J9 

677 

81 

143 

156 

68 

68 

+16 


EsLSotes 140K Prev.SQtas 15217 
Prow. Oey Open MR. 5183 offZ103 
COCOA (HVCSCEf 
10 metric tow- S PA Ion 


258 

19« 

Alter 

2150 

XX 

nn 

2157 

•Hi 

258 

30X 

ftftev 

2U9 

X9I 

2101 

21S 

+71 


2049 

Jul 

X60 

218 

21S6 

2W7 

•■HO 

X15 

30S 

Sop 

XX 

2140 

2IN 


+24 

2317 

1999 

Doe 

3045 

30a 

3045 

2oa 

+18 

218 

30W 

Ma 




3M0 

+10 

7130 

20K 

Mev 




XX 

+11 

3035 

2015 

Jul 




30X 

+15 


S10080erfn-pts5l2MtsoriKPct 
70-17 57-5 mar 49-U aj-Vl 

69-27 57-17 Jun 65-15 8M 

S9-4 S7-n See 47-a eo-l 

8-13 SM Doc _ 

41 SS-7D AAa S+3D 6+21 

47+ SB-35 Jun 

47+ 65-21 Sw . . 

Est.Seln Prew.Soles 6*9 

Prev. Day Open Ui7. 580 oRiat 

CERT. DBPOSrrtlftMM 
SI rninioit-ptsonOOpd _ 

(18 Ator 9QJ4 894 

918 B5J0 Jun 9D.1S HIS 

908 Sep 0949 8JI 

90.17 0534 Dec 89.11 W.12 

I 098 0656 Ator BL7B 108 

098 868 Jun 

8548 878 Sep _ 

Ed.SalBS Prcv.Solei 457 

prow. Dev Open im. I3J87 dNIS 
EURODOLLARS rCMAU 

SlinllliVHatsonODpcL __ 

918 814 After 9556 9^ 

908 8249 Jun 198 KJS 

9033 848 Sep K.19 K.W 

898 aiK Dec 557I H8 

898 8510 MA H.47 ^ 

8.15 868 Jun M.» 88 

S8J4 178 Sen SM SM 

0137 sa Dee 078 178 

Est. Sales prev. Odes 3782 

Prev. Dey Open lm.i0ti6W eff1,S(6 


(»J 69+ 

6842 68-13 
47-a cr-a 
47+ 

46-18 64-18 
65-10 


NYSE COMP. INDEX (NVPB) 
poUiteend td ita _ _ 

10500 0530 AAA 10SJ5 IB59S 1D4JS 1048 —43 

188 95N Jdl 078 WUS 1068 1878 —S3 

1118 918 Sep 11540 THL40 188 188 —M 

1H9S 1018 Dec 1128 1728 11115 1UK +.10 

Ed.Sotaf Prew.JdA 1S337 

Praw. Dev Opto Int il.lK wS2S 


908 908 

898 0930 

69At 88 

8.10 8593 

8571 aoja 

058 

816 


Moody'S 

ReutAS — 

DJ. Futures-.- — 

Com. Research Bureou- 


CteK 

OSOJOf 

TJOaOM 

NA. 

NJk. 


Previous 
9498) f 
Z026.10 
120.12 
23SJ)0 


908 908 
88 V49 
8593 0594 
0599 508 
BU2 (■*» 
0597 SS9 
SJ9 S36 

SS7 sa 


Moodv's : base 100 : Dec. 31, 1931. 

P - preiluilmry; 9 • Bno) 

Reuters ; base 100 : $ep.-18, 1931. 
OowJenea : boselOO : Dec 31, 1976' 


Market Guide 


Ed.Sates 23J77 Pisv.Seies 389 
Prev.DoyOpcnlM. 25477 up8 


IJftf I JfK 
IJ7I0 IJBS 
1J570 1J790 


NYCSCE: 

NYCE: 

COMEX: 

NYME: 

KCBT: 

nyfe: 



Aeian Commodities 

Feb. 27 


London Commodities 


Feb. 27 


Paris Commodities 

Feb. 27 


Cash Prices Feb. 27 


H0NO4C0NG GOLD FUTURES 
UJJPAOUKa 

Clew 

Hteh Lew Eld AM 

Feb - N.T. N.T. 3078 388 
AAA - N.T. ALT. 878 388 
Apl » N.T. N.T. 288 2918 
Jun _ 2948 2M8 2938 3958 
AUO - N.T. N.T. 3918 3008 


Figures in sterling per metric ton. 
GosoH to U.S. dollars per meirlc tan. 
Gold to UJ. dollars per ounce. 


SuoorinFraidi Francs pot moirlc ton. 
OttA figuros in Prates OB' IN kg. 


460 sm Xorex 38 56103301 4m440450+0 

80 450 XorOBpf SJ5 109 8 490 490 490— 0 

8 1* XTRA 8 2J 9 06 360 260 260— 0 


Od - 3048 305M 30UO 3DS8 
Doe - N.T. MX. 3088 3108 
VcHume; Slolsd 1801. 
SINGAPORE GOLD FUTURES 
UJJeAoanee 



8 24 ZOteCn 18 65 9 44 290 8 390 

340 140 Zopeta 34 SJ 10 178 150 1S0 150 

8 8 Zovre JOb. 3 IS I4M 560 56 560— 0 

80 110 ZtnttoE 8 1754 80 3m 320— 0 

370 IS Zau 8 U 19 3 M0 360 260 

a 200 Zero MA 3 n0 210 710+0 

310 80 Zumln 18 4J 11 K 300 X 300— 0 


HM Lew 
After — - W8 2078 

Ad 3(08 388 

N.7. N.T. 
vahiina: 84 Ida of 18 ox. 
KUALA LUMPUR RUBBER 
Metev dO R eonli pa kilo 


seitte Some 
2158 3838 
MOJO K8 
3108 388 


NYSEHi^LowB 


Feb. 27 


NEW HIGHS 8 



BM Ack 
Mar — - 1558 M58 

, AA — 1(18 1918 
AAOV 19S8 188 

Jun 1978 188 

vahmw: OtoM 
SINGAPORE RUBBER 
Steoapore cento PA kite 
Ctest 

But jDH 

RSS I After- IMJS I63JS 
RSSIAd-. IH8 1708 
RSS 3 Ator- 1578 U5K 
RSSSAAa- 188 1568 
RSS46tor- iSSo 1518 
RSS S Mer- 1438 1458 
KUALA LUMPUR PALM OIL 
Motovdn rtoodte PA a loM 


Prowteot 
BM Aik 
1148 1158 
1*18 108 
1948 1968 
1*18 3058 


Hifh Lew Otto PiAtees 
SUGAR 

MA 1168 1138 115811581158 1158 
Aftev 1198 II5K 1178 1188 1158 1148 
Aus 1378 I2S8 1268 1268 IB8 1248 
Od 1358 1338 1368 1348 1»8 1328 
Doc 1418 1418 1408 1418 1318 OM 
Mor 1568 1SSZ0 US8 1568 lS5 1548 ' 
Mev N.T. N.T. 1608 1638 1688 - 

f,f 2 B(ateefKtans. 

COCOA 

AAA 2 J 12 ZI64 im zin 1229 zao 

NtoV Z2M Z149 ZI69 Z170 Z227 oS 
Jly ZIW ZIX Z18 Z1S3 Z3Q6 Z3M 
Sep ZI61 ZIX ZlS ZIX ZIX Z1S4 
Doe Z03S 380 Z013 Z814 3JS1 ZOSS 
MA ZOX 1.(92 ZOOQ Z006 ZD4I ZM 

Attov zKi ;ai IJ9B zoa ZOX tea 

SJKtobeflOteRS. 


Wen 

LOW 


area 

1430 

I40B 

MM 

MI5 

— 7 

1JD5 

1490 

1JD4 

1J0S 

— 1 

1JA0 

1JK 

1J55 

IJM 

— M 

180 

1JX 

1J10 

1J2S 

—11 

1.7X 

1715 

1,715 

1735 

— 11 

N.T. 

N.T. 

1740 

1705 

— S 


IJM 


1.1X 1.1K 

I.IHf I.I7D 


NEW LOWS 2 


PodlHmaLnPf AtodAMl 


' After — — . 1.1*0 18. 

Ad - - - 1.18 ijae 

I AAev — -- L1M UID 

i !«■" - - 1.1X 1.11 

' w* I.IW I.Ii 

Auo -- 1.110 U( 

SeP—— • 1.110 1.K 

Nov 1.IM I.K 

Jto ._ 1.1U 1.W 

vdiNTia: Ofefaarstam. 
JOHre*.' RHffVrs. 


1.110 UM 
1.110 UK 


COFFEE 

Nter Z3K Z340 Z3SS Z39 381 383 

MOV Z44Q Z3M Z411 Z413 Z4S5 388 

JIV 285 Z445 Z4SZ 2JS 287 Z4A 

S«P ZSI7 Z48S Z4BS Z48 ZSX 282 

Nov Z5X 2JK Z4M Z4M 2J42 ZS44 

Ijen 2J10 3J73 Z47S Z4K ZSX ZSX 

MA N.T. N.T. Z440 280 2J10 ZSX 

AJXidsdStons. 

'gasoil 

I Fob 3SZH 3498 2468 2508 34(8 2508 
Mer 2308 3278 3358 2208 227 JS 2258 
Ad 2208 317J5 2198 31*8 3178 3178 
lAtoV X68 3U7S 3U8 3168 »3JS 31313S 
Jim ns8 a2M 3H50 azn 2118 X18 
JIv 213J5 2128 2HZ5 2128 2118 2128 
Aug 2138 312K n08 X68 2108 2158 
ScP 0T. N.T. 3H8 2218 X08 2208 
Od_ MT. N.T. »Z8 2358 2108 2248 
186 toted 18 tans. 

COLO 

Ad 3058 288 NA. NJ3. NA. NA. 
1 tote d 18 Irav OS. 

SowroM.' RwbrsendLendgnmreffKwn Ex- 

rStme taaaeBt. 


sates; 181 late. Oeen IntAOd: 19J53 
COCOA 

AAA 287 280 Z397 287. 

AAev Z416 Z362 Z377 Z3K 

Jly N.T. N.T. Z3K — 

Sep N.T. N.T. Z326 Z3K 

Doc N.T. N.T. — Z210 

Ator N.T. N.T. — 2.38 

AAev N.T. N.T. — 280 

ESI. vQl..; 45 tote d 10 tens. Prev. i 
satea: nidi. Onto intered: 185 
COFFEE 

AUr Z38 ZSK 285 2JM 

AAev Z6X Z62S 16X Z64I 

JIv 2J50 Z6K Z64S — 

See Z78 Z68 Z69S 2JX 

Nm N.T. N.T. 2J9S — 

Jen 0T. N.T. 2J55 — 

AAA N.T. N.T. ZAR — 

fist, vd.: 16 Mfs 01 5 tanz Prev. i 
•otas: 24 tote. Ootn Inlared: 170 
Some: BooraeOuammeree, 


CemmoMy end Unit 
Coffoe 4 Sontaz lb— 
Prbrtdelti 64/X X 0, vd . 
Sted wnete (PlK.l,ton— 
Iren 2 Fdry. phlta. tan _ 
Sled ecroR no I ftw pin. . 
I LeedSpd.tb_— ^ 

Copper eled. b — 

I Tin (Slrolte). Ib — __ 
Zlnc, E. St. I- Beste. Ib — 
Penedhim.A — 

SlIvA N.Y.M — 
SoAee: AP. 


Dividends Feb. 27 


Company pa Aert Pay RK 

RESUMED 

ToHev Indus ine Q 35 40 Z)5 

STOCK 

PrAtklln Rosourcos - 1000 +1 34 

USUAL 


Japan Exports 
The Most Capital 


T.IU UM 
1.1U 1,160 


London Metals Fdi. 27 


Refiners Group Seeking 
Cin*bs on Gas Imports 


Figures In stoning per melrto ton. 

silver to pence nor tray ounce. 


sap 100 Index Options 
Feb. 26 


HOUCTON — A gro^ of oii refiners is 
going ahead with a campai^ to got restrictions 
on U.S. imports of petroleum products despite 
divergmt views among its members and a oocA 
Kc^tkia initially in Washington. 

The 15-member IsdepeDdeni Rduiers Coali- 
tion seeks to limit ii^rts of gasedine and 
gasoline-bleading stocks but has not yet devel- 
a spedTic proposal 


SbliA OddMt PHKbR 

maHv Ad M8T Jhr 58- Alt Otei Jm 

IS 310-21- 1/M--- 

1M NK Mb 1(h - in6 l/U V16 - 

H5 U0I70I4IV— 1/14 37160 « 

111 90 110 tt - 0 (/U U/H 10 

I75S 706hM0 10 90M 

8t1k(0504030ni1|8 
W(/U303040607 70- 

IN irs 0 - - - 

»Sl /16 0 Kl»n---- 


'*We will be actively lobbying <m Capitol Hill 
and m the administratKm m Stan a dialog*' on 
the sotgecU said a s^esman Valero uem 
Corp. He said Vmeio, Tosco O^. and the 
American Independent Refiners Association 
comxived the idea of the coalition last June. . 


MteiaWvahMi IMBS 
31848988 8. 401(44 
T(Mad iG wnt Qra 

T4Mld 4P8toL8J|l 
I^Oo 

MKINX LpelNiA OtealTUI+Ud 

SP«Ra:C0G£ 


Todey Provtooi 
HteA ereda eoBpor eettiedM: 

IPd 1858 1.23(8 1.3658 1J66X 
3ntenmi 182110 IJHin 1X78 1J8U0 
COBOer m ll oMte t: 

Spot 14358 I4SU0 14UJD I466JE 
StnentlW 14558 1X58 1408 14BS8 
tm: APd Mie(08KU058ia20e8l08]8 
3 months izi308izix8ia2308iii43in 
LBOdSAet 3248 3258 3308 UI8 
Smonltte 3358 3368 3408 XI8 
Zlnc:BPd mS8 078 8)58 0X8 
amonlhs 7M8 79730 098 03030 
SHwA:apd 858 5268 5328 SM8 
Smonlhs 5438 5448 K18 5528 


3monnte 3358 3368 3408 XI8 
Zlnc:BPd mS8 078 8X8 0X8 
amonlhs 79630 79730 8198 03030 
SHwA:apd 858 5268 5328 Sl«8 
Smonlhs 5438 5448 K18 5528 
Alumlnhim: 

8PM 1808 1818 1808 1818 
smenltte 14358 1.0348 14S78 1858 
NldcHispol 4808 A4408 44358 444S8 
3fitenlhs 4808 44*08 44408 44708 
Sauree: JHum 


7%r Assoaated Pros 

NEW YORK — Japan has be- 
come the worid's top ci^tal ex- 
p(Xter io the past few years, giving 
it grater influence in markets ont- 
side its own, a study by tbe invest- 
ment firm of Salomon Brothers 
lac. said Tuesday. 

in the past four jrears, Japan's 
net long-term camtd outflow has 
amounted to S90 oillion, including 
SSO billion in I9M alcne, the study 
said. Nicholas Sargen, tbe SalonKHi 
Brothers analyst who wrote the re- 
port with Richard Segal, said no 
other nadoD comes dose to either 
figure. 

Over the same period tbe United 
States had a net <^tal inflow of 
more than $140 bMon the report 
said. 



Q 8 3-X Z14 

Q 8 +15 ZZ( 

Q 8 +1 ZU 

0 .12 zu 

Q80 4-2 3-n 

. J1 5-1 +1 

O 37Vi Z29 SO 

Q 8 +1 >15 

G 35 >15 >1 

Q 8 SOD >5 
O 8 +1 30 

O 8 SX >15 
0.130 >10 SO 
O 8 34! SO 
O 8 +1 >4 

Q 8 48 +0 

9 .90 +1 >11 

3 8 +1 >15 

Q80 SOS >H 
Q .10 S42 >11 
Q .12 4-X >X 


A.AiiBaal; BURtoiniv: OOuerlAly: S4MN* 

Aeoual. 


W. Germany's Exports 
To Norlli Ainerica Rise 


WIESBADEN, West Gem 
— German ciqKXts to Nf 


America, buoyed by a strong dol- 
lar. sure^ 47 nmv^f M T Ml- 


Statoil Said to Price 
Oil at $28 Per Barrel 


Other companies such as Ashland Oil and 
Diamcmtl Sl^nrock Corp. subset^uendy joined 
the group. The newest member is Texas Gty 
Refining, whid said last wed: it was cutting its 
F^ei^ runs in half and blamed gasedine im- 
ports. 

The coalition has hired a lobbyist, a law Finn 
whose partDOS include the former chairman (tf 
the Daweratk Par^, Robert Strauss, and a 
, public rdadoos agacy. 


DM Futures Options 

Feb. 27 

w.GBiinMarfcm»narb<abite-nari[ 


SbOa eoB+SdOe 


Mor 

Ml 

SON 

Mor 

Jon 

SON 

235 

264 


OJD 

027 

545 

18 

08 

L*4 

179 

034 

18 

08 

08 

ss 

5N 

1.17 

9» 

OM 

18 

&(■ 

18 

ITS 

08 

053 

5« 

18 

251 

28 

501 

U9 

08 

2JI 

276 

Z9S 


Goodyear, Toyo &ve Fad 

Reutaa 

AKRON, CXiio — Goodyear 
Tire & Rubber Co. said Wedne^y 
that its previously announced 
agreement with Tmo Tire & Rub- 
ber Co. (tf Osaka, Japan, has been 


expanded to indode ownership of > 
30 pGFceat of the outslandingl 
diaitt of Tc^’s T<^ Giant Tire ; 
Co. subadiary. The value of thei 
share deal was not disdosed. I 


ENteHM Mtal VM.U3K 
CBOC T1i0VB<.Z«(WW.6Zgt 
Pete : Tu 0 voL £B< flPM taL 1(J» 
Source: CMS. 


Reittm 

STAVANGER, Noway — Sla- 
toil, Norway's state-owned oil 
company, has agreed a Febni^ 
price with costoiiiers of between 
$28 and S28.JQ per barrel for iis 
crudes, but Marra prices aie ex- 
pected to be lower, energy angsts 
said. 

They said that recent warmer 
weathCT, which has pushed down 


lar, sufg^ 42 p crce u t to 5l2 bil- 
lion Deutsche marks (S15J miHin n 
at current exchai^ rates) in 1984, 
the Federal Statistics CXTice s^ 
Wednesday. 

This brought eq>orts to the 
United States and r^pada u> lOJ 
percent (tf total West Gem^ ex- 
ports, up from 8 percat in 1983. 
Imports from North America in- 
creased by 13 percent to 33J Ul' 
lion DM last year, representing 8 
percent of total imports, un- 
changed ftm 1^3. 


^ levels, would probable force 
Statoil to droD its orice below S28 


Statoil to drop its price below S28 
per band in March. 


ReachipgMore 
ThanaThndOTa 
Million Readers 
ihiM Countries 
AroundlheV\forll 

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DSTERNATIONAL 


Mfe Aiesda^S 

AVIEV 


VoLMSPJVL SMON 

Prev. 3 P JW. voL_.«^ HA. 
Pmr.esiiSBSMetfctKie fAKM 


TuUes Include tbe itatlomride prices 
UP fe ffie closing on Well street 


nnornn Sis Cion 

HWiLn Stock Dhr. YM. PE UDsHlPiLo* OueLOiUO 


3% 

3% 

3% 

35% 

35% 

35% 

2% 

2% 

2% 

4% 

% 

IS 

4% 

%' 

11 

M% 

11 • 

15 

15 

15 

9% 

9% 

9%- 

3% 

3% 

3%- 

25% 

25% 

M%- 

4% 

5% 

6% 

8% 

8% 

8%- 

4% 

4% 

4% 

3% 

3% 

3% 

4% 

4 

4% 

12 

11% 

11% 

6% 

4% 

4% 

2% 

2% 

2% 


» Month 
HlohLM Siodt 


Onr. Vlfl. PE laSHnnLai* OUCl.ClOt 


BU FPA 73 

UM Pebind M Z3 1 
a Peirmc 

*n FlCorm tJWo 7 
m PIFSLR 7 

11 FWvfflB SO M 10 

lau pfsdiP jst iy 12 
7Vb pncGE 3 

Btb plonEn 

»U FMRck JO U 10 
am Filfhe iSBt ia 
«U> F afldrm 
7ih FootoM 

FttilllG 9 

46 FordCna4iDe 
15 PorPCA .15 JI38 
im Poresn. 31 

M patomt 

9 Pranis ijno 24 17 
4U FrdHiy 45 

14 FreqEl 20 

94 Prledm 48b U 13 
5 FrIesE n 
97k Prtana JO U 11 

12 Frtsefis 42 M 17 
BK PrrrtHd 

4M FrtAwt .171 24 
10% FurVM n 16 


92 11% 
35 )74k 
10 4<4 

a KM 
IK 30 
103 12% 
S3 14tk 


1 7% 

792 9Vk 
7Qz 93lb 
3 22Vk 
147 lOVk 
94 1% 


317 01% 
137 18% 
I 191% 
1DB) 14 


II II — 
l7Vi 17% + 1% 

414 4^— <M 

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HiVLOM Slock 


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(Contimed on Poge 13 ) 


EVrERNATIONAL. POSmOBTS 






ABU DHABI NATIONAL 
OIL COMPANY 

ADNOC is one of fhe major oil companies in the Middle East controlling 
the Exploration, Production and Processing of Oil, Gas and Associated Products in Abu Dhabi. 


The Abu Dhabi National Oil Company wishes to recruit a number of 
professional personnel in its Exploration & Production Directorate as. follows: 


PROOUenON ENGINEERING SUPERVISOR 

Responsible for conducting and evaluating studies of surface production 
^INtlM of oil and gas both onshore amt offehore from the engineering and 
operational point of view. Also responsible for optimizing and evaluating well 
completions, well testing and logging programmes and all other aspects of 
Petroleum Engineering. He should be able to use computer programmes related 
to the work mentioned above: 

The candidate should have a aSa In Petroleum Engineering or equivalent with a 
minimum of 10 years experience in Production & Petroleum Engineering. 

RESERVOIR SIMUUnON ENGINEER 

Responsible for coftactlop and evaluation of reservoir engineering data for 
reseivoir simulation studies. He should also be able to run reservoir simulators 
and evrduate the results. 

The candidate should have a &Sc. in Petroleum Engineering or equivalent, with 5 
years experience in a maior Oil Company, including a minimum of 2 years In 
reservoir engineerhig. 

Strong computer background Is preferable. 

RESERVOIR ENGINEER (PETROPHYSICAL ANAIYSIS) 

Participate In establishing ADNOC'a data base and ensure that the log 
interpretation parameters are updated. 

The candidate should have a aSc. in Pstroieum Engineering or equivalent, with 5 
years experience in a major Oil Producing Company, Including a minimum of 2 
years in )og antiysis. 

Strong computer background Is preferable. 

MANAGEMENT REPORTS COORDINfflDR 

Responsible to prepare for management, technical reports on major issues 
pert^ning to the work of the Exploration and Production Directorate as well as 
of the sut»idlary operating companies. He should be able to supervise the 
preparation of monthly management report and other related activities. He 
should also be able to take a lead in d^loping and Implementing 
standardization of reporting ftirmats for the companies in the AONOC Group and 
a computerized Information system, and document storage and retrieve on 
microfilm. 


ITie candidate should have a B£& in either Petroleum/Mecftanical/Chemical 
Engineering or equivalent, with a minimum of 8 years relevant experience In the 
oil/gas exploration and production Industry. Knowledge of modem methods of 
information handling will be a distinct ^vantage He should have excellent 
analytical and communication skills. 


ASSISTANT MANAGEMENT REPORTS COORDINATOR 

Responsible for collection and review of information and data pertaining to the 
Exploration & Production activities and that of the subsidiary operating 
companies. He should be able to prepare a monthly management report from 
the data collected and assist in preparation of technical data for Management 
Information System. 

The candidate should have a B.S& in either Petroleum/Mechanical/Chemical 
Engineering or equivalent, with a minimum of 5 years relevant experience in 
petroleum exploration and production industry. Knowledge of modem methods 
of information handling will be a distinct advantage. He should have excellent 
analytical and communicatiori skills. 

SENIOR PLANNING ENGINEER (SPECIAL STUDIES) 

Involvement in special studies regarding the fields' developments which Include 
bread design criteria for facilities planning, preliminary cost estimates for 
towers, flowlines, offshore structures, production and injection facilities, etc. 

The candidate should have a B-Sc. in Petroleum or Mechanical Engineering with 
a minimum of 6 years oil field experience in facilities design and cost (offshore 
and onshore), and reservoir periormanca 

AM these appointments require good knowledge of Arabic and English. 

These appointments are based in Abu Dhabi City. However, the Production 
Engineering Supenrisor will be requited to make occasional field trips. 
Preference will be given to UAE nationals and then to other Arab candidates. 
ADNOC benefits include a competitive tax-free remuneration, good career 
prospects, free medical care, free famity accommodation, furniture allowance, 
paid home leave for the family and educational assistance for eligible children.- 
Interested candidates are invited to forward their detailed appMcatfons, together 
with photocopies of their education and experience certificates, within three 
weeks from the date hereof to: 



EMPLOYMENT DIVISION MANAGER 
PERSONNEL DIRECTORATE 
ADNOC 
P.O. BOX 898 
ABU DHABI • U.A.E. 



INTERNATIONAL 

INVESTMENT 

ANALYST 

An international investment bank is lookiiig to recruit 
an individual to join a small but expanding London- 
ba^ team worl^g exclusively chi advice to a key client, 
wftich isaiming to beoorne an mtenrationaIIydivera5ed 


investment holding compai^ The advisory team is 
responsible for seeling and identifying op^nunities; 
assessng and rerammeiKlihg investments, and 
providing monitoring services on behalf of the client.. 

The opportunity which has now develop^ is for an 
individual with drive and ambition to assist the team 
and. primarily, to provide analysis and research skills. 
The successful candidate will probably.be a young 
qualified accountant orMBA. He/she will have at 
least 3 to 4years exwrience in the research department 
of a stock broking firm or merchant bank or in 
consultancy, and will have Hrst-hand knowledge of 
businessdeaisahd investment decision taking, 
preferably in Europe or US. A. as well as UK. 
LanguaK skills will be an advantage, as some overseas 
trawl is likely- 

An attractive remuneration package, including 
non-contributory pension and medical insurants, is 
available. 

Apply in confidence lo: Box 0.M7W, I ntemational 
Herald Tribune, 63 Long Acre. London V^2E9JH. 


Sales and 

Marketing Manager 

Up to US$ 36 , 000 p.a.y plus car, 
plus allowances 

NLTreaUngChemicals.u division of NL Industries 
Inc. manufactures, supplies and engineers a variety of 
SFKcialQ'chemicalsus^inibei'dandgasprDduction.fXpeline. ' 
drilling and refinery segments of the I^roleum Industry. 

in order to strengthen and extend our poation in these. . 
served markets, we are seeking a Sate and Marketing 
Manager to undertake direct ^es to European bo^ 
iniemaiional oil companies, co-ordinate sales effort of existing 
sales and service staff in primaiy serviced markets and extend 
sales coverage to new markets and countries, by promoting 
new pnxiucisand processes developed and m^eied by 
Treariiu Chemicals. 

Candidates must be strcxigly motivated and able to 
produce results under minimum supervision and qu^iii^ to 
degree level in sciences with extensive sales experience in the 
international oil related business. Mulcilincual expertise in 
English and French is essential , German , ^lanish and/or 
Italian would be a pluii. 

This position will be located in existing NLoffices in 
Europe to he decided in conjunction with the successful 
candidate and will repeat to the Maru^er, International 
Operations in Houstem, Texas, U.S. A. 

Please a|!^y in ^lish, with full peraonal and career ■ 
— details lo: 

G. C. Mealen, Supervisor Ejayloyee 
Relatmis, NL Petroleuni SoTioes. 
Castem HemBplieR OpenCMXis, 
35/36 GrdsveQor Srek, 
LoodofiWIXPFG. 


Ni 


PETROLEUM EIYGENEER 

Required for approximate 6-month contract, 
niug March, in an AM« «o«iliy 9 

At least ]5 years miemadonal expeiiei^ in drilling, 
lo& analysis, reservoirs, completion^ add familiari^ 
with African basins. French and En^sb required. 

Send in first case curriculum iritae, re/enences. salary- 
requirement and tel&Aone tiamber to: 

Box L 18-118470, PWBUaTAS, 

CH-121 1 G«Dev3i-3 


































r; > ♦ 

- 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1985 


Wfed nesd ays 


ttMBMh 
HWiLa* Stock 


StL 
MHIaBUsiit 


CIM 

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dosiri^ 


ToMcB inclutfe Me not io n wMe prlaa 
DP M tlw doUns oa Wall Street 

end do Mt reflect late trades eisewhere. 



I nMMih 

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(CoQliaaed fiooi Page?) 
governaient meaaire “rate rea- 
sooa^” adding that the 

bankiag sector can be liberalized, 
ibe corporates should be made in* 
depenciai from strft loans jKovid- 
ed by thd government.'' 

This hanker said that some fot- 
^ banks had more than SSO mil- 
lion in lo^ to Kuige. Biu he said 
he experad the govemment to 
make atnngemenis to pevent the 


foreign banks &om being bun by 
the forced breakup. 

Stockbroker did not ruk oci the 
pos^3niity that the government 
might take similar measures 
against construction companies 
«ntb serious fixiandal proUons. 

“1/ they cannot mercome the 
problems by themselves, there 
aught be no other choice for the 
government,** said Ahn Dok ^ an 
ofSdal of Lucky Seeuriiies Ud. 


Eermomists estimaie the avezaap 
debt ratio South Korea’s tcqi SO 


bnaness groups at tixDese^ty, 
congjared with the average « 3.6 
for all South Korean orwnpnwi^ 
Tbe net profit of the big eongranies 
is 1.1 percent (rf revenue, emmared 
with the overall average (tf 1.7 per- 
cent 

Bot Finance Minister Kim «aiH 
the basic govenunenl polky of let- 
ting unhealthy companies die 
would be carried out gradually. 


Page 13 

Inrestors Group Forms 
To Fi^t ^Greenmail'' 

Retom 

WASHINGTON — A newly 
fmiMd group of institutiopal in- 
vesiora vnth nmre thim S10O bill^ 
in assets plans to wage war against 
ootpocate “greenmaB,’* aosvdiag 
to one of its members. 

Harrison Goldin, comptroller of 
New York Ciy. said the council (tf 
institutional investors, formed 
about a month ^o. has decided to 
“emphasize the dangers to our ben- 
efidaries*' of greenmail. 


MM 151b 

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EVrERMATlONilL POSITIONS 


■ ATTORNEY ■' =' 

needed to serve ag 

SPECIALIST m COPYRIGHT 

trademaiit and toieUecrial ^iroperly rontters 
for American film mdnstry. 

To be bued in Rome with extenrive travel in Mefitemneut and 
Middle East eoumries. 

Moat write and speak fluent AraNc and Engjiah. and have imernaijoii* 
al ^gol experience applicable to these le^onx Baekgnnnd in imeUeo- 
uul p r op er ty Grid Fecommeoded. 

Pleaat tatd retume UK 

Box 201, International Herald Tribune, 

Via Della Meroede 55, 00187 ROMA. 







OVERSEAS 
FIELD ENGINEERS 

Aydin Systems Division requires Field Engineers for inte- 
gration, check-out and maintenance of a major tslecom- 
munication system in Saudi Arabia. 

Candidates should possess either a BSEE or the equivalent 
military or industrlai experience. 

You roust also have recent experience in meintafning 
VHF, UHF, FDM multiplexer and troposeetter equip- 
ments. 

Aydin offers an excellent overseas compensation and 
benefit padcaga induding fully paid R and.Rs. 

Please call or send your resunra to: 

Personnel 

Aydin Systems Division 
30 Great Oaks Blvd. 

San Jose, Ca 951 19 
(408) 629-0100 
An EOE 


AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL 

- seeks 

AR£!SEAR€HER 

in its Asia Research Department based in Loridon 

The work includes investigoring human rights in several 
Asion countries including VIEIKAM, preparing moterid 
and odviang on ir^otives to be taken by Amnesty Interno- 
tional, particularly in relation to prisoners of consdence, trial 
procedures and treatment of prisoners. 

The aUlity to seek out and evduote infermotion d^ecHvely, 
good poiiticdi judgm^, spedayst knowledge of Vietnam, 
an ability to communicate well in English, boih orally and in 
writing essential. Other languages: trench and Yietnamese. 

Salory: £9,676 fmdex linked, onnuert increments) 

Clodiig dote: April 19, 1985 

TNYO ENXCVJTIVE ASSISTANTS 

to work on severol Asian countries either VIETNAM 
or AFGHANISTAN or LAOS and KAAAPUCHEA 

The Exedrtive Assistant is primarily responsible for lioising 
with Amnesty fnfsrnofional groups around the world to 
provide infomarion ond guidance for action on human 
rights abuses on riie countries s/he covers. 

Candidates should hove bodeground knowledge and inter- 
est porficuiarly in these countries. Fluent written and spoken 
En^ish essential as is the ability to type and be hilly self 
servidng. Knowledge of a local br^uage on advantage; 
reading ability in French desirable. 

Sedroy: £8630 (index linked, onnuol increments} 

Closing dole: April 8, 1985 

For further details for both posts please send SAE to: 
Person ne l Office, Amnesty IntamoKonal, 

1 Eosfen Street, London WC1X 8DJ, UK 


HUNGARY 

A Conference on 

Trade And investment Opportunities 


KK/'^^^imvvwi^yyy/iiiwvvvin 


kn«««tll 55 * 5 H 5 ««bBII* 555 Bj 
aM%«bliri 55#5 • 5 Mb 1 II 755 #rM 

1 1 r I 


SPONSORED BY 


THE INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE 
Budapest, June 1 3-1 4, 1 985 

The InterncriionalHercdd Triune aonkfenae on 'Trade and Investment Opporivniiiesh Hung 
willbeofkeenhTleresttoan/exeafliveconcemedaboutTiaureeconomicrek^hnsbeivveeriEcstandWest 
7heconf&&KSpro^desanextraorcSnary<^:^x3rtunityforbuAies5leaderstoe}^t^ 
how^Hurjgarkngovemmenteafftroad^cFJedhnsofdomesfkandfnlernciksnaleconomicr^aiions 
OTKlaHefsWeslerriexed/tiy^anuiusuoioooadonlorcSrectcor^actvvithbumessleadersfromEaBiernBff^je. 
SerKorexecuIhreswidiingtoregBlerhriheconkrenoeshouldcompl^andretumthecouponbelow. 


JUIC13 
Keynote Aefcbew. 

Mr. Jdzsef Morjea, D^suty Avne Alhsfler 

Ihe Economic OuSeok 


JUNE 14 

The Banking System 

Mr. Janos Fekeie, f^GsputyfVesdknt, hkdhnd Bank of 
Hungary 


Professor i6asdlBogptr,lXredor,lrstihitet^ World Economics Western Banking and Hungiay 


Hoggett Bowers 

ExeatUveSearchamlSehctkmConsuitants 

aSUOMSBlM cozun; GMSSPIg 2.SU lOVKW iHMSBSISK JKB9C4S7Z4 SBBmELPmrf lOKDSaB 

General Manager 

Congmtersondlhstrumentatam 
SaudiArabia, 3 year assignment leasUng 
toSeniarUS/E^iropean based rfge 

This mafor httam wHnml corporation has esiaUiahed a rapidly expanding 100+ 

f s nm pnn y in Snnrfi Arabia. AS 8 ZUSUll of ina}or iOVestlBent 
ftfiri ihfi introdnetioa of new products it expects to double the turnover to. in excess 
of £SDm within two years. The Gener^ Manager will take a leading role in 

achieving this objecnivB the effective busiMSS manageineDt of the sales suiigxirt 

andadnunistratio& functions. CasdidBtes,pr8foraUy with a technical degree and 
post graduatp h -ntwirig itmai haufl a sBccBMfiil iDaTiBgeniRnt background 

gf Swarf widi a major high technology coxqwny. This should have involved exposure 
to the International market placs;ideally including Arabic nations. In additim to 

having excellent business vision, leadenhip and oaouDunjeetion sUtts, camfidates 

aWw haiie the drlva. ambition and ahalltv to Progress furUier within this 

rapidly expanding organisation. Hie unportance of this posilicxi will be reflected ID 

the negotiable salary and benefits peckaga 


J. JCfivmgton, 8^ Male or female candidates should telephoie in 

#i«^Rrfawfffl for'a Personal History Form 0742-731241, Bonk House. 

• 100 Queen Street SHEFnELD. SI 2DW: 


«*DrrEBNAT10NAL 

s 


appaoTB 
every Tbatrsday 
dt Saear^ajr 


TO PLACE AN ADVOtTlSEMENT 
eoirtad yew iworast 
-faitoniofienel Herald Tritwne 
repretenMlva er Max Fanere: 
181 Ave. Chert o s^fe Goulle, 
9252) Neuilly Csdsx, France. 
Tel.; 747-12-65. Telex: 6t3 595. 


^ the Hungarian Academy of Somes 

Foreign Trade 

Mr. Istvfin Tbrok, Seaelory ofSrde for Fore^ Trade 

The Pms Year ffen 

Dr. J6nos Ho6s, Seoretbry of Silbte Nrdorid Phnnhg Board 

Aflemeen Addness 

Dc. Armmid Homme’, Chairman end Os^Execufve OHker, 
Oadderid PBroleum Cogxxrdksn 
kiveshnent Incentives aid Tax Free Zones 
Dr. Pbter Medgyessy, D^julyMmelercffmarKe 

Bcafer 

Mr. S6ndor Demesdk, Genan^Alancgier, Hunganon fixe^ 
Trad^Bank 


IW.<k±gidBdder,Vkaf^eskkrt and Generd Manger, 
Bankof America N.T^ Vfisnna 

biduslrid Outioek 

Mr. Ferenc Ho(vafh,SeaetOry of Sate for kidjBry 

Panel of Hungoion kiduslMils 
Aftemoon Address 

Prc£eseaKdvordPo(tes,IXreda,CerVreforBaonomiePoky 
Ifos&Tch, London 

Jokil Ventures 

Mr. L6srio Borbkiy, Dreda GenereJ, Daxrlment for 
fntemafonoi Monetary A^ars, Mri^afFtnanoe 

Panel of Foeeign Cempeaues 

hM3dBrrita.tM.TtBrfaBie6i,PteadBn^HungaionQiamberof 

CormercB 





























Page 14 


HVTERNATTONAL HERALD ™BUJVE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28. 1985 


IWl ■■■■■ HIHB 

Bin BBBBB BBM 
i■!■illl■■BBB■B 


PEANIJTS 

/sLEEPIN6\ /'■nL^ 
I AGAIN ) I NOW 


15 SLEEPING All YOU 


EVER THINK ABOUT? 


ONLY WHEN 
I'M AWAKE 


iiinnimiBii 




WHEN IM ASLEEP I 
DON'T THINK ABOUT IT 

A 



anBiniBHuni 


BLONDIE 

I'VE BEEN NAN£D * 1 IT'S ASOLTr TIME THEV. 

( EXBOniVEOPT* VEAHJ RB30«gNlZBD 

eB«L6' 


SOAEDM/TVe BOSS 
? MV BE ON MT. r— 
PUSWAAOC3E 


yMHV NOT7MIS HSAOiSi 
II ALREM7V TVE RlQHT SIZE 


iiinaniBiHna 




ACROSS 

1 Picoc feature 
5 Chair-back 
piece 

10 "I lift my 

Lazarus 

14 Tropical dog 

15 Inquiry 

10 Willed 

17 Is right OD the 
mark 

20 Down Under 
beast 

21 Button fii a 
laundry 

22 Test 

23 Agora 

24 March 15 in 
Milano 

25 Biblical 
passage fora 
camel 

S3 Great amount 

34 LcMidon’s "The 
Heel" 

35 Norse healer 

36 Kind of 
saxt^one 

37 Bedeck 

39 Prickly pear 

40 Prevail 

41 Circuit 

42 Factions 

43 Show 
Confidence 

47 Native: Suffix 

48 Banshee's 
bailiwick 

49 Blue planet 


52 Pooped 

54 Adherent 

57 Ignore 

00 Campus org. 

61 Peercewas 
one 

62 Observe 

63 Home of the 
Jazz 

64 Husks of 
grains of 
wheat, etc. 

65 Discover 


1 A memorable 
Bert 

2 Hodgepodge 

3 Eight; Comb, 
fora 

4 Opposite of 
neg. 

sorb 

6 Quickly 

7 Place for a 
pendant 

8 Border on 

9 Distant: 
Comb, form 

10 Knight 
creation 

11 Midi city 

12 Uxmal 
aborigine 

13 Mouse, to a 
skunk 

18 Receptacles 

18 Burdened 

23 Exec's 
reminder 

24 Party to 


t/n/ta 
25 Large conical 
net 

28 Garden flower, 
for short 

27 "...could 

fat" 

28 Flowers, in 
Firenze 

29 Abbr. at 
O’Mare 

30 Wild card, 
sometimes 

31 Full of fuzz 

32 Delete 
37 First-rate 
38Ri^tful 
39 Youth 

41 Woolfs" 

Lighthouse" 

42 Glistening 

44 Showy, 
shallow art 

45 Trafalgar 
^uare statue 

46 Judges 

49 Grayish yellow 

50 Much 

51 Roll; list 

52 Male ant 

• 53 Commune In 
NW Spain 

54 Egyptian 
goddess of 
fertility 

55 Pace 

56 like flax 
58N.Y.C: 

gambling • 

. initials 
so Vigil 





— BEETLE BAILEY 



O Neu) York Times, edited by Eugene Maleaka. 

DENNIS THE ItfEZVACE 



WIZARD ol ID 

?^coYoo\ HI 

0te>ei\ksef^A ^ 

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REX MORGAN 






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NOW 1 REMEMBER WHY THE- J 
NAME BRACV BI6HOP WAS ^ 
familiar { YOU SPOKE 10 OUR 
MEDICAL SoCIffTV ABOUT A 
YEAR AGO' yOURB AN ^ 
ECONOMIST AT THe 
UNIVERSITY 


I'M 

FLATT 


•'ibu’RE LUCKY, Mav\. iF 'lOU WERE 
AAOnHER. XXl'O HAFTA KlSS/PiS? 600DNI6HT!* 




1 ALSO APPRECIATE YOUR 6 
SEEINO ME ON SUCH SHORT D 
NOTICE' I CAME TO SEE YOU 
about MV Wff=E CLAUDIA ' 
THERE HM/B BEEN CHAN6ES IN 
HER PERSONALiTV WHICH HAVE 
BECOME OF REAL CONCERN^ 
To ME' 


y ARE THERE ^ 
W OTHERS WHO 
SHARE VOUR 
CONCERN, HER 
• FAMILY, f=OR 
nn, BCAMPUE7 



TTMT SCRAMBL£D WORD GAME 
9 by Henri AmoM and Bob tee 


Unscramble these lour .iumbles. 
one lener to eacn square, to lorm 
four ordinary words. 


PIMBL 


VAMUE 




GARFIELD 

^^££Ki 


> CLEAN VOUR \ 
REFRIGERATOR 
\ OUT, JON/ ^ 



THE A4VSTERV MEAT 
. CRAWLER OUT OF « 

^ the tinfoil amp J 
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BOOKS 


BREAKENG WITH MOSCOW 

ByArh^'^i. Shevchenko. 378pp. $18.95. 
knepf. 201 East 5<^h Street, 

Sew York N. Y. 10022. 

Reviewed by 

Christopher Lehmann-Haupr 

O N the face of iL ‘‘Bieakiiig With Moscow” 
is a remadcable documenL The autobiog- 
raphy of the hi^jest-raiiidng Soviet official to 
defecL it is first of all a high-tenuon spy thriller 
oiHnplete with code oani^ secret rendezvous 
on Manhatians Up^ East Side, and a diin- 
my safety razor wiu microfilm stored in its 
h^dle. which, at one of the story’s most heart- 
thumping mtxnenis, die author becomes coo- 
sinced has been snatched fay die RGB. 

Stuffed between the fastening and the end 
of the spy thriller ~ like the extents of a 
Dagwood Bumstead sandwich — is the career 
sloiy of a ranking member of the Soviet ieader- 
shm.Bomin 1 9% io the Ukraine and raised in 
a Crimean resort town by a mother vho was a 
nurse and a father who was a doctor, Arkady 
N. Shevchenko a doctorate from the pres- 

tigious Moscow State Insdtuie of International 
Relations. 

Joining the Foreign Ministry in 19S6, he rose 
by 1963 to the pr^tioa of chief of the Security 
Council and Political Affairs Division in the 
Soviet MisrioD. In 1970 he became personal 
adviser to Foreign Minister Andrei A Gnm^ 
ko. holding the rank of ambassador. In 1 973 he 
was appointed under secieury general oS the 
United Nauons for pohdcal and Security 
Council affairs. Aloi^ the way he grew disillu- 
sioned with the Soviet system, and disgusted 
with himself for serving and abetting iL This is 
why for 32 months from 1975 to 1978, in 
exdtange for the promise of eventual a^lomin 
aUniira Stales be had grown to admire, he met 
regulariy with CIA and men to pass them 
his country's secrets. 

it is also why his autobiography is not just a 
summing up his career, but a)» a postwar 
history of the Soviet Union, an analysts of its 
political system, a portrait of its past and 
present leaders, ana a measurement of its 
strengths and weaknesses. 

The result althou^ somewhat jolting in its 
transiiioD from roy mrilier to totoiicaT mem- 
oir to spy thrills again, is fasdnaling. Its 
gossip is amusing: Though the RGB frowns on 


SohitioD to PrerioQs Purzie 


OGDE] Sams saioa 
BQHB □fiUDCaQ QUiaQ 
BIDfDQaQEIDnim □□□□ 
QQQoaQfa aQaasci 
Qsaa iDQasa 
□□BQD aamassas 

QQQQQD^^ QCIDQ 0]QQ 

□QQD GiEiaam snas 
BDB asas □□OOlQIl 
BE3DnaDaa □□□qq 
QDQD a □oao 
lODlUQQD □□□□□QQ 
|□C]□D □QmQaQQDQli:] 
IOE9D aaillBG QDQS 
lanrin nmurn laiinn 


iL one of the favorite activities of Soviet diplo- 
Tuatc in New yofk IS lo baffiiai-faunt at.stores 
owned by Russian-^eakii^ Jewish on 
fotanhg ttan’s Ordtard^StTceL 

Its judgmenu are arresting. "The Soviet mil- 
itary can a mighty imluenoe. in cziiical 
periods of pofitical tunnoO,” Sbeydienko ob- 
serves. but adds, *its political importance in 
the power structure isUted by the pi ee mi - 
oence of the Politboro.’* Yet: "Soviet leaders 
are all aggressive, all hawks with respect to the 
final goals of theirpolky.'’ He adds, ‘Ihe fable 
of doves and hawb amtesting in the Kremfin** 
is a Western rmsappEdieation, tbengh of 
course "it has been cncrtiraged fv Western 
consunqitioii by Soviet prop^anda and dim- 
formation outlets." 

hi shore tbe inipact of *‘Bieakiog With Mos- 
cow” is a Cold War militants parmoid dream 
come true. Accoiding to Sbevebenko, the ^- 
ei system is as bad as its most severe critics 
hnagine. And it is far from coUapang under 
the ww ght oi its own incompetence. 

Yet&e parantna that the book confirms 
engen ders another f(»m of paranoia. One finds 
<mii5eif iKnderuig about the author's nxrtiitt 
for taking the extreme s^ of betraying his 
compatriots and abandoning ins wife and cbil- 
dreiL If. as Shevebenfco chums, there are ochff 
intelligent Russians in positions of leadeislim 
who are diriUosioned with the hypocrisy and 
hopelessness of the Soviet qistem. then there 
has to be something deeper to cmlain w^ he 
chose to take thc extreme stqis mt he did. 

What migfit these dcq>er motives be? Slew- 
cheoko ne^ects to discuss any. ^lidi woold 
close the case were it not for certain puzzlii^ 
symptoms that ids book reveals. Wiqf, for ex- 
ample, does he say, 'T have never r^arded 
myself as a ^y in the true sense oi the word, 
nor have 1 fdt tiiu I betrayed my people a my 
country.'’ vriien in facL for better or worse,, he 
is a ^ and a defector in the only senses of 
those woi^ Why is there such a contrast in 
style between the brief story of his defection 
arul the long lustorical section of the book, the 
f^ormer bdiffi as slick and wdl-paced as . a 
fictional thrmer, while the latter is rambling. 


fictional thriUer, whi 
disorganized and pusHngly repetitive? 

Why, finally, Sievdienko neglea aho- 
gethez te ^ecuUte why the KGB bad grown so 
interested m him toward the end and why he 
was finalfy recalled to Moscow under 
appeared to him to be false pretenses? Perhaps 
tl^ is no explanation avalable, but Senator 
Danid Patiidt Mqynihan, who was chief U. S. 
deflate at the Umted Nations when Shev- 
chenko was prying, fdt stirt eomigh oi oat to 
describe, in a news report that appeared in The 
New York Times,' predsdy how the Russians 
exposed Sbevefaemto's activities, while the 
same news story died "a former senior Ameri- 
can inleUigence officaal” who disagreed with 
Senator Moyn&iaa, sayiu that Moscow had 
ikdded te suminoa Shevchenko home because 
of his "heavy drinkmg and a relationship with 
a woman wbio said she was paid with American 
inteUigence furuU." 

None of these puzzles are raised to suggst 
wfaai Shevchenkox deeper motives mi ght hawp. 
been or even to prove that any actually existeiL 
Events have yet to demonstrate wfaetber any of 
these theories are true. The point Is only that 
"Breaking With Moscow" leaves one with the 
feding dim it is not the wfade story. 

Chrietopher idimaim-Hiinpr is on the staff of 
The New York Times. 


By Aian Truscott 

A declarer is sometimes 
foiced to dedde between 
two improbabilities, and psy- 
chology may come into play. 

On the diagramed deal. 
South landed in five hearts af- 
ter West had taken advantage 
of favorable vulnerability to 
crowd the auction with a jump 
to four spades. North should 
have Ixd five hearts directly; 
his Blackwood auction made 
littie sense. 

West led his singleton dia- 
mond and South woo with the 
ten in dununy. it would now 
seem an easy matter to drive 
out the A-Q of trumps and 
eventually discard the black-’ 
suit losers qd dummy’s dia- 
moods. 


BRIDGE 


But a Furmy tiling happened 
to Sooth on the way to 11 
tricks. When he led a heart to 
the nine it tost to the ace and 
the spade jadt was returned. 
Now it did scan oaxssary to 
run the spade lead around to 
the queen. Sooth could win in 
the dummy, pick op the heart 
queen with a finesse and make 
12 tricks. 

Running the spade jack 
around to the queen would fail 
only if West had pre-oi^led to 
the four levd with a jack-high 
suiL Thai seemed improbably 
but the chance that be had 
false carded by winning with 
the bean ace instead of the 
queen seemed even more im- 
probable. 

So South put up the ^ade 
ace and finessed again in 


beans. To his bOTTor West pro- 
duced the queen and followed 
with tbe spade long to drfeat 
the contracL - 

NORTH 

♦ AS 
O WB3 

O AQJU4 

♦ KUl 

WEST EAST 

♦ EJU8B73 4C4 

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SOUTB (D) 

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10 4 ♦ 4 N.T. Pees 

S 9 Pm 9 9 Pn 


Wte led U« Oameiid iix. 


WbrW Stock Marikete 

Via A^nce Fretnee-Presse Feb. 27 

Qauiig pneei in load aunades unless otkerwiK tatUau e d. 


Now anange ihe ctoded letters to 
form the surprise sewer, as eug- 
gested by the above cartoon. 


Rmt answer here: 


Yesterday's 


(Answers tomorrow) 

JumWes: GUEST PTtOZE TURBAN NOVICE 

Answer A man with horse sense shp^d Imow 
enough not to do itiis— BET ON ONE 


WEATHER 


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SEC Aide Resigns AmM Marital Woes 


7%eM3fodarai^^7BX 

WASHINGTON — Thc en- 
forcement chief of tbe Securitie 
aod Exchange Commissioa has re- 
sigi^ foUowing auctions that he 
peri^cally beat his wife during 18 

^ John offered his res- 

ignaUoQ Tuesday, hours after ihe 
^te House said Premdeot Ron- 
ald Reagan planned no immediate 
action againsi the SEC oiTiciaL 


Mr. Fedders has been involved: 
io divorce proceedings mth his 
wife, Cbarioite Donahue Fedders. 
41. lawyer, Nathan Lewin,$aid 
hfr. Feddm acknowledgKl in his 
testimony ^ tbe divorce case diat 
be bad sevbn violent altercations 
with his wife during the course of 
their manii^ 

But Mrriewin said bis dieot 
"strougiy etxitests that he was a 
wife beater." 


3Fk, 
1846 
S14W 14Vi 
87 6W 
S2V& 31 

ta 99 

SSH 5% 
534 23W 

4*6 470 

27V6 
1786 


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" ■Q4*' 












































■ 


INT EBNATIOWAL HERALD TRIBUNE, THURSDAY^ FEBRUARY 2 a, 198 S 


SPORTS 



Erving Sets a Mark, 
But Sixers Lose 




me histocy to woric in 25 
icec is entering his 23d 

ladled a line drive to left 
atKaai, **I think the last 
4te 1 faced you 1 got a knodc just 


holds that post. 


.-sethaL" 

V ^Kaat didn't argue. He knows 

^t Rose can raneiQber just dMut 
■ Tof his 4,097 hits. 


Manager Jim Fiey smd Bdwa is 
the starter untfl Dunston proves 

®*^*®*^‘*®' The lUtHtfi/inft rtrirf»c cftwrimMirf 

saw SSiawon play four games spriog training workouts with one 
in the Tn-etm ^rirwifll T eagne tact HOtB^ addition— OUtGelderFlCd 

and he looked good,” Frey 'said. Lynn. Lynn, who was added to the 


- „ . ri»r*said. . . 

”Hecanght the bmlu^ and threw dub during the off-season, arrived 
UwdL He can hit and ^showed he iu can^ three days ahead of scfaed- 
can run.** ule. 

Dunam tamdJ29. 1 Double- ■? come . few 


1 0f his 4,097 hits. ' u. 

•J ■ .“Full, that's what this game is,” Djoston tatted J29 at Double- eariy to get to know the coadi« 

tai said.-Y« have^keep the%s“eS7Lynn^ 

tugs moving. That’s one reason -rfr Bowa hti "nMre'seomgiobcaniiusiment. 

" • tahiredineaspitc h i ng co ach .He ^ 

id 1 have to sa^ rf^^Wrth- ^3™^ ^Cwas acquired *c 

*! game. Obviously, f doi’t have A Mlh sbOT a his 22d birth- far „ ri y} ^- 

mbii^b^ir^&yaiixp4.0fJO ^ « is yea« younger ed S6.8 ouHto S^ouTy^^ 

He's not bdding.'nie actual fig- q hopes he will bring a Wodd 

- . . Yogi Betra. to New York Van- Championship back tn^timcre. 

-1 :'•> □ kens* mstnanur cafieTeu^ The Orioles WOO the Woild Series 





Caro le d Ov Siaff From DapiOdies 

MILWAUKEE '-JoUtis Ervi^ 
bfiramr to third-leading scorer in 
professional basketbalT Tuesday 
ni^U but he did it in a ^me that 
he and the Philadelphia 76m 
would just as soon not talk about 
Erving needed seven points to 
pm Elvm Hayes and move In be- 
hind Kaieem Abdul-Jabbar and 

NBAFOCTS 

Wit Ctaniberiain, and it took him 
ainvu the eotixe game to get 
A tip-in with 6:05 left in me 
^ve Erving 27,037 points. By that 
time, tbou^ the Milwaukee Bucks 
bad put to game away. 





Reggie JacksOD of tfie Cafifomia Angeb goes to hot on his fiist day at spring tninmg. 


Yogi Betra. to New York Yan- 


wiD ph^ center field ai 
hopes he will be^ brii 

fTiainpiiinship hark to 


Lioraitpon- 

Ueberroth Offere to 'Open Books’ 

rmg a Wt^ 


ssi 

” —I 

■ -r 

-•i; 




Q kees' manager, expre^ satisTai> Orioles won to Worid Series 

Trmiiiia began in Mesa, Arizo tioo wtb to play of Wifirirf** An- ^ slipped to fifth last 

i for Chicago Cubs pitdira and dre Robertson during a workout at l^^gaipestahmdtheTlgefS. 
{ Fm sure there wiD be piessuie, 

but Tve been in those atuatioos 
before," Lyon said. '‘Ita udltiog to 
do anything tot will tiglp the tall 
dub.*^ 

□ 

Of all the playen to Montreal 
Esqios acqiuied this udnter, none 
figiues to be as poteatiaDy ioqior- 
(ant as Vanoe Law. 

Law, who played third base 
vriien to Quc^ White Sox tram- 
pled to Amerim League West in 
1983, likes to cqiort to spring train- 
ing early and can certainly use to 
extra work this year. 

Law. acquired over the uonter, 
spent to last four days fidding 
ground baOs at second base in 
training canqi at West Palm Bach, 
Florida. 

Montreal expects Law to be its 
starting secona basonan this year 
and he arrived in canqi with to 
pitoers and catchers iM Fridi^. 
His abifity to turn to double pl^ 
win determine how muta suc- 
cess to Expos have this season. 

Tve always reported eady but 
this year 1 ui^ extra work because 
Fm m a new poation,” Law said. 
Tm just flipping to anyone now. 
When Hnbie [Brotas] rqiorts FU 
find out bow he likes the and 
irarkonthaL” 

Bnxto had been to New York 
Mels’ ihird baseman for four years. 

' He switcfaed to sluxtstqi late last 
season uton to Meti adduced 
Ray Knight and formed wdL 
Law and Biooks were obimned 
by the Expos in off-seasoo trades to 
Tun Rhidcs 00 some arm &tH;lfJiiiig provide pundh for the ndddle of tiie 
t* tamp ID Wert lUmBeacknoritfaL iofield. (WP, £AT. AP, UP) 


Nm York Timet Senue 


to commissioQer's office, Ueber- 


FORT LAUDERDALE, Flori- n^h to owners: "if Don Fto 

da — In a dnarture from past end Marvin Miller [representing 
labor practice, C^tossooerraer to players], and Lee KtacPhail and 


Craig Hodges (20) led to Bu^ to 
an easy 116-97 \iciory to prevent 
fixst duy at spring traimi^ to 76eis from moving into a tie for JnBusErvii^ 

first place with Boston in to At- 
lantic Division. The Bucks length- . . 

n *1 m eued their big lead in to Central Pressey of die Bucks was 

'Tt ■■riOKft Ditvioo to 7^ games. largdyreqioiisibleforEiving’slaw 

Erving, nho is averaging 20.8 

poms a game^ was ihrre for 10 key to bolding JuUus to 

who was then to commisstoiier, frcrni to field and only one for four points was double- 

and some owners dted to cost of from to line. teaming him eariy.” said ftessey. 



labor practice, QmmtissonerRter to players], and Lee MacPhail and dubs' ruumcial pioUems. 
Ueberroth told basebaU's club Bi^R(ma[represattotodito] Milter and MacPhail, to omi- 
owners Tuesday that be would or- ®«vise me this would be mtical to oj,;^ nesotiator. both said bv 
der them to "open thdr books" ^ aegotutions and will remove rdfphwie fmn New York thm 
completely to to Players Asaoda- 

tion if negotiators for both sdes 1“ parties m «dei to a ^ to be a topic of discusaon at 
tho^t it "would be h^fuT in cessful condusion, I would do u.” Wednmda/si^ting. 
adiieving a oiDeetive bargaining “I ^ htfs trying to be con- Noting that the owners were di- 


and some owners dted to cost of from to line, 
player salaries as a source of to Elsewhere in to NBA, it was 
dubs' finandal problems. New York 129, San Antonio 122; 

Milter and MaePhaB, to am- Denver 106, Atlanta 94; Utah 103, 


Elsewhere in to NBA, it was «'bo had 15 pants, nine assists and 
New York 129, San Antonio 122; npoax^ “We wanted to get 


ers* chief negotiator, both said b}* Dallas 96; Kansas City 1 10, Pboe- 
teiephone from New York that >tix 103; Clevdand 123, C^cago 


aehievififf a erJlfeiiv^ tarminino 

agrtemeaL siructive,b«Imustsiywehavai1 ™ owners were oi- ”^“35 ‘g^SrdM'i Baire lo 

«Bi«nu6uu ^ KiTOw wded OB their views on opening l”* rrv°B oo«i ugure to 

Udwroih's stand followed a thdr books, MatJhan said*^TtitJ f^“yh»gherMtocareersix»- 

discusaon at an ownerf meeting in ««vf« Acwmadonandnawaain dicates a difference in thinlnng S*?,?**’ He would tavern score 
New Y<Kk that elidted mixed feel- Association and now a con- . ^ f 12 more points to catch Cham- 


118 in overtime; Portland llO, Los 


Angeles Clippen W; Los An^es g^at job.' 


mto atuations where he would 
have to dve up to ball Anytime 
you bbla a great player like Ito to 
under IS poinis, you've done a 


Lakers lOOl, Houston 94, and Gold- 
en State 128, Seattle 119. 


New Y<uk that elidted mixed feel- 
ings among to owners <m to wis- 
dom of Hieriftfiwg (hdr financial 


sullanL 


He noted tot contrary to popu- 


from to past Two or three years V | ™ 
ago you wooidn'i have found any 


ttuin n tiiwBcwng unr inuouuu |._ .„>h> •k. owners 

rroordstotbeplayers.Inpasti^ issu^rf^ tota^ 

S to oS W ^ ^ ^Slaseball^t At th 

avqidta to ^bmty (rf ope^ ihronih a 5(Way strikfc ownersr 

tonbpota> announangatto negotiations, 


owners interested in such a 


Erving who has his 14-year 
pro career between to NBA and 
the American Basketball Assocaa- 


The 76ers, who have emisyed an 
ittjuty^ree season for the most 
part, were without Maurice 
Cheda, who is injured, and dint 
Richardson, who stayed bdiind bo* 
cause his wife is expecting a ta^. 

Cummings scored four points to 
kqr an !M spun over to &al 
2:27 of to third quarter as to 
Bucks opened an 81-65 lead Fhila- 


iheir books by jmtwungmg at to ^ 
Stan of coUective bargaining talks 
that they were not glaimfng an in- ^ 
•Miiylopay. 

Accarding to a release issued by to ba 


ownenai 

aalhori^ 


the 


to ownm were careful to oonnsd for to itiayer relations talkative mood "It's not so bad 7:43 togo. 


not to make financial probtems a conunittee. to conclude negotia- wfaoi you're playing hai 
negotiating tactic, but away from tions on a new Basic Agreonent said “Fm ttai^ui for it? 
to bargaining tabte Bowie Kahn. wHh to playersL Fve got to say.” 


Andrew Toney scored 21 pohus 
and Moses Mal^ had 16 to lead 
to76eis. (lAT.AP) 



ForOd^s Crown^ a Slow Route 













WTBRN eOMPCREHCE 




W L 

Pet. 

GB 



45 13 

J93 



■’•hllodflb 

45 11 

J75 

1 

- 

■VDVhlftoi 

30 8 

SI7 

15 


1 tow Jew 

28 8 

AVI 

I7K 


tow Ytaj 

a 8 

J4S 

8 


Cvntrnl Dlvtoloo 




s^uiwou^ 

40 18 

AM 



. 0^ 

.2 .droit ^ 

32 8 

J51 

TVS 


to bieoM 

26 8 

A54 

13 


.1 ttanl^ 

24 8 

A21 

I5M 


-- l«IM^ 

St 37 

M3 

79 


vflonrf 

18 8 

JI5 

8 to 


Vesterh conference 



Mww tv n M at-w 

Mlgata 3Q M 17 S- •• 

Enalbh iseis^ai Nett «-lVMa; Wllkira 


ptillaeiletila S« tMolene V); MIKmAm S 
(PrmnrVj.AnMi: PtilMaMiig u (Tenev 
a/ MUmiAw a tPnamv f). 
i iw rt BH M a If a-M 

LJL LMn a a a a— la 

werltnr »-U 1-a It. AMukJataber a-u S4 m 


aai-3a.RemnMM1«.RaegendKOKi- JgtmMnM«Ml&SOTlt«-llS41S;OldliiMn 


ver M (Nett ta: Atlaito 51 (RoHIra U). As- 
sMi:DMweraaever10>:AnoRlDa Ueln- 
aenV). 

UMi a a a a-in 

Denes a a a 

ertffHti U47 M a. Hebert s »-n 74 a: 
Blockmen Sm 7« 23, Vincent 7-a *4 a Re- 
booMtfs: UtohaiEotanU): DailesW (Bry- 
ant IT). Assists: Utah a ((3ram Wl ; Deltas IV 
(Devis Si. 


V-15 M 21. Sempeen V-1V M a Baeaea: 
Houtaon M tOlelueen 151: LJk. Leften a 
(Jetemi 111. AwWs: Houston a (McCray 
n: UA. Lekers a (jotwon U). 
seetwe a a a »-iiv 


ieenl7-a«4aiw- Slwl 1M1 M a WMMwed IMS M IS: 
l5):Deiles«0<Brv- wood la-lT %* a Henanon »14 54 a Re- 
CJiMnWI.' Deltas IV Bvwa: Seattte a (Chemben l); iMdn rH*'’ 
swe a (Smith 11). bTiliitr; Seetiie a (Hea- 
a a a a^ia ewoon rts c eta n state a tFiea t). 

ana 2^>iiv Lou ] 



SI: 


\ MMwesI DHtalae 
Hiweif a 31 Aa — 

MNiej a a 57V 3M 

«uias/ a a 5B s 

n Annie a a AU V 

± a a AR V 

IV a 58 17M 
PaefBe OIvtafoD 

a 17 J12 — 

•orb a- 31 - AM I4M 

iwi a a AM 15 

•of a a An MW 

A&ipere a 8 J79 IVW 

el^alc . U « 511 27W 

c-4»d etevefi berth). 

« TUESDAYS RESULTS 
ki|1eele 31 a a 35— ia 

nerk M a 8 35— ia 

KH2-M )74B 41. CuoiminBe lO-ll *4 Mj 
ndi iva 74 2V. Gilmore 74 a Re< 
Am Son Antonio 45 (Gtlmero 131: Neer 
NR Kwninlim V). Asoisis; San Antonio 
(ion 13); Now York 31 (Sparrow 13). 


Keoas cm ana 3^>il5 

- Orow13.1V>4a,TliouBlGM6-7a;DevlsV- vt'o ^ n -n t 

l44A22,Ncmcil-»572LRtbMMs;Plmnlx U.S. IXMie&e IteSIlllB 
a<Nemeio>:KaiBaCltye(Olberdlna13). ^ 

AsslMs:PtwwiUa(Nano»5);Kanea6atva EAST 

IJohnHn n. Army 51. Htaeore a 

LA. aippors a a n so— n e. oonneetiGwt m Rina island colL 11 

PnrHead a a a 37— 1H Felrlelah Olditmen tlL Mamea a 

ThempantMOT-ISXValwtlnelS-iSIMia: Maine 51, Conlda a 

Smith IM7 *5 2X Johnson 944 55 a Re- New HemPOMre CelL 55 X Conwctlcut 54 
bopnds; (_A. Chppprs 45 (Donoldion 18: New H amp sh ire 75 Vermont 5V 

Portland 45 (ThompeonV).An)cts: LA. akk Old Wesl bury ft M u nli u l hin yia a 
persarWarHekt);PertlandS(Drexlerl1). Princeton 4V, Porai O 
Oealend M a a M' 15—18 a. Prendk Pe. 75 Robtii Morrlo 7> 

e w eepo a a a a 11 — m Syreoae 55 P h Ulw i ul i n 


bwwkUWM Now kNnaea 

Lou FraDcesdietti, left, of the Capitals and the Ornnrkg* 
Thomas Gradm cross sticks duriiig their NHL game. 


a. Prendk Pe. 75 Robtii Morrlo a 
Syracuse 55 Phttbureh n 


By Sepren Crist 

Nine Fertr Tima Senke 

HALLANDALE, Florida — Radug fans have 
neat to winia waiting for this Saturday's Florida 
DbI^ at Guifstream nid to begin to counbfoira to 
the Keutn^ Derby nine we^ later. It turns out to 
be to ri^ dale and liriit track, the ri^ time and 
place to start soifliag out edts worthy of wearing to 
roses at OnurtuU Downs May 4. But the Flmida 
Deri^ may be to wroog race to examine. 

A race oi two tariier on the card, to edt who had 
been expected ro ta making^ s(8oad or third start of 
to season in to S300J)00 Honda Derby may instead 
make his first of to year in a race with a purse only - 
ooe-tentb as large. OneTs Qown, to chuopion 2- 
year-old last year, was set badt a few weeks by a cough 
last month. 

So instead of running a mile and an eighth against 
to best proepe^ in Florida, be may start out going 
seven furioogs in a new, ungraded ovonighi stakes 
race called to Swale. He is not certain to start in the 
Swale, but if be does not be will make his debut in a 
sunOariy minor seven-furlong race sometime in to 
next we^ 

Every colt who has done sometfaing^BOtewOTtfay this 
winter wiO be in to Florida Dert^nDud ThKhand 
St^han's (Myss^, who twitchuH g sedt apart, m that 
ordCT,miheFo(utauiofYouihFd>. 18; Banner Bob. 
u1x> woo the Hutcheson Feb. 6; Irish Sur, who UKcm 
(be Tn^icti Park Der^ Jan. 5, and horses like Do It 
Again Dan and Sflver Rich, who have been getting 
(dose in those races. 

But what happeais in to Swale Stakes earher in to 
day may wdl render the Flmida Derby outcoane 
aimnst indevBnL None of to horses u4io have been 
malcinE batiUnes during Gnef s Crown’s absence 
have done anything to suggest that be will not pick up 
Miere he left off lirtJaliTwinnmg wherever he goes. 
And his late start may actually prove to be a hdp. 
That be has bec(»)e almost a forgotten horse spmb 



IhaNwVbfkTia 


Capitals Edge Canucks, 3-2, 
To Retain Lead mDmsion 


race ai Hialeah before the Flaming o, because, sharp as 


Klraen5i75n35Fiwl581-3M:Jenian Trinity. Ceim. TV, Wmlvyan 75 OT 
13-37AA35Weoliime51l1M48.Rabeinds: union, N.Y. m, VMdWeburv 54 

CieiMland 51 (HubberU 11): OUceea M w. Cennaaieut 55 Amherst 8 


IGraen«aadM).AssMs:Cleveien(l8(Bae- SOUTH 

ley Ml: Oricoee » (whoMey ill. Talat AlUemn tk PierMa 55 
PWtadetehta 8 8 n 3^V7 Cahimbws 17. NXMeiievllle 59 

MHwBukee 8 M 3V 35-115 Covenant 8 Bryan 77 

Cummlnos 11-8 55 27. Hodocs 513 34 8: Cunberlandt Ky. 52. Unloib Kv. 4V 
Tonev7-l454S1.«talone575l015Rebotinds: Dnila 5L 51. West Geerole 9 


Hocke] 
EL Standings 


TransitioD 


Amerlcon Leneee 


DnHa 5L 51. Weot Geerole 9 
Flopler 155 Pe4m Beech Altantte 74 
Florida Tech 8 9L. ThenwA Fl«. TV 
Go. Se e inem 8 Aiwuele 55 
Georeetewm, Ky. 9. Beree 73 
jockeoevnie V7. Mlsefkrinnl Cell 55 
RolHns n. 8 Lee TV 
Swnterd 95 Miss. Valley SL 71 
South Aictann 8 New Orieom 55 


NBA FOCUS 


WALES CONFERENCE 
Pamdi DNWao 


MINNESOTA— Slened Alvaro Csitnoxa Transytvonta 92. indtarw Cent 9o 


shertNon. to e one-yeer oentreo. 

NEW YORK— SIPMd Joe Cowley. pRcher, 


Tutane 8 Loulwrille 55 

NUDWBST 



W L 

T 

Pfi 

GF 

GA 

'to a ontvaor centracL 

Drafca 10X Oelghten 8 

inatan 

37 

U 

9 

8 

29 

18 

SEATTLE— Sinned PbU Breditv and John 

Drurv 73. WOihburn 70l OT 

Mtohia 

37 

15 

7 

n 

307 

18 

Went. ouHtoMon. 

E. iMlchtodi 45 Toleda t? 

istondan 

1 8 

8 

4 

48 

380 

340 

MoNenal Uooue 

Enworta SL 8 RocUniret a 

Rongcri 

8 

31 

• 

49 

234 

3S6 

NEW YORK— Nonand Bake MoBiidi oirt- 

Franklin 44, Indiana Todt 40 

,wrob 

8 

H 

5 

45 

309 

274 

Hild bniirunnlHp eoodi lor tiwlr minor 

Mtorvmoiinl ColU Kan. 8 Tabor 77 

-taraov 

10 34 • 

Adm Dfvtoioo 

44 

303 

340 

leo^nia ^pr^tn^^L 

PHILADELPHIA— Stoned dirfi Jomee. 

McKeodroe 8 noiory 8 
MioHCamae Olv 8 MdAm Nazorene fl 

cot 

31 

31 

10 

73 

38 

38 

oulftaWer. 

OMo Domlnleen 8 Wllmkioton 8 

p 

29 

19 

13 

7Q 

38 

174 

SAN FRANCISCO— Agreed ta wrms with 

Plltabura 8. 8 Oltawa 8 

c 

30 

34 

0 

58 

39 

38 

Mark Calvert and Gaoroe Rllev. pheherK on 

8. Jeoeehto, Ind. 8 lllinels Tech 7$ 

1 

36 

M 

• 

tf 

88 

84 

one veer utrnctA 

WIL-Eau Oolre M Wta-Ptoltawliie S4 . 

kw 

8 

34 

7 

47 

307 

253 

FOOTBALL 

Wto#Nlllwaehee 8 Lafcetand 74 

.V CA55PBEU. CONFERENCE 
h MoiTfl Divtoton 


Hottanol Pndball Lenoue 
ATLANTA— Stoned Ben Bennott, quarter^ 

WIK-Parkclde 8 Judeon M 
wlkStavim H 5& WtoFSlDut 8 


29 

7) 

10 

48 

38 

89 

bodL 

' SIMrTHWEET 

'5 

29 

8 

4 

9 

343 

Ml 

SAN DIEGO— Sinned Shone Neism lin»' 

Anoola SI. 91, Howard Povne 79 

p 

10 

8 

II . 

47 

235 

277 

bockor, to o liee aowil com rod. 

Bortlecwllto Weetvn 8 Panhandle SL 64 

1^0 

15 

8 

11 

47 

81 

348 

HOCKEY 

E. Cent OktohtoTM 8 OUeOemn Boottol 8 

V 

IS 

40 

7 

37 

194 

28 

thiniMrt ileelav loogua 

Ttoxas AAI 8 E. TeMto SL 8 DT 


The AoBciated Prat In Lindover, ScoR Sleveos and 

LANDOVER, Maryland The Bob Gould scati vritfam two min- 

Wasiungton Cun^ ramn borne, uies of each other in to second 
to Philad^)bi^Tyera hit to road period. Stevens, playing iro front 
and to tomd race atop the Patrick > power pU^r, upped home a 
Division cootmu^ f^e McEweu tot to break a 1-1 

The fjipitaie returned to to ^ Gould made it and the 

Caps held on. Bengt Oustafsson 
NBA FOCUS also scored for Washm^on, while 

■■ ■— Petri Sloiko and Patrik Suodstrom 

Cental Center 'Diesday ni^t after had Vauomnsr’s goals, 
a 2-M road trip to drie^ to -Wc got two points nrvrrnn, off 
.®'* the roat^ Coach &yan Murray of 
lSd^toW^*'S2rh£2‘e ihe^said.-Itokwe’ns^ 

x.^»iu«A.uLu^ uvo UK aieamtodidn tforcethedrfcnseL 
tadKonlyotherNaliondHock- 

^Leaguegame, Buffalo snaj^ied a Stevens's IStb goal was his Iltb 

three-game slide with a 4-3 victory oo power pl^ Gould’s goal was 
the New Jersqr Devils. his first in IS panink 


ofbotiihisiiiispectacutastytetoofareccpipub^ be is, ta has only had six workouts this winter, 
warines about prairing a 2-year^d Chacon until Swale, last y^s De^ winna. had 13 wotoots 
he has proven bpstf again m 3. Outfs Crown wu befcmmakiDgbisGiststartoftoyearmtoHutche- 

professctoiaiba than piilliantooltl^ yew, beating joj^ thoug h Be may have needed more work to get 
an comas but often dtung it narrowly and m tunes httnceif itito ehn nn gn/ate's dejiut r elati wiy latA^ 
that were reroectole r^a than teston^ ^gbt and a tau weeks before the Dohy, and that 

Noew£Jioiigfoofto«a^ t^edout w beagood uiovt ffcpetod a torighi 

wiima becaure he olwously la^ to t^t of time, to horses such as Tto for a Oiange, Dr. Carta 
bmses such as Secretariat, Seattle Sew and Affirmed. an<t Deril's Bag already raced thcmelves into 
And given that the last five c h a tnp i o o 2-year-olds mjufy iiiwAes or p»hniiBtion after starting their cam- 
failed to make it as far as to starting gate for to 3g,;e eailia. 

Kentuc^ f®o* ®* lik^t to su^>ect tl^ * Sjefs Crown appears to have a «»ewlar edge this 


somet h ing will go wrong as that QueTs Crown wiD at least over the two colls now considered his 

AnnA aBsm on In th* KmA nf hie riaee ^ - n i b* . 1 . V!_ 


once again go to the bead of his class. 

Last we^ ei^t hours befene Proud Truth and 


wnaig rivals. Prood Truth did not make his carea 
ddnit und Dec. 2, a month after OiieTs Crown had 


( two points costing off 


SPORTS BRIEFS 


Stqiban’s Odyssey would become this week’s voson made his last of nine starts for to year. By Deto Day, 
of the eariy favorites for to Kentucky Derby with he will ha"" f *«»^y w hining f^r mm* than A 
their one- two finish in to Fountain of Youth, Roga oionths without a-breatba. 

Laurin watched Chiefs Crown work five furioogs at The same is virtually so for Stephan's Odyss^, who 

Gulfstream Park in 59 seconds. It was by far the best made hk debut in Ocioba to ^ final start of to 
workof to mornizig by any horse on the grounds to 16, phifng Mm only a short letdown 

the kind oi fast nu^e>diStance tndning move that lilg leturo in the Fountain of Youth. 

sug ges t s a horse is sitting on top a big race. jl would be difficult to <t««g n a more promiring 

L au rin , to colt's traina, was e^TCcial ly {tieased pedigree for the qiiing claries than Chiefs Crown's, 
because ta bad read in a New York new^iaper two ^bose t«n«>»gn ig pil oted with riches. His axe, nenTig ^ 
days eariter that OxieTs Crewn had knee problems |||g blue s t newcoma to the American stallion ranks 

that would {mbably keep him out of the Daby. m,d C3ueTs Crown is from his first crop, which m. 

"Horses with bad knees don't weak five furioogs in duties Stephan's Odyuey to Contredance. Danzig, 
59,” ta said. an unsound but bril^tly fast colt who made oo^ 

Chiefs Crown’s from competition bad three starts but woo tiiaaeasi^, is a son of Northeni 

prempted the soil of rumors that eventually foimd Dancer, the woriiTs inost fastnoiiUe stalbon and the 


Smythe DIvisiaH 

8 12 7 8 315 213 

a 8 8 7 59 271 38 

& . 50 8 7 57 39 347 

a 8 II 57 375 3S 
tr 15 8 8 44 83 315 

{0 pioveH soon 
{'TUESDAYS RESULTS 

a 8 1 w 

I 3 f-3 

'Jn'45)) Stevens (IS). GauM (11): 
l3 Sundstrom (IV). shots w Bonl: 
Son RMbi) 2^11^2: WasMoe- 
Stour) 10-1A6-30L 

& -13 0-3 

n IB 3—3 

UPeulin |l9.K«rr(45l: NauMil 
a (8). Sboh n 0501: PhfieM- 
Sit) 7-158-33) HarHeni (on 
93-8 

5 1 3 »-< 

B I I s-s 

JlSB). DevtS I l3),RuH (3). Tud^ 
Sea (M). Adorns (3). Mooeiwr 
pM; Buftale (on Rtedi) 1515- 
(svy (on SnUM) 5S-7— 15 


•MINNESOTA. Sent David Jonseii. d» Toxos-Sen AntoiVe V4. SW Tomb SL 77 
to na enwa to »rfnefleld ol me American PAR WEST 

Hockey Lmbua Reca l led Chris Prver. de- Colorado 9. 8 Air Force 53 
tons en tiaa tram Serine (M ta. E. WoNMneton 9lii;,cant. WtashlnMon 77 

IT ( nui*r iiunirt nrtnn fiiiitnr. hrH nflfw. Metre 8 8 CeiLef Santa Ft 74 


Defector Eligible to Swim for Alabama 

TUSCALOOSA, AlSamaCUPIj—Tta National Con^iate Athletic a serious thing, i^y 


Chiefs Crown’s from competition bad three starts but won ihnaeasi^, is a son of Northeni 

prompted the sort of rumors that eventually found Dancer, the woriiTs inost fastnoiiUe stalb on and the 
their way into print, but to cedt has been worioag are of numeFous classic winnos in Europe, 
steadfly rinee Feb. 2, and Laurin says the only reason On the maternal side. Chip’s Crown's dam, Sx 
for to coifs relativdy late start was to (XMi^ Crowns, was so named because she is a daughter of 
Two hoi^ in niy bain got it,” ta said, "QueTs two triple crown uraanos: Secretariat, who won to 
Crown and this really wdl-bred fiUy wfao’d only run 1973 TriideOrowa, and Chris Evert, whowcutoniew 
once: He got over it, out she died, so you can seen was York fil& ti^ oown in 1974. Tta late Ckxl Rosen 
ious thing - Any kind of virus or infectioo is nuita Chiis Evot 


raced Chris Evert and bred S3x Crowns, to his sons, 


to o fbuMroer contract utonslon. 

COLLBOe 

CINCINNATI— Nomsd Ed YounoA RoMn 
R«8 Corv GedvHe Olid BriNI I vorv owlstanl 
toetbeU mnriiin 

COLORADO-Nomed Stow Bomstoin at- 
slstant taolBaii GoadL 

EAST TENNE8EE STATE— Fired flOTTV 
DmxL hoNie UMii i cooch. oftoctiwe March 31. 
Nomad Phil Worrell as bitenm coach. 

KANSAS STATE— Nemod Lorry Travis 
athletic dhecter. 

SCOTTSDALE COM5AUNITY COL. 
LBO C' Homod David HohU (ootMl coach. 


New Mexlra 7L Ortoon SL iS 
Pe& Lutlwrun 8 Wnilww Ih 77 
Peeet Sewd 111. SL MoHto's 75 
S. Utah 8 8 Adanii si. 71 


Enrol 


WORLD CUP q 
Earowaa O 
Greoce 5 Albonlo 0 
pgiHiB WoodlneB: Pol 


k Soccer 

eUMLIFTING 
GfouF Dm 


just in time for to Soulheasiem Conference champknialiips. colt, it jmi cost some i orai reaw cot 

Bemdt came to Alabama after leaving from to East German team last tacause ih« s^y race that ma«^ to tot s 
month as it prepared to return from an international cooq>etitian in noj ^Jmiyof umefm ttm . 
Arkansas. Under NCAA rules. Beniill, who is ranked secofld in to w(rid .. Lmnn would tare lOttaro ma^ 
in to 200- to 400-meter batooke, cw compete lot three years, a if only a a-f™ to CMstreaii^ where ta is totied 
said. 

Olympic Hockey Sdiedule Protested 

CALGARY, Alberta (AP) — The Soviet Unkm, Ctachoslovakta, Crown in to Swale. 

F inland , $wed^ West Gmnany and Austria have threatened to bi^cou If be does, he might need to ^ve the colt yet anotor 

the 1988 Winter Olympics in Calgary if a revised hockey schedule is prq) race afta that, because it is lour weeks between 
carried out. GOnter Sabeuld, presideni of the Intemational Ice Hockey to Swale to to Flamingo Stakes Mard) 30 at 
Federation, said. Hialeah Park, Laurin's immediate iruQor goal. A race 

The teams feel a revised schedule would interfere with dome^c hockey over the ti^ at Hialeah, which opens March 7, might 
schedule and the additional days they would have to spend in Calgary also be of help. 

would be too expensive, Sabetzki said. Laurin might wait unJ the adi jubi one prep 


ARai8 MU 


THECITADEL— NamcdWoltorNodMkJr. atom. Grooca 3 nolnto. 


otMoHc eirsctor. 

WEST VIRGINIA— Nonwd DHlOht Mtol' 
1005 tmHfT-i (ooiuii cooch. 

WISCONSIN— Annoiinmd tiiol Ron 

MoBrld5 ossistoni tootball coach, hos ro- 
stonaUtoaeccat NtasomoMfl « Hie Unlvom- 
ly e( Utah. 


Pfovlooi 5801805; Oci.n- BelBlumXAlbo- 
nto I; 0«L 17: Poland 1 Orera 1: OcL 31: 
Poland & Albonia 2: Die. (Sram 0, BN- 
ohiin 0: Dec 23: Albania &Belahini 0. 

Next Mntttei; March 3\Bei9iuni vs. 
Greeeo: April 17, Aloonto vs. OtaM. May I, 
Belgium vs. Poland \ 


Laurin might wait unJ the aili juui one prep 


Demte the presence in his pedigree of horses udio 
won dassic races at a utile and a bu. Chiefs Crown 
has attracted d^tic^ over his to cover 
longs distances. True, ta won all his races coming 

from off the pace to always drew away. But eight « 
his nine starts were aiound one tuni, nttha ton two, 
and his only start around two was his least impresave. 

Chiefs Grown voa six of his nine starts last y^r, 
including four Grade I races at as many different 
tracks: the Hopeful at S^toga. the Cowto at Bel- 
mont, the Norfolk, and to Breeders' Cup Juvenile at 
Ho11yw(X)d Park. Of his three (Heats, two were in his 
first two career starts when he was inexperienced, and 
the other came oitr a sloppy track amid Mime poor 
raL*ing luck. 









r 




Page 16 


ART BUCHWALD 

Stockman on the Cob 



^n^ASHINGTON — Presideat 
VV Reaga^ b iasi week's radio 
address, said the govenunent has 
done evayd^ it can for the fann- 
er. It b now diae for others to pitch 
b and do more, *^1001 ol^dals m 
(he state levd to private 
£F 0 (^ and individuals b the com- 

iWHitity " 

1 wa^’t ^te sure ndiat I, as an 
individuaf, 
could do to hc4> 
the fanaer, so f 
drove out to 
Culpeper, Vir- 

ginia 

**Hf, Farmer 
Brown. Presi- 
dent Reagan 
told me I shnild 
pitch m and help 

you. What cc- _ , 

aptly can I dor Bndimttd 

'*You can buy my farm." 

"E don't know much about farm- 

‘'Siudcs, there’s ooiluxig to it All 
you have to do is get up at S, milt 
the cows, feed the hogs and see how 
many chickens died b the ni ^i 
from the frost. Any fool can do 
ihaL" 

'*Wfaen do you get to {day gcdf or 
lenmsr 

'*After you tOl the soil, plant 
your seed, roread fertilizer, spray 
for bugs and dig ditches for irriga- 
tion." 

“Don’t you ever get mto townr 

“Sure. You get to go 0110 ^ maybe 
twice a week, to meet with yonr. 
banker and ejq^Iam to him vby you 
can't meet the payments on your 
k«n.” ^ 

“David Stockman sagraihe rea- 
son you fairocre ovftSo much mon- 
Qr to the banks is yoii ke^ ^lecii- 
lati^ b land and birang new 
equipment to make wbdmii profits 
at tte egtpense of the Amoi^ tax- 
payer." 

India Poetry Festival Mored 

Agtnct Franee-Pnae 

NEW DELHI — A world poetry 
festival openbg Friday has been 
moved here lira Bh^ial, where 
about 2,500 pet^e were killed b a 
gas leak, the Indian Egress rqxm- 
ed Wednesday. It said the Indiaii 
Council of Cultural Relations 
made the switch “b view of be 
possible pdlutiott ^ water and 
v^etable^" thoi^ Inban sden- 
dsis have said tbm was no a«ch 
aniambadc^ 


"Daw’s a good old boy, but be 
knows as mudt about fanmim as he 
does about dra wing up a balmced 
budesL" 

"It wasn't just Stockman. Pnsi- 
desit Reagan said the same thing. 
The reason you’re m so nmefa trou- 
ble is you bk on mflatiffii and you 
were wtemg. Didn't you bear him 
Saturday morning?" 

*T meant ta But rince it was the 
weekend 1 decided to r^ and dig 
fence holes, rqiair the bare, cut 
down rimber, wash niy horse and 
at op with a sick calf, miri you 
have the farm real cheap." 

"Ifow mudi money can 1 make?" 

“You can make a bundle — pro- 
rided be bt^ don't gpt your core, 
the sub-zero teiqieiabires 
freeze your tomatoes, your cows 
don't ^ p neumonia, t|ie dollar 
gets weaker and the Russiaas are 
starving to deaUL" 

‘Tou don’t make it sound like 
n uToti fun." 

"It’s a kn of fun, if you're a 
gambler. What other bureiess of- 
fers you a chance to bet your house 

00 the crap table once a year?" 

□ 

“The people b Washbgion say 
the reason ym faimeis are fivbg 
on the edge is that you're always 
pfoduemg km much and the 
tamyers are stuck with the bilL" 

"1 can't quarrel with duit We’re 
just dumb p^Ie who know bow to 
grow things bm we don’t koow how 
to maiket them. The ideal situation 
for America is if we farmers ^dn’t 
grow enot^ food and made every- 
one pay through the nose. ‘IbeD 
insteu of the taxpayer having to 
give os price siqmorts we could 
charge atm SIS for a pound of 
potatoes. Fm sure those smart fd- 
Iqws b Wasfabgton will be able to 
figure out a way ol causmg a food 
shortage m the cmmtiy so we could 
get a fair price for our crops. You 
should buy my fann now it’s 
dirt cheap. Thai when Washbgtou 
works out a plan there wQl be so 
fra farms left you can get S6 for a 
quart of raw muk on the open mar- 
leeL" 

"It sounds tnqjtii^ But I'm not 
sure I want to be a farmer. Even if 
you make a lot money it doesn't 
sound like you have miidi tme to 
enjoy it Isn't thm some other way 

1 can help you?" 

"Wdl. if you're going back to 
WashbgLOD yem can this core- 
cobwitfyou and tdl David Stock- 
man to suck it b his ear." 


Aya Gardner 


By Peter W. Kaplan 

ffew York Tima Strfkr 

N ew YORK — The barefoot contessa 
wore rubber thoi^ She walked over the 
oeam carpel at the Waldorf Towers, which 
was the same shade of cream as her calves, b 
a pair tight watenndon-pink toreador 
slaves. Above the slacks was a dieay-cdored 
sweatslnrt vrith a sequmed letter A over one 
br^st, and abore tte red sweatdiin was a 
boi-pbk scarf, at^ wfaidi was the face of 
Ava Gardner. . 

Ganlner’s face wiB be appealing b two 
television prdects b the United States, the 
first two she has ever done. The first, aired 
today, is on evenbg serial "Knots Land- 
ing" on CBS, b which ^ will play one of the 
sleek villainous women who seem to do so 
much for television ratings. The second is 
"A.D„" an NBC mbi-series about early 
Christian zealots that is to run at the end of 
March. 

"Oh, tdevision," Gardner said, smit^ 
and shovtiim three dimples (one b the chin, 
two b theensdes). "It's awfiiUy smaU, isn't it? 
Tat^.Exc^forJ. Rohe's not small" Gard- 
ner said she 1o<^ "Dallas." "I met J. R. Last 
week," she said, "and t was just as excited as I 
was the first time I met Clark Gable." 

With her green eyes and shaken-out au- 
burn coif, Gardner did not look so very 
difieiem fttun the way she looked b *^e 
Barefoot Contessa." "Chi the Beach" and 
"Mogamba" She sat with a bottle of ^ring 
water and chab-smoked, talldng b a low 
voice tbu carried tones ^ North r^amlina, 
nbere she was bore, and of London, where 
she lives. 

"Me was sweet, Clait, and very big and 
masculine with lots r^persooaliiy. 1 uard to 
see him around the M(m Iol and of course I 
had a crush on him. I woiked with him m 
The Hucksters' and I had to sbg a song to 
him. Claik used to walk off a set ev^ day at 
S — Boom! he was gone — but this (by be 
stayed so f could sing to him instead 01 to 
some prop man. He straddl^ a chair and sat 
just off-camera, and every once b a while I'd 
dunk, it's CImk Gable!' and Fd go to 
pieces." 

The nest time sbe worked with Gable was 
on "Mogambo," b Africa, and her director 
was John Ford. "Adored him. Adored him!" 
sbe said of Ford. The meanest man on earth. 
Thoroughly evil We started off with such a 
battle. He didn't want me at all He wanted 
Maureen O’Hara, and he let it be known. 

‘Xjrxe Kdly was b tbe picture, and be 
adored her. But he was very cold to me. 
Before shooting, he called me b to see him. 
Didn’t even look at me. Tdd me, ‘You're 
going to be overdressed.' Just cold, and that 
was ^ So 1 went back to my room and talked 
iT over with Frank." Sbe was married to 
Frank Snaim at the time and he had flown to 
Africa vrilh her for the shooting. 

"So 1 told Frank, Tm going to talk to 


A 'Centkmaii^ Offers Her Thoughts on Television^ 
^DaUas^^ Clark GabUf MGM and Other Subjects 



tMid Wot w»aain>id 

Gardno' as Agrippma in **A. D." 

Ford.' I stomped In and I ^d: Tm just as 
Irish and ntean as you are. Fm not going to 
take this. Fm sorry if you don't tilre me — 1*11 
go home.' And be just looked up at me as if he 
didn't know what 1 was talldng about and 
said: *l don't know whai you mean. Who's 
been rude to youT " 

Sire fou^t with some of the important 
people b Hollywood and with tbe biggest 
power of all: her studio. Metro-Goldwyn- 
Mayer. “Listen, honey," she said, "1 was 
never really an actress. Notre^y. Noaet^us 
kids that came from MGM were. We were 
just good to lo(A at." 

Bern m 1922, she teft North Carotina afur 
a studio messcDger saw her }^ure b a New 
York phoio^aphic studio wbdow, passed 
hbiself off as an agent and seal it to MGM. 
The studio asked to do a screen tesL and 

Ava Gardner jcbed the stu^ varsity with 
Lana Tureer. Judy Garland. Van Johnson 
and Mickey Rooney, who became Gardner's 
first husb^ m 1941. 

"I was a terrified httle girl It was Idllbg at 
MGM. Th^ threatened you that if you didn't 
do what th^ said, they would rub your 
cafees*. And they cmild do iL When I ap- 
peared for Henry Wallace when ^ ran for 
presideat b 1948. Louis B. Mayer called me 
to and tdd me I had to stop." 

For 17 years, Gardner stayed at MGM, 
defy^ its orders on prqecis, sometimes do- 

X * er best work when she was traded 10 
studios — as sbe was tor Joseph L. 
Manldesricz’s "The Bardoot Ccmessa,"'b 
which sbe played a Spani^ dancer who be- 


comes a movie star as big as Ava Gardner. 
ManJdewicz, she said, pewung to her he^ 
was "cerebri." Besides him. she worked with 
some of tbe best directors b Hollywood: 
Ford, John Huston and George Cukor. 

She married three limes: Rooney. Sbatra 
and the bandleader-clariaetist Artie Shaw-. 
Her marriage to Sbatra became lire legend- 
ary one, through the pab be said he suffered. 
Their love affair, many said, led to the an- 
guished resonance of his classic albums of the 
1950s, 

“Ob. DO. na" Gardner said. “He had Just 
done a fihn be was proud of —‘From Here to 
Etereity’ ~ be had 1^ strength back aj^ all 
of his talem." 

About 7:^ P.M.. Gardner exchaneed her 
water for a scotch and said she had bought 
she was pretty good b “The Ni^t of the 
Iguana." b which sbe was directed by her 
friad and favorite director, Huston. "And 
ben I saw it," she said, "and I was so embar- 
rassed. There wasn't one true move b it; it 
was false and fidgety." 

^e said sbe was ha<>'bg "a hell of a time" 
on another Huston picture, “Tbe Bible," and 
was saved by the director. " 'Awri^t, kid,' " 
she said, doing a gravelly imiiatioD of Hus^ 
ton's \XNce. “And he jusi held my hand aud 
said. 'AwrigbL' .And tto he asked me if I was 
ready to go back, and 1 said I was. Tbac's how 
John Huston directs." 

“ICnois Landing." sbe said, made her “a 
buck" playing “a rather nasty lady." She 
made a terrible face. "First of aU, I look so 
bad. I mean Fm not terribiy vain, but I don't 
like to look like a monster." She brushed out 
her hair and smiled. ".And it's so fast. “Tdevi- 
sioD is a lovely thmg for people of my age to 
watch, but il's for toung people to makft Tbe 
kids were very nice to me." 

She sipped her scotch. Sbe remembered a 
stO(^ about Cukor. “Geoi^ uas b Russia, 
mal^ sometbbg called ‘nre Bluebird.' and 
1 came over to help him. We had been friends 
for years, and they didn't have much mon^. 
So I said I will work for free. 

“Well, it was heU. It probably hastened bis 
death. It was very, very difficult. And one day 
we were dobg a scene, and Gei:^ suddenly 
nireed nasty, as Fd seen him gel nasty to 
other people. He was a wonderful man but he 
could M ociremely rude. When I was done, 1 
lefL and be didn't say go^-bye. 

"Well, months and months west by. and 
we didn't speaL Then one day I saw one of 
his old movies with Katharine Hepburn and 
Spencer Tracy, where sbe's an at^te: 'Rat 
and Mike.' It was wondeifuL and I wrote him 
a telegram that said, Yhey don't make ’em 
tike (hat anymore.' And Ire wrote me a tele- 
gram back, and it said. *7]^ don't make 'em 
like you anymore, A\’a.' 

"You know, George Cukor said the nicesi 
thing that's ever been said aboqt me. 'Ava,' he 
told an interviewer, 'is a gentleman. ' 

“A gentleman." she saii “I like thaL** 


people 

Tamer Wins 3 Granunys 


Una Tairer, whose album "Pri- 
vate Dancer" was a comeback 
smi^th , won three Graousy awards 
for 1984, includmg recoiri of the 
year and best female pop vocali^ 
Turner als^ won best female rode 
vocalist for “Better Be Good to 
Me." Love Got to Do 

With It," written by GrOam 
and Toiy Brjttes and recorded by 

Turner, was nansd swig of the yw 

and record of the year. Lmid Ri- 
dae's "Can’t Slow Down" was 
named album ctf the year at the 
ceremony, televised live fic^ Los 
A^e$ to an audience estimated 
at 140 million worldwide. Cyndl 
Laiper, knran for her canot-ool- 
ored and flea-oiaricet clotbes, 
was honored as best new artist 
the year. Prince, star of the sunmier 
hit movie ‘Ihiiple Rain," won or 
shared three awards. He and bis 
band, Revoluticm, won Iresl rock 
performance by a duo with vocal 
for tte "Purple Rain" LF. The 
group also won for best album 
an origiiial score written for a mo- 
tion picture or TV ^racial for the 
album, which was die soundtrack 
for tire movie. Priace also won an 
award for writmg the best ihythm 
and blues song. "I Fed For You," 
recorded by Qaka Qao, who was 
naz^ best female rhythm and 
blues aitisL Bnice Sfiingstora, 
who had oerer won a Grami^ de- 
spite his decade-long leadership in 
American rock muric, got his first 
award as best rock male vocaUst for 
“Oaodng in the Dark." Pb3 Col- 
fins was namwd bcsi male pop vo- 
calist for "Against AQ Odds fTake 
a Loctit at Me Now)." Best female 
country vocal performance was by 
Emmylon Harris for “In My 
Dreams," and Merle Haggard won 
for best country male vocal KQy 
Oceu woa the rhythm and bhies 
male vocal Grammy for bis "Caril>- 
bean Queen" single. 

□ 

The Greek conmoser Milus 
Theodora Iris, saying Greece has be- 
come "a cultural desert" underSo- 
cialist rule, has accused Prane 
ister Andreas Panaiidreou of 
intervening peiMoally to ban a 
teieviaott screaiing dt Theodofa- 
Ids's most recent conceiL ffowever, 
the government said tbe screening 
was only posqxmed. Theodorakis. 
a Communist, was j»ddrBQfting go 
audience of about 200 at a discus- 
sion of his new som cycles, "I^o- 
nysos" and "Phaedn." On Mon- 


day nighL ERT'2, OM of Grecci^ 8 
wJ s^nm letevfflOB cta«ic | 
replaced its planned broadcast flf. 
last week’s piaiueit of the two new 
■jlieo^rakis works with aGre4. 
movie. "Nobody told me 
that my work was being eensorei 

satinfrontoftherel^OTwai'"- 

for tny show and U «dn t ct 
on," he said. ERT-2s director, 
George Tsoopopodos, as f 
govemmem spokesman, Damte 
ShnNufas, denied the sc^' * 
bad been canceled and 
Wednesday that the concen 
be broadcast March 17. Tso ;;j^ 
poulos said tbe posipoacnien|>7Tfe 
caused tf(4tntffll ddays 
ing the tape. 

□ V?*" 

FBI agenti have recovered 
publisbn^ties muric and arre^ 
ed a fonner Neiy Jetsey record'^ 
studio mnployee, chaining that*^ 
took the tap^ recordings frona': " 
vault Mkbad Kddi Rcibel a fp- ' 
mer employ of Studio Systos 
lac of Jowy City, New Jersey, w 
arrested in Boca Raton, Fiona, 
and was beiiig held on charges]! 
interstate transportatioo of stoa . 
property. An F%I spokesman, 0 - 
Delcanvo, said Rdbel, 2 . 

wasaccusedofhavingtakenamfr- 
ter copy urqmblisSed taped ft 

vare recordiiigs o( muac and ca- ' 
veisatioDs of tbe Beatles front - 
company vault between Feb.-'-, 
and 15. "The tape is owned -7 ' 
Riefaanl of R-S Disipc- ' 

lion Inc of Houkon, Texas.fii - 
had given it to SukUo ^stem^ 
production and editing,'' . 
campn said. "To datc an estirrim ' 
$250,000 has been ^nt for afoi- 
sitioQ and production of tbe^pA 
In its final form, it could be 
jid^oQS, accor&ng to R-S." 

a 

Fmii SiiiBita has filed- 
iiwTlirtn suit against tbe Jihonal - 
Enqinrer about an articledi^ be 
went to a clinic in Switifl™ (a 
injections of what t’ tobloid 
termed a youth serumi^rie from 

sheep o^s. Snaira ear^ “*®4nd- 

ed a retraction. 

a 

The owner of the.^ h^gots 

Caf6 haa h raioh t tiM-^vhlg hoUS- 
ing his cstabShmeil^***® ftfetfci- 

nU, 82, paid IS.6^Uion fiana 
(about $1.5 mminrf t auction for 
the building on Left Bank, . 

ftlen hrwiw bOlAshOD and ^ 
a jradry store. 


LEGAL NOTICES 


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BOO( - Odfrw odRHML 
o«d XMN 0(K XM4 ROE. JANE 
OCX wd JAT« ROa Sm mm 
"Jotn Dn", ~Jotai Spe , “Jam Dm~ 
and 'Jam fat" toMoia aid 

bM ngmdoi to ba hmt ol kw, im 
at bn <r <faMwtoei of «MBE 
HINOC. yt*** r eddBrna 

Old ptm aS^toH ov 

fa»ai Old dm & 

aanm. bt uwbIUpmI Old btom n 

tondal to m (4 dbirifautoe, pnm 
rtfroofatom ad mrramiw in b- 
of any d it» Aon mnid 


pee offim odUnaai at wWwn 
ondavtia, dm dB gw w i . bt 
OHotoimi ad to d pa sum wbo 
Maud haw or don to haw aijr 
ioowt bi Ihs oiMr a (falribulMs, 
Ws W tow 0 ^ nod of bv ordt- 
nwd Stoui^ ni or frafliai/ dwSm 
toa, htin a low ad nod of fan of 
the dtoidift. A pdilion od AfMawit 
' bMiddyfiUtvHrAMNC 
:WH06DOMStoATJiS 
ilii. Nm* Yvk 1741 YOU 
ARE t«BV (3TED YO 9CW 
CAUSE btfoit fha SurrogaM's Cowt, 
S i<tai CaaOy,a thi Couity Gaiirt 
NouK in (hi mia of Atoatojbt 
Non Yob in tot ComOy d Sdiw at 
Atodi 2S(\ I9SS at Spitu tdijr o 
doote toowl not tat nndt in too 
tdWe of MME m<X, tkemmi. 
body daniidtd RXL CoehtdaL 
Town of Godjtdos m (nt Goinrfy of 
SuKvan.idnMra to pi uL olt oar- 
bill w iBitoiitoMJwm y. ISa4,cklh 
lest WO ad Ttdomrt, relsra to 
itof ad penend fraaijr. d MAn 
HNQC. dtes^ Drttd . Aito dtd 
od ShM UrvovTneS (LSI 
BUG9C M. HANO^ Swroaeto, 

Toer L mss. Oot. Momto • 
IBfIhC. GLASS & MUER. Td No, 
(9(^4242001 Adtoc* P.d Bn 45S 
■ Mon SittL JtHtnamOt, Ntw 
Yerii ]V48. Tm dhriion « Hrwsd 
upon you a rtqinrad by low. You on 
not ooiaad to npea* in penoa If 

S Mto eppea fa wO ba oaumcd 
yoo do nor obiter to toe raid 
laqnaiied. You low a ri^ to how 
aieitorntii - otfmoppeafarmt. 


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fbi duois 

on toil spedd irti o d ud ory oner, 

writo to! 

air StfatoMm 

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mto Nttoffarw-St^ gftooa 

Or tab hab 747-02-39 

MAStAfWDPMHC 

mtoci on bed itWStltor on 

Intonirfend llwid TfBuiit 
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ANNOUNCEMENTS 


AAtoWCA H fOSBON POUCT. 
Graa Dumm DouBon Soia bt- 
M Timdtft Modi llfh 

Wi^ACP. 1^25^91-73 1 


worg oHAiHY womm op. c» 

n^na/Cabfloa Tidonra 
m^p htBanwyi 13 a 


MOVING 


ALLIED 


VANUNESMTl 
ova 1000 AGMS 

M USJL - CANADA 
350 WOUMMIDI 
MpaiMUjm 

PAMS DtM 

(Oil 343 23 «4 

FRAMCFURT sJi 

(069? 2S0066 

MUNKH 1.M.S 

|0t9| 143244 

lONDON I 

(01? 9S3 3436 
CABK) ABadVwiUnml 
(3»3| 712901 
A AIM VoiliMi Idle 
(oioi; 313-Mi-aioo 


SEAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 


FEHSCH PROVINCES 


dnm. 3bed«oa opobnani, 

loiMnp 


13819 19. 


OwnaSenaoa9229. 


MONACO 


MONTE CARLO 
Prindpdriy of Monoeo 

SEIUNO VBtY CCC^nONA 
APARrWBir, MTKX 
TOO a^jn. srmdt flOHn 


rOMii, 4 beSoMK, 3 ba^ 1 niem to 
todf wfah be(K wodout medon hAy 

r idUKhoi, 1 toot spon room 

offioL iogt aatang room, 
goregt. Kgh dias wrviea 
Air oDodHiaiaig, eledrie bbim ale. 

atoism JBWCE MBwm 

&P.S4 

MC90001 MONAODCOeX 
Tab mi SO A& S4 

ileAMtor 


MONIE CASIO 
nindpalify of Monaco 

Fa «4t n hnaniMS modwn rasidatoj. 
deoKd 2 raoRS wilh bgn M vwr, 
e u ul BMri Uhtoag, bdhTWX, cdlff. 


_ __ MIBIIIiaiA 
me 98001 MONACO can 

Tab (931 SO M 84 


b 1931 SOM 
ncMM77 


PARIS A SUBURBS 


Embassy Service 

3*««:daMHdm 
75008 tab 
Tebn 231896 F 

YOUR REAL ESTATE 
AGB4TM PARIS 

RATS FOR SA2£ 

PHONSS82-1640 

FUTSFORRBir 

PHONE 362-7899 

OFFICES FOR RMT/SAIE 

PHCW 562-^14 


OCVKJ9 OL 30 nra Paris Uter. 
modarn Ainaican vilo, 200 stpa 5 
beebsons, 3 bofhs. CMped Utdian, 


60, LAST APAS1M04r. Nrw. )>gb 
doB Panonabad InMinQs. Large 3 
noornfc brnfetong price id.- 


INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIED 


i SEALESTTATE 

1 FORSALE 

^ pahisasububbs 

•WN: E6USE SAMT MBB 
~ tfatark XVIMi oaten 

rateaad baglwa fauMng 
EXCgnONAl 90 SOJC 

tort fvtoo on gotbn 

CARRl! W a 8ft 

MBS «IH ST. QBMNN jneoi ono- 
er wfa in roxwoted fawry, snoU 
ptodoiara with choradar, Traoi^ 
aquipBid Uidmv holfa i^Mrala WC. 
Baa 1836. Htrdd Trfaum. 92521 
NauiRy Cadm. Fnrg 

d ^ 

p 16TH: DUPIEX TBKAa , 

. raodon buidns, 3 badraora. doufato 
polinR, TN: n) $62 30 2 ' 

SWmiKLAND 

> lakegbcva ! 

1 MOUNTAIN RESORTS ’ 

IfMvy CBOrffWRls wHh " 

^ Owiu ond maiA<qw, . 

' Moedraox, Vftora VtotM*. Les Dnblv- < 
ais, Omraoi d’Oei nav Gstat Ley- 
. y ExmOent Qppnrtowiifai Far 

L fikm bon SF121000. 

UbarW waggio^db^eaeraet, 

Air Afan Icpoi 2<, 

Qt-IOOS Lowotoe, 5wiuaKnL 
Teh (3IJ 22 35 12 The 25? 85 iUaS 

Mdbhad Sfawi 1970 

GENEVA 

navATE DomouAL owas 

far *qfa n heart of Garww, NsSorie 
residenlid (voperty of oboui 8400 
»q.H. fdieh add be adty eubJwSd 
dependng oi re^nromned atwOed in 
epadoiB eddd gardea Tfas uranua 
pQOWty offen eeoirityrprwaqr/ban. 
qujby and it du Rery^iaJy " 
grew d tom. SdutiMu pna ra- 
quned. fttocipab «fy rady r cmA 
Sat >a Bon 1791 Hardd Trfamt, 
92521 NeiB}' Cbdn, Frmoa. 

ST. Momz - MADUIAM 
Aponmra} 54 sqjn. up w 90 spA. 
gemiqiidy datetoaU an lha boodn 
3ty% tap qwBy -F bwbto Udm 
Fartdna soina. todoa ammiuito pooL 
Beoulinil lunoimciiiift slang, ISiwti to - 
St. Moritz, teios! S^OjnO up to 
SF430Jim Fim far sda to faraisiim. 
Mosjagw rt faw Smk faauiato tOaL 

EM6KAU>-HOME LTD, 

Dorfar., QiftB72 >^eSB4 

Teb OI/S843I77B k 

Tbi 876062 HOME CH U 

REAL ESTATE £ 

TO RENT/SHARE u 

FRENCH PROVINCES p 

COIED*A2UR.FahQft4ays2raata. « 
far'd. MoHsirB to Hour Cone. 2 
poebft4teni&4lniieaMaYM)0D « 
•r-dnwnOWi^JM g 

July nOOft oe FIBOO/waak. nmiaum ^ 
1S<fayrnmOffiim 200 ll5Ia*r S 
3SB«hom33ZaOD9ofier8|n n 

(SEAT BRITAIN 

lOimON. Fa the b«rf«rniihad te 
and hogex Comb the SpeliJeisr 
PMioL Km rad iMil Tat Lendm | 
3S6ni.TNei8844Xe5DEG. ^ 

IONDCM.aESTAICA.dm2IU9U. ( 
rioue otortinenis Ireiin £200 meeMr. 

Tab 019 828 

HOLLAND 

OUTCH HOtONS COfflE gV. 
Mm rartoh. IfatonaW. 174, 
AiHSurdem. 028421234 a 623222 

FTALY I 

When in Bome: 

RAIAZU) AL VBABRO — 

Lixury apemem horn wifa hrnidied 
flab, ovOiUIb far Iwaekrad mae i 

Phente 679432$, 67934SD. ' 

Wnto Vie dal Vakfare 1ft 

00186 (fame. ” 

ea 

PARIS AREA FURNISHED ^ 

« 

AT HOra IN mUDS 

PARIS PROMO K 

AmRTMBftS FOR RBVr OR 5AU C 

goSTtof* 563 25 60 ™ 

FOCH Elegant 3-cooni flat, kege toed. ^ 
ern Ijitben. oaqra Sunamr ntanifa y 

FlOflOO/rnodih. 5U 05(7 ^ 


REAL ESTATE 
TO RENT/SHARE 


PARIS AREA FURNISHED 


AG0KE DE I’ETOUE 

OM. BTATE AG0(r 

764 03 17 


FlAaVB4DOME 

Shot lam T04d4 lumns. 
b en P h— t. F35aoQ a modi 
ABF 26511 99 


NEUUY OIATEAU 


AG0KE DE PETOU 


SIH FCAB PARC MGNCEAU 

0 «gjn. cBOtinm, hod, sdoi, dnng 
onv dwhf 2 beaoato bdh + 
. mnr. BaouliUy funohed, bin 
F17.O50 iw. Pais Piano: 563 7Q 18 


74 CHAMPS-B.YSaS 8lh 

8(uda2 «3raam up gto H . 
Ont raonlh at laora. 

IE OAlDGi 3S9 «7 97. 


REAL ESTATE 
TOSENT/SUARE 

REAL ESTATE 
WANTED/EXCHANGE 

PARIS ABEA FURNISHED 

WAK1B2 Fmidied t^twan Pas 
Apr. A May. Na Otofas, 1 badraon 
atogw 4.jxxUng{acAtes.Ba«tol, 
Triia Tono rona. rare Vtooie 5 or. 
dir Or. PkoucL OMOO (tome 

fOCH 

ACAOBMC COUnE seab Pars far- 
fid«d 3/4 room b, June/ July, defas 
fleaUe. Bor 1843, tfa^ Tribum. 
92521 Nediy Cedbb Franx. 

raR SHOn laiM.STAT FA^ Sto 

Safiragk^ ow Otoboae. nOQ8 Nn 
TWinfssvwso 

EMPLOYMENT 

■BALFOR SHORT TBW STAY. Pan 
' dufteeft2raanB,6KarafadCaread 
Saafteu 8D rw Unerate, fare TiK 
Tab ID 544 39 48 

FOR MORi BOEOmVE POSmONS 
LOOKUMn 

•WTBNAnONiU POSroONr 
PAGE 12 Old 13 

IR0CAD090. Urxurieas ft Mxiy 2 
roora, terrace. 647 O 82. 'F Twa 
Fie Venok: 4reain houee, garden. 

DCECimVE 

POSmONS AVAILABLE 

DMUNS. Umg, bedteem fiOXL 
Cdl C^mto faskto Yaw Aimricai 
Itee«afarsa0!392 29. 

DIRECTOR 

HMOFEAN OKKATtONS 

iitomriani awpory braed to U5A 
seeb irafividwi to head up new Ewo- 
pera oflke fadify wW ba ortnAy 
feertfa m fartfie hxSnrttof auto how 
srtee and SKhniaf arperioca itr iba 
toe ef idUcf migimni to toe «ov 
ows LiurUss of trie Ewopera Antwd 
fanm. Irawt reqikad 
fteoa send fail tawine wdti eifan 
ftaiftmem la Bm 0319, Herda 
TfBuw, 9252) Newly Cadex, Frrace 

SHORT TBM in Iran Quarto. 
Naaaerto.Tel:329883. 

CHAMPS ATSK H(to das ftude, 
wew. wi. afar IV. x3 8 32 

PARIS AREA UNFUBN1SHX2) 

16THWARB01S 

faing -I- 3 baftaonB. 2 bathe nod's 
raem, garo^ FIIJXA. Tet 563 68 38 


EMPLOYMENT 


EXECtrnVKS AVAILABLE 


TOP nJGHT FBWAIE 
EXEOjnVE 

Saohn Jiudaiyim p uaMia wfto fai- 


10 yacn eqwienra in ini'l un ni in ni u> 
bon Wd- Run in Englch/Fmiv 
/Spoidi/lidnirftinugiiasa. wwbng 
hwH afae d Goiaon. Top ln«d con- 
KebdGaopnmnmfawi'U.DynQfn- 
k jeotoadly, icBMincani iiiober, free 
to noiiaf but farisbeaed pod adenad 
Bm 1821, HoeU Tribuir 
92S21 Nwiy Cfldax. France 


ASIA/PAOHC BlBiCenC nvfct 
Mg maadw wiib racod m 
Aao/Paedk A Aund tofi nurtaing. 
Enpaon rad m caontoioiv coauiv 
a. eJaaranlB, ledihB. dcgiiui 6 
boedKld C0« insHdb, Seebnoo}- 
lear opilatunity *"ff> US or toogaoi 
laiAincMnd a edw ragiaid na- 
koiiig Maniw a ragknd dvoiaid 
m^ioa bemd iff HC dcBmiaspod 
toC^ 506 (>A PO Com mTi 8 
tynSwd Tarrara CvtodL nn> 
l£i^Tl«i63IP9CCALHX. 


lAWYB, EX9B8BICED IN TAX 6 
■■nwindund bw. Awn ^ ju ndi & 
Fraud s agp anma d lagd taseoctw. 
prienad to rrowf a m aiyw.ia& 
Saen onplojnmin a legd oMiml 
penoid uiuMit wfh us'l aimnr 
a bointss waciibw. Bai 4W66. 
IJIT, 63 long Aea, lontoa WO 


International Business Message Center 


AJIBiOON Booms 

Wtoh yvur huifatoii — mm 
to *a letoranaaiW Werddjft- 


of « 

wid% bsmT of wboM o« to 


m Old todbafaK mU 
A JM tofox «a (Pvb 
«13S9» bden room, m- 
aaem md «a eoi tolM tv* 


nd Mar em 

wWh 48boara. Jtn 
tde to U3.89.a0 or tocW 
•qvMbid Mr Cm YcummI 
todbdt aanydale aid «olS> 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


UQUID GOLD 

XUOBA 


bwadara od 


Cwdisinadb a to sdi 
FiC nontM^ otbnrirtrdiw 
d aeoBunig badi<4^ induA 
bail Mroduetara 




MONEY TREES? 


En^d<, frai^ 


’ftHadd 

TrihuU, 92S31 NwCy Cadn, Fima. 


WANTBUSIICSS 
BEAL BTATE WTTH INCOMB 

Than laod at. Cuibuiuhon edfaa 
houN, dsoo, oaanra. bar & bufafna 
Weekly a«e ids W.0IX). Suburb a 
NTC 

We how over SO memw voduono 
buildira to NYC vnto lOX raeum. NYv 
is to* faottosi rad aMa to toe vvaAdl 
Bmim5. Hadd Trtoum. 92521 Na* 
fy Cadan. Awn 


DBOEIE VISUAL 
OKBnrATKM mvT 
'n*i on w vu d. seH cBO um d and 
wnatoes «idw fystom housed to Ol Oto- 
djerow. ii b n ow pga^ to la midy 
obmw od/a raojd sfautfiorB, ioo 
nora. paode v naanngi att a oatoi 

ifW" Of aevn wen arevRnc& 

Fa M derato wvte Boa I84T, H*rdd 
Trfaim. 92531 NauCy Cadea. frwa 


BMOPCAN RErABBB- iraenalnn- 

row en^oto Monora. wesaarafr 
vtobicL iwllroBed, U qoc^ 
ktodeby randos wfn wtTm* wti 
w. MarnOtona CaleriowB feoura 
rand span lha oudwnkeAy raitoas 
the Old>^ faWAn md oitato 
a wad a eendemnuRi and offia 
toasa We didl oBt you wfah awry 
opact ofyair U5. vmfura. CmtoO 
8oi ISd. HenU Trtovm. 92S27 
NeJhr Ceda. Prang 


WAWIHING UT2L4H IATIV1 

Mvesnetn 

Enertf & Motoiy m eno^ n ert esro, 
bawd in US. seeto^manag ratf aai- 
WiVai oiya ^ 4 faijg with eelb^ 
stnech^eo icmtievv te fif 

viebab whs Mk Ul sbook (igdK- 
Big tongWa gwt. Eiudat camsaen 
dredans. Wbto town bodowri to: 
WB6S/IQ Im. Aw. 

W, Otory M. Kl. OTO USA 


ATTENTION SPAM AM) 
dBStrmAfdAH 
We ora looUng far anpartsrt, whofa 
sdn dabhila$ ^ fap 
hr fmfao dj fa ummr wear 4- taa. 
nnm jewaby. Al wrims inqutoat ve 
wilumai. CaMad: 

SAVA G*WH, Gram iadm k 
i>mO 3^ W. Gennm. Tib 

n 40.35304iril(; 2161757 SAVA 


COMPUTER PORTRAITS 

T-SHIRT FOTOS 
NOW M fUU. GOlOlt 
OR ofkoh bmness (bat eon earn Kv 
SBW • $10jro/nnr4h. New od md 

systents {tm SIO^ • S3CUX30 
amo. Dm. F12. Pesitw I7(CU0, 
4000 IratotoifT/W. G e r n my , 

Tek 069 ^UT-^ Tia. 412713 Ki^ 


FOR SAtS IN MIAMI, fanetute cem-. 
paw (toworeng ntfanivaly hom 0> 
Lfltoia) ft eawin u i g modri agency 
FirtesI efhus m Mam Po* mtorma 
MM Ctol Kowy ol 305 B9S4304 
Ciae: poitntwy to cnait erk 


BRQKBB WANTS 

to hF pv gj ert y trial imohnwas. 
USSSDOO rnvwied provid« USSISJMIO 
bondm itourn B^go n la e d. Hire km 
baa mnuai inooine of USS250D pka. 
OMoS Argyfi Corn^ Oil CUifJUiy 
UmCed, GieTKM , Bfaonabay. 
4741 Oueeraian^ Auslnda 
Phoc P79| 457U Avstraia 


CONTACT WANTED M 
ROME/OOPMtAOeWNEW TORK 

by Q mtorfinguto iradng (bin wilh a 
^aap ersensKad to bmnesi UN 
agmkonarB. Writs Ban lOO. Hnfd 
Trwm. 92521 Nwdy Grden, Frama 


nuOAITY BAMQNOen Ivga tto- 
iMofigd bone. The otoy eenw- 
oof bod nifh o ^a^raatotoffw oAka 
in London Bcadong in Mb eovira. 
Arab Oimwm Bad & Tnat (W.lj 
1>L 28 Btock Prim Rd. lonlen ^ 
Td 7358(77 


U3A. PARTiei WANTBX Peei 
ywrtog dton offcrs grta ito B li gH 
omrtwdiee n nmr Europaoi gn- 
ofMficiiii&^siinnls, (%C 2110 2 
GiAm UJfarro. VA 221BU Tek 
TOTWBOUAA. 


SHORT-TBUN UMN OF UBESD^ 
1 0ILOOU 216 nama^incrth, prinm 
reparable in 4 natofa. Stod o|3Mn 
to on wigpm rt. 9m IB40, Heydd 
Tribuni, 92521 Neii0y Cedes, froB 


BUSINESS 5ERVICZS 


OFFSHORE 
UMOB) COMPAIffiS 
BANKS 

INSLSANCE COW»A»ES 

. Wrt fa' efa 

NaBVwFebiinbiiii4Mi 
Eaadymade « Spadto 

LONDON REPReseNTATTVE 

ASTON COMPANY FORMATION 
Depf HI, a Vkfarat 9 
Ooufo Ue of Mow 
TAl6M 36691 
Tdan 6Z769I SWA O 


MTBMAT10NAL MARKEHNC. Wa 
laedahn r> dnefaprng fr o kf i iiw , 
^Bnanorsnipv nn osnouRon 
yduiim ft praBwiw ff rmerabn. No 
dtorge far ininto praied portfoKo, 
Flaw enOop Aetfios Safes ft Oeato- 
optnerto, 27 &bheni HL Sondnun, 
Mjtfnto CorapfOr MrimbgmA Dor- 
sal HI 7PE.^ ID3D21 8^1 / 
B9M2. 


wmdM HOH US»ON JMOCB, 


(Mto fa London bosM opewioL 

5aft9f«l0^225a56BM^ 


eVBYTMNG YOU a ycur axnpgoy 
need to shat bMines^nSpoM •vak 
- /asidanceoatmis GAPAVoUrrier 
la TSOISAtod'id ^p0’' 


BUSINESS SERVICES 


NTL 

BEAimfUL reOPLE 

UNLuurro Mc 

U4A. ft wonowBE 

A ginpieiB icoto ft busincB emoa 
praUdag a laMW tcfleOCH <# 
Mlanled, wuMe ft millilingud 
todddstoi hn 

r udrarsCowwarflae^weTycwodcfa 
Cenwtnia».Tiada Show-Nats farike 
SpbcmI r>to<t biam Msbai^nrs 
SqM HodUtaMBsaefttoeitoinen 
Sood ConvoMto-Toiir pwfaa efa 

313.74ft.7793 
31»7ft5-7794 
330 W. S6di S>„ N.Y.C 10019 
Servka IcanBaveatow 
NeededWet U r^ 


TAX SERVICES 


mCH AW) USA TAX ADVICE ft 
iBinrn. fane boad US Cr A 3S9 a3 01 


FINANCIAL 

INVESTMENTS 


AQft Maw bob ouihainiea- 
Iran of eeltoeia for arbil 


. ^ bans- 

o tt ora prvtofaft Repd. AeMla. 
fcgonii fa faas loiriai boed Tel 
01.244 92^1-385 S492/01930 
8n& 7W 39516Z7 XNR^ & 


OFFICE SERVICES 


GENEVA 

SWnZBilANP 

Fbil Service 


B our 


• baernoliond lowadkaai 
■ MoBea, trbderr and dm- 


• Traratonwi and ee g ala ad earaiBai 

• Fonnolian, d a ieoT ej lion aid 
uj a ii l fan piigi of 5i«b and Ibn^ 
ceaipanes 

FuB cowh faBB Old i Jao a lkw auied 

BUSINESS ADVtSORY 
SERVICES SA 

7 Bua bb». 1207 QB4B/A 
Tal:36 0540Telen 23342 


YOUR LONDON OFFKI 

CHE5HAM BCECUTIVE^aNniE 
Cemprtoienyw rsnon or services 
150 Reaani Stre^ uMdari ‘Wl. 
rto: (Olf^ ftSn Tbi 241424 


IMPETUS • ZURICH • 352 74 21. 
Fhene / lelm / mybOK. 


OmCES WANTED 


EMPLOYMENT 


EXeamVES AVAILABLE 


GNVA 

EXECUTIVE 

e^jarim ra 

SBsfa cfadfaig^ pniicin^%'^ 
Hege wme m FIX Bat 1i 
1346 Goraar / Gmmv, Swiaa 


tPLllRJOK* I 


flOanCNMAN, FORMS COU3NR 
Connitondg umyar. bi|Ab^A<vfaic. 
saeb podian awmwB g naewgr 
bacinto>efaMnd4. Delda^ 
wiju ftb OBn remd. Ffagt rapfy 
BF 4, 0^ laeftoK^to S/hkr, 
Frang or M Mb 93^1 93 91 


USA SAieS ft MARKEIfee enmidiw 
351. inwnHy edBa to ai. qwSad 
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Page 16 


ART BUCHWALD 

Stockman on the Cob 



^n^ASHINGTON — Presideat 
VV Reaga^ b iasi week's radio 
address, said the govenunent has 
done evayd^ it can for the fann- 
er. It b now diae for others to pitch 
b and do more, *^1001 ol^dals m 
(he state levd to private 
£F 0 (^ and individuals b the com- 

iWHitity " 

1 wa^’t ^te sure ndiat I, as an 
individuaf, 
could do to hc4> 
the fanaer, so f 
drove out to 
Culpeper, Vir- 

ginia 

**Hf, Farmer 
Brown. Presi- 
dent Reagan 
told me I shnild 
pitch m and help 

you. What cc- _ , 

aptly can I dor Bndimttd 

'*You can buy my farm." 

"E don't know much about farm- 

‘'Siudcs, there’s ooiluxig to it All 
you have to do is get up at S, milt 
the cows, feed the hogs and see how 
many chickens died b the ni ^i 
from the frost. Any fool can do 
ihaL" 

'*Wfaen do you get to {day gcdf or 
lenmsr 

'*After you tOl the soil, plant 
your seed, roread fertilizer, spray 
for bugs and dig ditches for irriga- 
tion." 

“Don’t you ever get mto townr 

“Sure. You get to go 0110 ^ maybe 
twice a week, to meet with yonr. 
banker and ejq^Iam to him vby you 
can't meet the payments on your 
k«n.” ^ 

“David Stockman sagraihe rea- 
son you fairocre ovftSo much mon- 
Qr to the banks is yoii ke^ ^lecii- 
lati^ b land and birang new 
equipment to make wbdmii profits 
at tte egtpense of the Amoi^ tax- 
payer." 

India Poetry Festival Mored 

Agtnct Franee-Pnae 

NEW DELHI — A world poetry 
festival openbg Friday has been 
moved here lira Bh^ial, where 
about 2,500 pet^e were killed b a 
gas leak, the Indian Egress rqxm- 
ed Wednesday. It said the Indiaii 
Council of Cultural Relations 
made the switch “b view of be 
possible pdlutiott ^ water and 
v^etable^" thoi^ Inban sden- 
dsis have said tbm was no a«ch 
aniambadc^ 


"Daw’s a good old boy, but be 
knows as mudt about fanmim as he 
does about dra wing up a balmced 
budesL" 

"It wasn't just Stockman. Pnsi- 
desit Reagan said the same thing. 
The reason you’re m so nmefa trou- 
ble is you bk on mflatiffii and you 
were wtemg. Didn't you bear him 
Saturday morning?" 

*T meant ta But rince it was the 
weekend 1 decided to r^ and dig 
fence holes, rqiair the bare, cut 
down rimber, wash niy horse and 
at op with a sick calf, miri you 
have the farm real cheap." 

"Ifow mudi money can 1 make?" 

“You can make a bundle — pro- 
rided be bt^ don't gpt your core, 
the sub-zero teiqieiabires 
freeze your tomatoes, your cows 
don't ^ p neumonia, t|ie dollar 
gets weaker and the Russiaas are 
starving to deaUL" 

‘Tou don’t make it sound like 
n uToti fun." 

"It’s a kn of fun, if you're a 
gambler. What other bureiess of- 
fers you a chance to bet your house 

00 the crap table once a year?" 

□ 

“The people b Washbgion say 
the reason ym faimeis are fivbg 
on the edge is that you're always 
pfoduemg km much and the 
tamyers are stuck with the bilL" 

"1 can't quarrel with duit We’re 
just dumb p^Ie who know bow to 
grow things bm we don’t koow how 
to maiket them. The ideal situation 
for America is if we farmers ^dn’t 
grow enot^ food and made every- 
one pay through the nose. ‘IbeD 
insteu of the taxpayer having to 
give os price siqmorts we could 
charge atm SIS for a pound of 
potatoes. Fm sure those smart fd- 
Iqws b Wasfabgton will be able to 
figure out a way ol causmg a food 
shortage m the cmmtiy so we could 
get a fair price for our crops. You 
should buy my fann now it’s 
dirt cheap. Thai when Washbgtou 
works out a plan there wQl be so 
fra farms left you can get S6 for a 
quart of raw muk on the open mar- 
leeL" 

"It sounds tnqjtii^ But I'm not 
sure I want to be a farmer. Even if 
you make a lot money it doesn't 
sound like you have miidi tme to 
enjoy it Isn't thm some other way 

1 can help you?" 

"Wdl. if you're going back to 
WashbgLOD yem can this core- 
cobwitfyou and tdl David Stock- 
man to suck it b his ear." 


Aya Gardner 


By Peter W. Kaplan 

ffew York Tima Strfkr 

N ew YORK — The barefoot contessa 
wore rubber thoi^ She walked over the 
oeam carpel at the Waldorf Towers, which 
was the same shade of cream as her calves, b 
a pair tight watenndon-pink toreador 
slaves. Above the slacks was a dieay-cdored 
sweatslnrt vrith a sequmed letter A over one 
br^st, and abore tte red sweatdiin was a 
boi-pbk scarf, at^ wfaidi was the face of 
Ava Gardner. . 

Ganlner’s face wiB be appealing b two 
television prdects b the United States, the 
first two she has ever done. The first, aired 
today, is on evenbg serial "Knots Land- 
ing" on CBS, b which ^ will play one of the 
sleek villainous women who seem to do so 
much for television ratings. The second is 
"A.D„" an NBC mbi-series about early 
Christian zealots that is to run at the end of 
March. 

"Oh, tdevision," Gardner said, smit^ 
and shovtiim three dimples (one b the chin, 
two b theensdes). "It's awfiiUy smaU, isn't it? 
Tat^.Exc^forJ. Rohe's not small" Gard- 
ner said she 1o<^ "Dallas." "I met J. R. Last 
week," she said, "and t was just as excited as I 
was the first time I met Clark Gable." 

With her green eyes and shaken-out au- 
burn coif, Gardner did not look so very 
difieiem fttun the way she looked b *^e 
Barefoot Contessa." "Chi the Beach" and 
"Mogamba" She sat with a bottle of ^ring 
water and chab-smoked, talldng b a low 
voice tbu carried tones ^ North r^amlina, 
nbere she was bore, and of London, where 
she lives. 

"Me was sweet, Clait, and very big and 
masculine with lots r^persooaliiy. 1 uard to 
see him around the M(m Iol and of course I 
had a crush on him. I woiked with him m 
The Hucksters' and I had to sbg a song to 
him. Claik used to walk off a set ev^ day at 
S — Boom! he was gone — but this (by be 
stayed so f could sing to him instead 01 to 
some prop man. He straddl^ a chair and sat 
just off-camera, and every once b a while I'd 
dunk, it's CImk Gable!' and Fd go to 
pieces." 

The nest time sbe worked with Gable was 
on "Mogambo," b Africa, and her director 
was John Ford. "Adored him. Adored him!" 
sbe said of Ford. The meanest man on earth. 
Thoroughly evil We started off with such a 
battle. He didn't want me at all He wanted 
Maureen O’Hara, and he let it be known. 

‘Xjrxe Kdly was b tbe picture, and be 
adored her. But he was very cold to me. 
Before shooting, he called me b to see him. 
Didn’t even look at me. Tdd me, ‘You're 
going to be overdressed.' Just cold, and that 
was ^ So 1 went back to my room and talked 
iT over with Frank." Sbe was married to 
Frank Snaim at the time and he had flown to 
Africa vrilh her for the shooting. 

"So 1 told Frank, Tm going to talk to 


A 'Centkmaii^ Offers Her Thoughts on Television^ 
^DaUas^^ Clark GabUf MGM and Other Subjects 



tMid Wot w»aain>id 

Gardno' as Agrippma in **A. D." 

Ford.' I stomped In and I ^d: Tm just as 
Irish and ntean as you are. Fm not going to 
take this. Fm sorry if you don't tilre me — 1*11 
go home.' And be just looked up at me as if he 
didn't know what 1 was talldng about and 
said: *l don't know whai you mean. Who's 
been rude to youT " 

Sire fou^t with some of the important 
people b Hollywood and with tbe biggest 
power of all: her studio. Metro-Goldwyn- 
Mayer. “Listen, honey," she said, "1 was 
never really an actress. Notre^y. Noaet^us 
kids that came from MGM were. We were 
just good to lo(A at." 

Bern m 1922, she teft North Carotina afur 
a studio messcDger saw her }^ure b a New 
York phoio^aphic studio wbdow, passed 
hbiself off as an agent and seal it to MGM. 
The studio asked to do a screen tesL and 

Ava Gardner jcbed the stu^ varsity with 
Lana Tureer. Judy Garland. Van Johnson 
and Mickey Rooney, who became Gardner's 
first husb^ m 1941. 

"I was a terrified httle girl It was Idllbg at 
MGM. Th^ threatened you that if you didn't 
do what th^ said, they would rub your 
cafees*. And they cmild do iL When I ap- 
peared for Henry Wallace when ^ ran for 
presideat b 1948. Louis B. Mayer called me 
to and tdd me I had to stop." 

For 17 years, Gardner stayed at MGM, 
defy^ its orders on prqecis, sometimes do- 

X * er best work when she was traded 10 
studios — as sbe was tor Joseph L. 
Manldesricz’s "The Bardoot Ccmessa,"'b 
which sbe played a Spani^ dancer who be- 


comes a movie star as big as Ava Gardner. 
ManJdewicz, she said, pewung to her he^ 
was "cerebri." Besides him. she worked with 
some of tbe best directors b Hollywood: 
Ford, John Huston and George Cukor. 

She married three limes: Rooney. Sbatra 
and the bandleader-clariaetist Artie Shaw-. 
Her marriage to Sbatra became lire legend- 
ary one, through the pab be said he suffered. 
Their love affair, many said, led to the an- 
guished resonance of his classic albums of the 
1950s, 

“Ob. DO. na" Gardner said. “He had Just 
done a fihn be was proud of —‘From Here to 
Etereity’ ~ be had 1^ strength back aj^ all 
of his talem." 

About 7:^ P.M.. Gardner exchaneed her 
water for a scotch and said she had bought 
she was pretty good b “The Ni^t of the 
Iguana." b which sbe was directed by her 
friad and favorite director, Huston. "And 
ben I saw it," she said, "and I was so embar- 
rassed. There wasn't one true move b it; it 
was false and fidgety." 

^e said sbe was ha<>'bg "a hell of a time" 
on another Huston picture, “Tbe Bible," and 
was saved by the director. " 'Awri^t, kid,' " 
she said, doing a gravelly imiiatioD of Hus^ 
ton's \XNce. “And he jusi held my hand aud 
said. 'AwrigbL' .And tto he asked me if I was 
ready to go back, and 1 said I was. Tbac's how 
John Huston directs." 

“ICnois Landing." sbe said, made her “a 
buck" playing “a rather nasty lady." She 
made a terrible face. "First of aU, I look so 
bad. I mean Fm not terribiy vain, but I don't 
like to look like a monster." She brushed out 
her hair and smiled. ".And it's so fast. “Tdevi- 
sioD is a lovely thmg for people of my age to 
watch, but il's for toung people to makft Tbe 
kids were very nice to me." 

She sipped her scotch. Sbe remembered a 
stO(^ about Cukor. “Geoi^ uas b Russia, 
mal^ sometbbg called ‘nre Bluebird.' and 
1 came over to help him. We had been friends 
for years, and they didn't have much mon^. 
So I said I will work for free. 

“Well, it was heU. It probably hastened bis 
death. It was very, very difficult. And one day 
we were dobg a scene, and Gei:^ suddenly 
nireed nasty, as Fd seen him gel nasty to 
other people. He was a wonderful man but he 
could M ociremely rude. When I was done, 1 
lefL and be didn't say go^-bye. 

"Well, months and months west by. and 
we didn't speaL Then one day I saw one of 
his old movies with Katharine Hepburn and 
Spencer Tracy, where sbe's an at^te: 'Rat 
and Mike.' It was wondeifuL and I wrote him 
a telegram that said, Yhey don't make ’em 
tike (hat anymore.' And Ire wrote me a tele- 
gram back, and it said. *7]^ don't make 'em 
like you anymore, A\’a.' 

"You know, George Cukor said the nicesi 
thing that's ever been said aboqt me. 'Ava,' he 
told an interviewer, 'is a gentleman. ' 

“A gentleman." she saii “I like thaL** 


people 

Tamer Wins 3 Granunys 


Una Tairer, whose album "Pri- 
vate Dancer" was a comeback 
smi^th , won three Graousy awards 
for 1984, includmg recoiri of the 
year and best female pop vocali^ 
Turner als^ won best female rode 
vocalist for “Better Be Good to 
Me." Love Got to Do 

With It," written by GrOam 
and Toiy Brjttes and recorded by 

Turner, was nansd swig of the yw 

and record of the year. Lmid Ri- 
dae's "Can’t Slow Down" was 
named album ctf the year at the 
ceremony, televised live fic^ Los 
A^e$ to an audience estimated 
at 140 million worldwide. Cyndl 
Laiper, knran for her canot-ool- 
ored and flea-oiaricet clotbes, 
was honored as best new artist 
the year. Prince, star of the sunmier 
hit movie ‘Ihiiple Rain," won or 
shared three awards. He and bis 
band, Revoluticm, won Iresl rock 
performance by a duo with vocal 
for tte "Purple Rain" LF. The 
group also won for best album 
an origiiial score written for a mo- 
tion picture or TV ^racial for the 
album, which was die soundtrack 
for tire movie. Priace also won an 
award for writmg the best ihythm 
and blues song. "I Fed For You," 
recorded by Qaka Qao, who was 
naz^ best female rhythm and 
blues aitisL Bnice Sfiingstora, 
who had oerer won a Grami^ de- 
spite his decade-long leadership in 
American rock muric, got his first 
award as best rock male vocaUst for 
“Oaodng in the Dark." Pb3 Col- 
fins was namwd bcsi male pop vo- 
calist for "Against AQ Odds fTake 
a Loctit at Me Now)." Best female 
country vocal performance was by 
Emmylon Harris for “In My 
Dreams," and Merle Haggard won 
for best country male vocal KQy 
Oceu woa the rhythm and bhies 
male vocal Grammy for bis "Caril>- 
bean Queen" single. 

□ 

The Greek conmoser Milus 
Theodora Iris, saying Greece has be- 
come "a cultural desert" underSo- 
cialist rule, has accused Prane 
ister Andreas Panaiidreou of 
intervening peiMoally to ban a 
teieviaott screaiing dt Theodofa- 
Ids's most recent conceiL ffowever, 
the government said tbe screening 
was only posqxmed. Theodorakis. 
a Communist, was j»ddrBQfting go 
audience of about 200 at a discus- 
sion of his new som cycles, "I^o- 
nysos" and "Phaedn." On Mon- 


day nighL ERT'2, OM of Grecci^ 8 
wJ s^nm letevfflOB cta«ic | 
replaced its planned broadcast flf. 
last week’s piaiueit of the two new 
■jlieo^rakis works with aGre4. 
movie. "Nobody told me 
that my work was being eensorei 

satinfrontoftherel^OTwai'"- 

for tny show and U «dn t ct 
on," he said. ERT-2s director, 
George Tsoopopodos, as f 
govemmem spokesman, Damte 
ShnNufas, denied the sc^' * 
bad been canceled and 
Wednesday that the concen 
be broadcast March 17. Tso ;;j^ 
poulos said tbe posipoacnien|>7Tfe 
caused tf(4tntffll ddays 
ing the tape. 

□ V?*" 

FBI agenti have recovered 
publisbn^ties muric and arre^ 
ed a fonner Neiy Jetsey record'^ 
studio mnployee, chaining that*^ 
took the tap^ recordings frona': " 
vault Mkbad Kddi Rcibel a fp- ' 
mer employ of Studio Systos 
lac of Jowy City, New Jersey, w 
arrested in Boca Raton, Fiona, 
and was beiiig held on charges]! 
interstate transportatioo of stoa . 
property. An F%I spokesman, 0 - 
Delcanvo, said Rdbel, 2 . 

wasaccusedofhavingtakenamfr- 
ter copy urqmblisSed taped ft 

vare recordiiigs o( muac and ca- ' 
veisatioDs of tbe Beatles front - 
company vault between Feb.-'-, 
and 15. "The tape is owned -7 ' 
Riefaanl of R-S Disipc- ' 

lion Inc of Houkon, Texas.fii - 
had given it to SukUo ^stem^ 
production and editing,'' . 
campn said. "To datc an estirrim ' 
$250,000 has been ^nt for afoi- 
sitioQ and production of tbe^pA 
In its final form, it could be 
jid^oQS, accor&ng to R-S." 

a 

Fmii SiiiBita has filed- 
iiwTlirtn suit against tbe Jihonal - 
Enqinrer about an articledi^ be 
went to a clinic in Switifl™ (a 
injections of what t’ tobloid 
termed a youth serumi^rie from 

sheep o^s. Snaira ear^ “*®4nd- 

ed a retraction. 

a 

The owner of the.^ h^gots 

Caf6 haa h raioh t tiM-^vhlg hoUS- 
ing his cstabShmeil^***® ftfetfci- 

nU, 82, paid IS.6^Uion fiana 
(about $1.5 mminrf t auction for 
the building on Left Bank, . 

ftlen hrwiw bOlAshOD and ^ 
a jradry store. 


LEGAL NOTICES 


OrUlCM Tte <rf Ow Sm 

NvMToiLBrtNuii^alGad A<n 
ad MfS (XJt 


2\aS Tkn^fUMdWiEk CM 
Sd»Mj 14, Kub Skd. Gonny^ 
BOO( - Odfrw odRHML 
o«d XMN 0(K XM4 ROE. JANE 
OCX wd JAT« ROa Sm mm 
"Jotn Dn", ~Jotai Spe , “Jam Dm~ 
and 'Jam fat" toMoia aid 

bM ngmdoi to ba hmt ol kw, im 
at bn <r <faMwtoei of «MBE 
HINOC. yt*** r eddBrna 

Old ptm aS^toH ov 

fa»ai Old dm & 

aanm. bt uwbIUpmI Old btom n 

tondal to m (4 dbirifautoe, pnm 
rtfroofatom ad mrramiw in b- 
of any d it» Aon mnid 


pee offim odUnaai at wWwn 
ondavtia, dm dB gw w i . bt 
OHotoimi ad to d pa sum wbo 
Maud haw or don to haw aijr 
ioowt bi Ihs oiMr a (falribulMs, 
Ws W tow 0 ^ nod of bv ordt- 
nwd Stoui^ ni or frafliai/ dwSm 
toa, htin a low ad nod of fan of 
the dtoidift. A pdilion od AfMawit 
' bMiddyfiUtvHrAMNC 
:WH06DOMStoATJiS 
ilii. Nm* Yvk 1741 YOU 
ARE t«BV (3TED YO 9CW 
CAUSE btfoit fha SurrogaM's Cowt, 
S i<tai CaaOy,a thi Couity Gaiirt 
NouK in (hi mia of Atoatojbt 
Non Yob in tot ComOy d Sdiw at 
Atodi 2S(\ I9SS at Spitu tdijr o 
doote toowl not tat nndt in too 
tdWe of MME m<X, tkemmi. 
body daniidtd RXL CoehtdaL 
Town of Godjtdos m (nt Goinrfy of 
SuKvan.idnMra to pi uL olt oar- 
bill w iBitoiitoMJwm y. ISa4,cklh 
lest WO ad Ttdomrt, relsra to 
itof ad penend fraaijr. d MAn 
HNQC. dtes^ Drttd . Aito dtd 
od ShM UrvovTneS (LSI 
BUG9C M. HANO^ Swroaeto, 

Toer L mss. Oot. Momto • 
IBfIhC. GLASS & MUER. Td No, 
(9(^4242001 Adtoc* P.d Bn 45S 
■ Mon SittL JtHtnamOt, Ntw 
Yerii ]V48. Tm dhriion « Hrwsd 
upon you a rtqinrad by low. You on 
not ooiaad to npea* in penoa If 

S Mto eppea fa wO ba oaumcd 
yoo do nor obiter to toe raid 
laqnaiied. You low a ri^ to how 
aieitorntii - otfmoppeafarmt. 


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fbi duois 

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writo to! 

air StfatoMm 

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mto Nttoffarw-St^ gftooa 

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16 N. SoiHt Aaiph. tenodw, VA 
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uin» voiiiiB btoon. Biv^ 
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9JH. g tab london CT 3W 


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ANNOUNCEMENTS 


AAtoWCA H fOSBON POUCT. 
Graa Dumm DouBon Soia bt- 
M Timdtft Modi llfh 

Wi^ACP. 1^25^91-73 1 


worg oHAiHY womm op. c» 

n^na/Cabfloa Tidonra 
m^p htBanwyi 13 a 


MOVING 


ALLIED 


VANUNESMTl 
ova 1000 AGMS 

M USJL - CANADA 
350 WOUMMIDI 
MpaiMUjm 

PAMS DtM 

(Oil 343 23 «4 

FRAMCFURT sJi 

(069? 2S0066 

MUNKH 1.M.S 

|0t9| 143244 

lONDON I 

(01? 9S3 3436 
CABK) ABadVwiUnml 
(3»3| 712901 
A AIM VoiliMi Idle 
(oioi; 313-Mi-aioo 


SEAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 


FEHSCH PROVINCES 


dnm. 3bed«oa opobnani, 

loiMnp 


13819 19. 


OwnaSenaoa9229. 


MONACO 


MONTE CARLO 
Prindpdriy of Monoeo 

SEIUNO VBtY CCC^nONA 
APARrWBir, MTKX 
TOO a^jn. srmdt flOHn 


rOMii, 4 beSoMK, 3 ba^ 1 niem to 
todf wfah be(K wodout medon hAy 

r idUKhoi, 1 toot spon room 

offioL iogt aatang room, 
goregt. Kgh dias wrviea 
Air oDodHiaiaig, eledrie bbim ale. 

atoism JBWCE MBwm 

&P.S4 

MC90001 MONAODCOeX 
Tab mi SO A& S4 

ileAMtor 


MONIE CASIO 
nindpalify of Monaco 

Fa «4t n hnaniMS modwn rasidatoj. 
deoKd 2 raoRS wilh bgn M vwr, 
e u ul BMri Uhtoag, bdhTWX, cdlff. 


_ __ MIBIIIiaiA 
me 98001 MONACO can 

Tab (931 SO M 84 


b 1931 SOM 
ncMM77 


PARIS A SUBURBS 


Embassy Service 

3*««:daMHdm 
75008 tab 
Tebn 231896 F 

YOUR REAL ESTATE 
AGB4TM PARIS 

RATS FOR SA2£ 

PHONSS82-1640 

FUTSFORRBir 

PHONE 362-7899 

OFFICES FOR RMT/SAIE 

PHCW 562-^14 


OCVKJ9 OL 30 nra Paris Uter. 
modarn Ainaican vilo, 200 stpa 5 
beebsons, 3 bofhs. CMped Utdian, 


60, LAST APAS1M04r. Nrw. )>gb 
doB Panonabad InMinQs. Large 3 
noornfc brnfetong price id.- 


INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIED 


i SEALESTTATE 

1 FORSALE 

^ pahisasububbs 

•WN: E6USE SAMT MBB 
~ tfatark XVIMi oaten 

rateaad baglwa fauMng 
EXCgnONAl 90 SOJC 

tort fvtoo on gotbn 

CARRl! W a 8ft 

MBS «IH ST. QBMNN jneoi ono- 
er wfa in roxwoted fawry, snoU 
ptodoiara with choradar, Traoi^ 
aquipBid Uidmv holfa i^Mrala WC. 
Baa 1836. Htrdd Trfaum. 92521 
NauiRy Cadm. Fnrg 

d ^ 

p 16TH: DUPIEX TBKAa , 

. raodon buidns, 3 badraora. doufato 
polinR, TN: n) $62 30 2 ' 

SWmiKLAND 

> lakegbcva ! 

1 MOUNTAIN RESORTS ’ 

IfMvy CBOrffWRls wHh " 

^ Owiu ond maiA<qw, . 

' Moedraox, Vftora VtotM*. Les Dnblv- < 
ais, Omraoi d’Oei nav Gstat Ley- 
. y ExmOent Qppnrtowiifai Far 

L fikm bon SF121000. 

UbarW waggio^db^eaeraet, 

Air Afan Icpoi 2<, 

Qt-IOOS Lowotoe, 5wiuaKnL 
Teh (3IJ 22 35 12 The 25? 85 iUaS 

Mdbhad Sfawi 1970 

GENEVA 

navATE DomouAL owas 

far *qfa n heart of Garww, NsSorie 
residenlid (voperty of oboui 8400 
»q.H. fdieh add be adty eubJwSd 
dependng oi re^nromned atwOed in 
epadoiB eddd gardea Tfas uranua 
pQOWty offen eeoirityrprwaqr/ban. 
qujby and it du Rery^iaJy " 
grew d tom. SdutiMu pna ra- 
quned. fttocipab «fy rady r cmA 
Sat >a Bon 1791 Hardd Trfamt, 
92521 NeiB}' Cbdn, Frmoa. 

ST. Momz - MADUIAM 
Aponmra} 54 sqjn. up w 90 spA. 
gemiqiidy datetoaU an lha boodn 
3ty% tap qwBy -F bwbto Udm 
Fartdna soina. todoa ammiuito pooL 
Beoulinil lunoimciiiift slang, ISiwti to - 
St. Moritz, teios! S^OjnO up to 
SF430Jim Fim far sda to faraisiim. 
Mosjagw rt faw Smk faauiato tOaL 

EM6KAU>-HOME LTD, 

Dorfar., QiftB72 >^eSB4 

Teb OI/S843I77B k 

Tbi 876062 HOME CH U 

REAL ESTATE £ 

TO RENT/SHARE u 

FRENCH PROVINCES p 

COIED*A2UR.FahQft4ays2raata. « 
far'd. MoHsirB to Hour Cone. 2 
poebft4teni&4lniieaMaYM)0D « 
•r-dnwnOWi^JM g 

July nOOft oe FIBOO/waak. nmiaum ^ 
1S<fayrnmOffiim 200 ll5Ia*r S 
3SB«hom33ZaOD9ofier8|n n 

(SEAT BRITAIN 

lOimON. Fa the b«rf«rniihad te 
and hogex Comb the SpeliJeisr 
PMioL Km rad iMil Tat Lendm | 
3S6ni.TNei8844Xe5DEG. ^ 

IONDCM.aESTAICA.dm2IU9U. ( 
rioue otortinenis Ireiin £200 meeMr. 

Tab 019 828 

HOLLAND 

OUTCH HOtONS COfflE gV. 
Mm rartoh. IfatonaW. 174, 
AiHSurdem. 028421234 a 623222 

FTALY I 

When in Bome: 

RAIAZU) AL VBABRO — 

Lixury apemem horn wifa hrnidied 
flab, ovOiUIb far Iwaekrad mae i 

Phente 679432$, 67934SD. ' 

Wnto Vie dal Vakfare 1ft 

00186 (fame. ” 

ea 

PARIS AREA FURNISHED ^ 

« 

AT HOra IN mUDS 

PARIS PROMO K 

AmRTMBftS FOR RBVr OR 5AU C 

goSTtof* 563 25 60 ™ 

FOCH Elegant 3-cooni flat, kege toed. ^ 
ern Ijitben. oaqra Sunamr ntanifa y 

FlOflOO/rnodih. 5U 05(7 ^ 


REAL ESTATE 
TO RENT/SHARE 


PARIS AREA FURNISHED 


AG0KE DE I’ETOUE 

OM. BTATE AG0(r 

764 03 17 


FlAaVB4DOME 

Shot lam T04d4 lumns. 
b en P h— t. F35aoQ a modi 
ABF 26511 99 


NEUUY OIATEAU 


AG0KE DE PETOU 


SIH FCAB PARC MGNCEAU 

0 «gjn. cBOtinm, hod, sdoi, dnng 
onv dwhf 2 beaoato bdh + 
. mnr. BaouliUy funohed, bin 
F17.O50 iw. Pais Piano: 563 7Q 18 


74 CHAMPS-B.YSaS 8lh 

8(uda2 «3raam up gto H . 
Ont raonlh at laora. 

IE OAlDGi 3S9 «7 97. 


REAL ESTATE 
TOSENT/SUARE 

REAL ESTATE 
WANTED/EXCHANGE 

PARIS ABEA FURNISHED 

WAK1B2 Fmidied t^twan Pas 
Apr. A May. Na Otofas, 1 badraon 
atogw 4.jxxUng{acAtes.Ba«tol, 
Triia Tono rona. rare Vtooie 5 or. 
dir Or. PkoucL OMOO (tome 

fOCH 

ACAOBMC COUnE seab Pars far- 
fid«d 3/4 room b, June/ July, defas 
fleaUe. Bor 1843, tfa^ Tribum. 
92521 Nediy Cedbb Franx. 

raR SHOn laiM.STAT FA^ Sto 

Safiragk^ ow Otoboae. nOQ8 Nn 
TWinfssvwso 

EMPLOYMENT 

■BALFOR SHORT TBW STAY. Pan 
' dufteeft2raanB,6KarafadCaread 
Saafteu 8D rw Unerate, fare TiK 
Tab ID 544 39 48 

FOR MORi BOEOmVE POSmONS 
LOOKUMn 

•WTBNAnONiU POSroONr 
PAGE 12 Old 13 

IR0CAD090. Urxurieas ft Mxiy 2 
roora, terrace. 647 O 82. 'F Twa 
Fie Venok: 4reain houee, garden. 

DCECimVE 

POSmONS AVAILABLE 

DMUNS. Umg, bedteem fiOXL 
Cdl C^mto faskto Yaw Aimricai 
Itee«afarsa0!392 29. 

DIRECTOR 

HMOFEAN OKKATtONS 

iitomriani awpory braed to U5A 
seeb irafividwi to head up new Ewo- 
pera oflke fadify wW ba ortnAy 
feertfa m fartfie hxSnrttof auto how 
srtee and SKhniaf arperioca itr iba 
toe ef idUcf migimni to toe «ov 
ows LiurUss of trie Ewopera Antwd 
fanm. Irawt reqikad 
fteoa send fail tawine wdti eifan 
ftaiftmem la Bm 0319, Herda 
TfBuw, 9252) Newly Cadex, Frrace 

SHORT TBM in Iran Quarto. 
Naaaerto.Tel:329883. 

CHAMPS ATSK H(to das ftude, 
wew. wi. afar IV. x3 8 32 

PARIS AREA UNFUBN1SHX2) 

16THWARB01S 

faing -I- 3 baftaonB. 2 bathe nod's 
raem, garo^ FIIJXA. Tet 563 68 38 


EMPLOYMENT 


EXECtrnVKS AVAILABLE 


TOP nJGHT FBWAIE 
EXEOjnVE 

Saohn Jiudaiyim p uaMia wfto fai- 


10 yacn eqwienra in ini'l un ni in ni u> 
bon Wd- Run in Englch/Fmiv 
/Spoidi/lidnirftinugiiasa. wwbng 
hwH afae d Goiaon. Top ln«d con- 
KebdGaopnmnmfawi'U.DynQfn- 
k jeotoadly, icBMincani iiiober, free 
to noiiaf but farisbeaed pod adenad 
Bm 1821, HoeU Tribuir 
92S21 Nwiy Cfldax. France 


ASIA/PAOHC BlBiCenC nvfct 
Mg maadw wiib racod m 
Aao/Paedk A Aund tofi nurtaing. 
Enpaon rad m caontoioiv coauiv 
a. eJaaranlB, ledihB. dcgiiui 6 
boedKld C0« insHdb, Seebnoo}- 
lear opilatunity *"ff> US or toogaoi 
laiAincMnd a edw ragiaid na- 
koiiig Maniw a ragknd dvoiaid 
m^ioa bemd iff HC dcBmiaspod 
toC^ 506 (>A PO Com mTi 8 
tynSwd Tarrara CvtodL nn> 
l£i^Tl«i63IP9CCALHX. 


lAWYB, EX9B8BICED IN TAX 6 
■■nwindund bw. Awn ^ ju ndi & 
Fraud s agp anma d lagd taseoctw. 
prienad to rrowf a m aiyw.ia& 
Saen onplojnmin a legd oMiml 
penoid uiuMit wfh us'l aimnr 
a bointss waciibw. Bai 4W66. 
IJIT, 63 long Aea, lontoa WO 


International Business Message Center 


AJIBiOON Booms 

Wtoh yvur huifatoii — mm 
to *a letoranaaiW Werddjft- 


of « 

wid% bsmT of wboM o« to 


m Old todbafaK mU 
A JM tofox «a (Pvb 
«13S9» bden room, m- 
aaem md «a eoi tolM tv* 


nd Mar em 

wWh 48boara. Jtn 
tde to U3.89.a0 or tocW 
•qvMbid Mr Cm YcummI 
todbdt aanydale aid «olS> 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


UQUID GOLD 

XUOBA 


bwadara od 


Cwdisinadb a to sdi 
FiC nontM^ otbnrirtrdiw 
d aeoBunig badi<4^ induA 
bail Mroduetara 




MONEY TREES? 


En^d<, frai^ 


’ftHadd 

TrihuU, 92S31 NwCy Cadn, Fima. 


WANTBUSIICSS 
BEAL BTATE WTTH INCOMB 

Than laod at. Cuibuiuhon edfaa 
houN, dsoo, oaanra. bar & bufafna 
Weekly a«e ids W.0IX). Suburb a 
NTC 

We how over SO memw voduono 
buildira to NYC vnto lOX raeum. NYv 
is to* faottosi rad aMa to toe vvaAdl 
Bmim5. Hadd Trtoum. 92521 Na* 
fy Cadan. Awn 


DBOEIE VISUAL 
OKBnrATKM mvT 
'n*i on w vu d. seH cBO um d and 
wnatoes «idw fystom housed to Ol Oto- 
djerow. ii b n ow pga^ to la midy 
obmw od/a raojd sfautfiorB, ioo 
nora. paode v naanngi att a oatoi 

ifW" Of aevn wen arevRnc& 

Fa M derato wvte Boa I84T, H*rdd 
Trfaim. 92531 NauCy Cadea. frwa 


BMOPCAN RErABBB- iraenalnn- 

row en^oto Monora. wesaarafr 
vtobicL iwllroBed, U qoc^ 
ktodeby randos wfn wtTm* wti 
w. MarnOtona CaleriowB feoura 
rand span lha oudwnkeAy raitoas 
the Old>^ faWAn md oitato 
a wad a eendemnuRi and offia 
toasa We didl oBt you wfah awry 
opact ofyair U5. vmfura. CmtoO 
8oi ISd. HenU Trtovm. 92S27 
NeJhr Ceda. Prang 


WAWIHING UT2L4H IATIV1 

Mvesnetn 

Enertf & Motoiy m eno^ n ert esro, 
bawd in US. seeto^manag ratf aai- 
WiVai oiya ^ 4 faijg with eelb^ 
stnech^eo icmtievv te fif 

viebab whs Mk Ul sbook (igdK- 
Big tongWa gwt. Eiudat camsaen 
dredans. Wbto town bodowri to: 
WB6S/IQ Im. Aw. 

W, Otory M. Kl. OTO USA 


ATTENTION SPAM AM) 
dBStrmAfdAH 
We ora looUng far anpartsrt, whofa 
sdn dabhila$ ^ fap 
hr fmfao dj fa ummr wear 4- taa. 
nnm jewaby. Al wrims inqutoat ve 
wilumai. CaMad: 

SAVA G*WH, Gram iadm k 
i>mO 3^ W. Gennm. Tib 

n 40.35304iril(; 2161757 SAVA 


COMPUTER PORTRAITS 

T-SHIRT FOTOS 
NOW M fUU. GOlOlt 
OR ofkoh bmness (bat eon earn Kv 
SBW • $10jro/nnr4h. New od md 

systents {tm SIO^ • S3CUX30 
amo. Dm. F12. Pesitw I7(CU0, 
4000 IratotoifT/W. G e r n my , 

Tek 069 ^UT-^ Tia. 412713 Ki^ 


FOR SAtS IN MIAMI, fanetute cem-. 
paw (toworeng ntfanivaly hom 0> 
Lfltoia) ft eawin u i g modri agency 
FirtesI efhus m Mam Po* mtorma 
MM Ctol Kowy ol 305 B9S4304 
Ciae: poitntwy to cnait erk 


BRQKBB WANTS 

to hF pv gj ert y trial imohnwas. 
USSSDOO rnvwied provid« USSISJMIO 
bondm itourn B^go n la e d. Hire km 
baa mnuai inooine of USS250D pka. 
OMoS Argyfi Corn^ Oil CUifJUiy 
UmCed, GieTKM , Bfaonabay. 
4741 Oueeraian^ Auslnda 
Phoc P79| 457U Avstraia 


CONTACT WANTED M 
ROME/OOPMtAOeWNEW TORK 

by Q mtorfinguto iradng (bin wilh a 
^aap ersensKad to bmnesi UN 
agmkonarB. Writs Ban lOO. Hnfd 
Trwm. 92521 Nwdy Grden, Frama 


nuOAITY BAMQNOen Ivga tto- 
iMofigd bone. The otoy eenw- 
oof bod nifh o ^a^raatotoffw oAka 
in London Bcadong in Mb eovira. 
Arab Oimwm Bad & Tnat (W.lj 
1>L 28 Btock Prim Rd. lonlen ^ 
Td 7358(77 


U3A. PARTiei WANTBX Peei 
ywrtog dton offcrs grta ito B li gH 
omrtwdiee n nmr Europaoi gn- 
ofMficiiii&^siinnls, (%C 2110 2 
GiAm UJfarro. VA 221BU Tek 
TOTWBOUAA. 


SHORT-TBUN UMN OF UBESD^ 
1 0ILOOU 216 nama^incrth, prinm 
reparable in 4 natofa. Stod o|3Mn 
to on wigpm rt. 9m IB40, Heydd 
Tribuni, 92521 Neii0y Cedes, froB 


BUSINESS 5ERVICZS 


OFFSHORE 
UMOB) COMPAIffiS 
BANKS 

INSLSANCE COW»A»ES 

. Wrt fa' efa 

NaBVwFebiinbiiii4Mi 
Eaadymade « Spadto 

LONDON REPReseNTATTVE 

ASTON COMPANY FORMATION 
Depf HI, a Vkfarat 9 
Ooufo Ue of Mow 
TAl6M 36691 
Tdan 6Z769I SWA O 


MTBMAT10NAL MARKEHNC. Wa 
laedahn r> dnefaprng fr o kf i iiw , 
^Bnanorsnipv nn osnouRon 
yduiim ft praBwiw ff rmerabn. No 
dtorge far ininto praied portfoKo, 
Flaw enOop Aetfios Safes ft Oeato- 
optnerto, 27 &bheni HL Sondnun, 
Mjtfnto CorapfOr MrimbgmA Dor- 
sal HI 7PE.^ ID3D21 8^1 / 
B9M2. 


wmdM HOH US»ON JMOCB, 


(Mto fa London bosM opewioL 

5aft9f«l0^225a56BM^ 


eVBYTMNG YOU a ycur axnpgoy 
need to shat bMines^nSpoM •vak 
- /asidanceoatmis GAPAVoUrrier 
la TSOISAtod'id ^p0’' 


BUSINESS SERVICES 


NTL 

BEAimfUL reOPLE 

UNLuurro Mc 

U4A. ft wonowBE 

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